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IAILT IEI-"WEIKLY U: "WEEKLY $3.
8311X11, CAMP Jfc fctti,
W.HT. SMITH, afc
Offic No. B Deatderielc. Street.
WEDNESDAY JTJK"E 23, 1858
Stammer and Summerine.
Summer is fairly upon us. The 6ua bids
Cancel' adieu to-day, and we enter on the
weltering term. The bright new-mown stub
ble begins to fade, and crfcp. and parch under
the Parthian arrows of a fleeing but malig
nant aun. The gaping and chirping young
birds forsake the hawthorne and the bramble,
twitter among the foliage of the shadowy
forest and practice the bolder flight. Pant
ing "flocks hurry to the grass-plotted fence
corners; and sleek and indolent herds come
up from the pastures to the grove at noon,
ruminate and lazily whitk off the swarming
flies. The toiling husbandman anticipate
the 'meridian, untetbers from the plow, and
tarns bis sweating horse to the fountain to
drink, and then to roll in the grateful dust.
The stalwart ranks of blooming and shooting
corn crora and swing their graceful blades at
the command 6f the fitful breeze, or carry
them motionleH in the sultry calm. Blubbing
orchards are turned to gold at the touch of
magnificent Heaven's philosopher's stone, and
Nature hastens on to a glorious and full
fruition. The gushing spring-spout grows
clearer, by contrast cooler, and may be weak
er. The "old oaken bucket" La sweeter and
dearer, and swings oftener over and down
into the depths of the well. The brook that
babbles along down the dell whimpers softlier
to the flower that kisses its ripples, while the
npshooting and overshadowing trees show
their topmost leaves wilted to preserve a
darker, quieter, cooler shade beneath. Men
and women get on the north side, at the other
extremity of the mot eligible air-way on the
premises, and submit their faculties to the all
pervading and over-powering heat. Danciug
Dick, the oppressive, impalpable, noiW-let-8
Dick, careers over meadow, lane and field,
and triumphs through the long mid-days of
the heavy summvr. So it is in the country.
In the city, all that was befoie positive jumps
to the superlative. These long lines of burn
ing tiles, glowing walls and blazing streets
are but the separate parts of a human bakery.
In so far as all flehh is grass), we are wilted,
cured, cooked. The brain, spirit and energies
go forth at noon-tide as into a bake-oven
into a stew-pan God forbid: into a regular
dinner-pot. Shades of all three -Shndrach,
Meshacb and Abed-nego !
Is it a wond'.-r that men, women and chil
dren flee the city in these "piping times" of
fire? To Beeifcheba, to Beaver Dam. to King
ston's, to Tyree, to White's Creek, to Buena
Vista, to Eppen-on's, to the Hardin White Sul
phur, to Lookout, to Valhermosa. to Catoosa,
to anywhere.' so be, it is not a '-fiery furnace?"
If under these circumstances we are becoming
a spring-visiting people, is it unpardonable?
Therefore, let us gad away to the springs, and
t lere gossip, and make love, and eat good
dinners, and worship, and drink mineral wa
ters and balmy breezes, and lie down to un-mus-quitotd
i-lumbers and pleasant dreams,
and keep up good health and spirits and good
appearances. We spt.-ak for our people, not
for ourselves. We have the cup of Tantalus
in our hands all of us of this estate, the
fourth estate, the press-gang, have and we
beg to be excused from all pressing invita
tions to go abroad. We will be sweltered
and stewtd, and baked, and parboiled for all
the rest Of course, we can undergo this and
have every morning a frebh, various, pleasing
paper out betimes. Be content therefore,
good reader, to hie away to the mouutaius,
and to the valley fountains, where
f And pleasure In excess, sparkling, exult
On every brow, and revel unrcslruinM."
The Purchase of Tit. Vernon.
The acknowledgement of the reception of
the handsome donation to the Mt. Veruon
Fund, from citizens at and in the vicinity of
Cumberland lion Works, by Mrs. Fooo, te
minds us that although Mt. Vernon has been
bought by the Ladies, it Is yet paid for in part
only; and tbat a large sum of money is yet
to tie gathered up. Those, therefore, who leel
an interest in the final succe of this enter
prise, should continue their labors; or, if they
have as yet done nothing, should begin to ex
tend it their aid. As the National Birthday
approaches a day so intimately connected
with the name and services of Washington
and it is customary to indulge in patriotic
thoughts, sueh as are due to the period; we
trust that some one will suggest a plan to
make the coming Fourth subserve the good
ctuse. A great deal of money is spent an
nually in parades and festivities appropriate
to the Day. Why niny not these things le
dispensed with this year, atid instead thereof,
contributions be made to swell the purchase
money of the Mt. Vernon Association? Is
there one who would object to this diversion
f what he proposes to speud in commemora
tion of Independence Day? We think not.
We believe that all would gladly avail them
selves of the occasion to do something to
wards purchasing the home and grave of the
good and great Wasuinuton. Let some one,
therefore, iudicate the mode in which the
thing can be done; and we are persuaded it
The Kansas -'istlttln and the
American fart jr.
J. S. Dckt, iq., the able and accomplished
Editor of the ML Stirling (Ky.) Why. in a
recent speech to his fellow-citizens of Powell
county, reproduced some facta touching the
Kansas issues which we desire to lay before
our readers. They are to bo found in the
As remarked, a portion of the Americans
and Democrats united in Congn-ss with the
Republicans in opposition to the admission
of Kansas. They did so, not for the reasou
tbat the Republicans did, to-wit : because it
was a slave constitution but because the
convention which framed it did not submit
the entire instrumeut to a vote of the people
for ratiticaliou, instead of only the slavery
clause. In this they are inconsistent and
have abandoned the position they occupied
last fall. What was their position tbeuT
What was the position of the almost unani
mous South ? - i it not notorious that when
the scheme of Governor Walker to hood-wtuk
the outh. and und r the deceptive name of
popular sovereignty, make Kausaa a free
Bute, was developed, he was denounced by
the almost uuaiuuioua American party South,
M sepresenUd by their press aud politicians?
When Walker tuvoked two terrors to intimi
date the Lecompton Convention into submit
ting the Constitution eutire for ratification
Aral the Government, and second, the rejec
tion of the application of Kauu for adtuia
Jon into lb'! i he Union, I, in common aith
Americana South, denounced this bullying
policy, as federal dictation, and intervention
wUh a matter in which it had become the set
tled policy of the country there should be
aooe from auy outside quarter.
T show how tue party stood at that time,
permit me to make a few quotations from the
Louisville Journal, the leading mouth piece
or the party, lu S. ptciuU r, a ben the Kan
am Constitutional couvrutiou was in aeisaou,
that paper, which hVa since waged suctt a
fierce aud violent war against the adnrtWoo,
of Kausa under the Ltcoiuptou constitution,
and ia now doing all in it power to unite the
various anU-administratiou element- iuto one
party upon the basis of that opposition, said ;
We certainly apprehend a fierce and tk
Winined struggle upon the application of
Kansas for admUaion into the Union, whether
the appliea with ft constitution rgnhun
alarery or not, because the inadnea. tu.4 fury
iSional teal are auch that probably a
J preut vulw U w -tt ?al
for the most violent and factions opposition
to her admission."
The editor proved himself a prophet, a "spe
cious pretext was not wanting" for opposi
tion to her admission. But strange to say, he
was one of the first to avail himself of it.
He further says : '
Apart from th? prttext of fraud in the forma
tion and adoption of the constitution of Kan
sas, which no doubt a few passionate zealots
on either hand will be quite ready to raise, the
only principle Involved in the application of
that Territory will be one of such undoubted
and conceded and fncontcstible propriety that
we really cannot believe a solitary Northern
or southern representative will be found to
The cry of fraud was then regarded as a
mere l'yreUtC and mark yon, the convention
was then" already formed ty this journal,
which would be raised by 'a few passionate
zealots," yet, incredible as it may appear,
this same press has since been the chief pro
pagator of this charge of fraud, and has made
it one of its pretexts for opposition!
I quote these few extracts from a lengthy
article of the same tenor, to show what was
th position of those Southern Americans but
a short time back who are now so violent in
opposition to the adnr&eion of Kansas under
the Lecompton instrument, and who are
working to build up a party based upon that.
How can this sudden change be explained?
Tliey denounced the Walker treason last fail, and
now they are. the apologist of it. I can only ac
count for their change of fronts, by the fact,
that the Administration elianged front also upon
Uii question. For it cannot be denied that the
oflicial organ of the administration, the Wash
ington Union, put forth an elaborate defence
and justification of Gov. Walker's inaugural
address to the people of Kansas, aud rebuked
the Democratic State convention of Georgia
and Mississippi as "hasty, harsh and ungraci
ous," and that Walker was continued in
power until he voluntarily, resigned, after
having grossly, offensively and dictatorially
interfered to render Kansas a non-slavehol-ding
State, by encouraging popular opposi
tion to a Pro-Slavery Constitution, and
threatening its rejection by Congress, unless
submitted to the people for ratification or
rejection; and all this accompanied with an
elaborate argument to show tbat uature has
forbidden the domestication of slavery in that
region all of which was in direct violation of
the Kansa.-Xebraska bill, which is non inter
ference with the question of slavery, or in
other words, "to leave the people of Kansas
perfectly free in adopting a State Constitution,
to dt cide the question of slavery for them
selves." This Executive dictation, the im
propriety of which only ltecomes more fla
grant, when it is considered that the interfer
ence in q-.iestion was tf.erted in behalf of, or
as a concession to a party, in open contumacy
and rebellion against constituted authorities
was ope ily apologised for by a majority of
the Democratic party in Kentucky. ith but
ftw exceptions the presses, of that party did
not dt'ign to reply to the strictures of the
American papers, upon the outrageous cour e
of the Administration and its appointee, in
this business. They preferred to conc al from
the public the hypocritical policy of the free
soil. Democratic Govtrnor, ui;d were as
dumb as Egyptian mummies on the subject
until the policy of the Administration was
changed, it was then only that they opened
their mouths and liecame l!ie boisterous cham
pions of the very policy advocated by the
Americans South, and the Democracy of Al
abama and Mississippi.
But behold! what was the effect of this en
ergetic adoption of a new policy by the Ad
ministration, as well as the change in the
obsequious supporters of it, upon the Ameri
cans of Kentucky? Straightway the men
who control the principles and sentiments of
the great bulk of the party, wheeled round
also! The moment the Administration took
up their position, and in accordance with the
demand.4 of the Americans and a portion of
the Democracy, repudiated the Walker and
Stanton policy, they hauled down their fiat?
of non-intervention, conservatism, and olndi-
nee to. law, and united with Walker, Stanton,
Douglas, and the Black Republican cohorts,
in opposition to the policy they 1 a I before
advocated and supported!
Now, sir, I stand upon the same principles
I have always stood in refusing to join with
them in opposition to the AdminiHtrut ion
Slavery -Kansas policy. I have not changed
a single, solitary sentiment. I have marched
directly and unwaveringly from the point at
which I started out at which the American
party started out, and I am proud to say I
stand where a majority of the representatives
of the American party in Congress stand.
And it strikes me, that as long as a man holds
to the position of a majority of the repre
sentatives of his party, upon a question of
party orthodoxy, he ought to be consider d
about as nearly right as those who go with
the minority. I fear that some Americans', in
their estimate of the peace of the country
ami the Itest mode of preserving it. have
been too much governed by a long cherished
hostility to the Democratic party on this
question a feeling that is well founded in
itself, but illegitimate when it blinds men to
the force of truth. Party names are not
everything; they should not take the place
of principles. The history of this and every
other country, proves that party names
change, policy changes, but principles are
immutable they never change. 1 cherish
the name of American; I have never ladouged
to any other party since I arrived at the age
of citizenship; but if the American parly is
to be. so pared and lopped away on one side
and another, that notenough of it vast frame
remains t, enable the political physiologist
to reconstruct it, upon high, national and
constitutional grounds; if what remains of it
is to be merged into a grand Anti-Lecotnpton
fusion party. I wash my hands of it. 1 am
not in. I will then either act independent of
all party association; hold myself aloof from
all combinations, and support the good I find
in either party, or else, unite regardless of
names, with any set of men who will sincerely
aud in good faith, let by-goiies lie by-goncs,
and make a stand for the Constitution and the
Union, upon high State Rights ground, against
any and all combinations which may threaten
to overthrow them. This is my position, a
position, which 1 hope to see occupied Itelbre
long by nearly every Southern American.
Death of lion. U'm. If . Harris.
The terrible casuality which Itefel Hon.
Wm. K. Harris, on the steamer Pennsylvania.
in common with hundreds of other devoted
fellow creatures, terminated in his death ys
terday morning at 6 o'clock. Thus has been
stricken down in the meridian of manhood
and in the zenith of an honorable and distin
guished career one of the soundest intellects
and truest hearts that adorn our State. Wm.
R. Hakkis was a man of no ordinary mould.
His mind wa clear, direct and logical, never
sacrificing the sulstance to mere ornament,
and always endowed with a force and per
spicuousiicss that challenged opposition.
When added to this was a s(otless integrity
and the habit of thorough application aud
research, it may lie fairly claimed that his
was a I gal mind of the first order.
We shall not essay in this brief uotice to do
justice to those stet ling attributes of charac
ter which won for Judge Hakkis the un
bounded confidence of his fellow-men, and
which elevated him successively to the highest
positions at the bar and ou the bench. It is
sufiicient here to state tbat no man could have
enjoyed a higher degree of confidence from
his neiehlrs and friends, which gradually
extend ! itself uutil the whole p. ople of th
State placid him on their Supreme Judicial
tribunal. He w as stern and unbending in his
integrity, warm and undying in his friendship,
ardent in his feelings aud iu an expressive
phrase often used but forcible in its applica
tion, a true man. He leaves Uhind him a
devoid family and a wide circle of pcisoual
friends to mourn hi sad aud irreparable loss.
He waa the elder brother of the Governor of
Tennessee, who has tst-n at his bedside from
the moment of his arrival from the scene of
the disaster that caused his death. The w In 1 ;
community participates in the sorrow of thone
whose bereavemi nt is inconsolable. Memphis
Ajpeul, June 20.
We copy the following from the Pit ta
bu rji Journal:
The Wool Chop. The prospect of an ex
tensive wool crop in our vicinity and sur
rounding country ia very fair, but the produ
cers complain of the dullnesa of the market.
There U little or no demand tor wool. If we
majr Judge from the remarks of the pre all
about us. We learn from Washington county,
the greatest wool-gntwiug district in our
neigbUirhood, that there w ill lie an average
crop, but that buyers do not come forward
w ith any degree of regularity. In Lawrebce
county, where wool I gelling to bo a staple
article, an Increased crop ic anticipated, but
no buyers offer. In ref. rence to the profxi t
in Brooke county, Virginia, the Wt-lliurg
llmiU has the following: "The time for sheep
shearing is near al hand, bul never during our
recollection was there so little stir about the
purchase of wooL Generally attoot this sea
son the note of preparation were beginning
to be beard, and the ageuufor Eastern eatah
linh menu might be seen at the country hotels
and villages, cheapening the price of the arti
cle, and making airaogetaenu for trade, but
this sorinir everytUluu I as quiet in this r-
sptct aa though there was not to be a pound
of wool in the Wist, or a whctl turned ia the
Kxt this mamer."
The following is one of the numerous lying
dispatches sent from this city to the Associa
ted Press, North, during the recent excitement.
It bears date New Orleans, June 5:
Third Dispatch, There is an immense excite
ment throughout the citv. The Vigilants
arrested Lumsden, of the Picayune, and kept
bim in confinement several hours. He was
drunk and disorderly around the Vigilants'
We have characterized he above as infamous,
and we so still characterize it So far as it
r -'ates to Col. Lumd n. it is bae y and malig
nantly infamous and false. The facts of the
case are simply these: In the mornine, Col.
Lnmden, in company with several influential
gentlemen, repaired to the camp of the Vigi
lants to see if some amicable arrangement
could not be made, whereby the threatened
effusion of blood might be prevented. They
failed, and the party returned np town.
Afterwards Col. L.. alone and unarmed, re
paired to the seat of "Vigilant" war, with
the view of attempting something on his own
account. He was passed through the lines
and into the Arsenal, withont difficulty or
molestation. After getting inside, to his
surprise, he was arrested, and detained for
about half an hour. He was neither "drunk"
-nor "disorderly." Dor did he do anything un
becoming a gentleman or a good citizen.
We trust our Northern cotemporaries will
give this brief explanation a wide circulation,
and thus repair a cruel calumny that has been
wantonly circulated about an honorable mem
ber of the press. Our cotemporary of the
Picayune is anything but thp person repre
sented by the telegraph. JV. 0. Crescent.
The Slave Trade Agitation What
does It Mean?
There are some people who have an in
veterate propensity to "look one way and
row another." We shall not make the charge
against the Morning New and its associates in
this business, but we are tempted, in view of
their past history and the present statu of
their project, at least to propound a question
or two that will put them on the defensive.
The African slave trade is prohibited by an
act of Congress, which declares all parth s
who may engage in it guilty of - "piracy."
This is our first proposition, which will not
In order to re-open the trade, this law
mnFt be repealed, and, of course, by Congrexs.
This is our second proposition, which is also
clear unless the friends of the slave trade
contemplate a violent re-opening of it, and
we shall not do their loyalty the injustice to
intimate that they do.
Our third proposition is, that nine-tenths
of the members of Congress from the southern
States, and all from the North, are opposed to
the repeal, and would certainly vote against
it the latter uncompromisingly.
Fourthly: were the South unanimously in
favor of repeal, they would be perfectly
impotent to effect it, the North holding the
majority in loth Houses, with an almost
absolute certainly of continuing to hold it.
Now, we a-k, how is it possible, in view of
the foregoingurfjr, to re-open the trade? It is
not an utter imjjoxsibiliyf Can any sensible
man doubt that it is?
Then, we propound to the friends of the
slave trade, these questions: As it is shown
to be impossible to re-open it by a repeal of
the prohibitory law, hoio do you expect to efftct
If you do not, in sincerity, expect to revive
it, what do you mean by the ayitalionf
there in contemplation no ulterior purpose
whichjthey have not the candor to avow no
secret design, to be kept from the people no
conspiracy to lead them blindfolded to the
brink of a political aud social precipice,
knowing that exposure would be defeat to
their plans, and political disgrace and death
We give the News and its associates perfect
liberty to draw on their ow n brains, and Mr.
Spratt's report in the bargain, for the answer.
We have received an extra New York Sun,
which was issued to test an improvement in
the printing press patented a year ago by Mr.
S. Beach. By this improvement both sides of
the sheet are printed at the same time. From
the specimen before us, we should think the
invention a complete success.
Here is w hat the Sun, has to say on the
It consists of an improvement cn noe's
"last fiist." by which the second form takes the
place of the balance weight, on the type drum.
The sheet, after !eing printed on one side, in
the usual way. is immediately drawn back and
printed on the other side, from this second
form. One special advantage gained is iu
thus, drawingback the sheet withoutcheckir.g
or changing the ordinary motion of any jwrt
of the press. The speed of the press thus re
mains undiminished, while the umount of
work done by it is doubled.
In point of fact, the adaptation of this new
pressly exactly to the work to be required of
it. produces a mat rial increase in etlective
fpeed, apart from the double impression. The
diameter of the type drum on the present
eight and ten cylinder presses, is five feet and
six inches; w hile on this one, which is calcu
lated for eight cylinders, it is only four feet.
Each revolution of the type on a ten cylinder
press, produces ten impressions the type
travelling, for that p irpose, a distance of over
seventeen feet while the tyje in travelling the
same distance, on this new press, produces
eleven double impressions. in other words,
the same speed of type and cylinder surface
which pnsluces 20,000 impressions per hour
on the ten cylinder press, gives 41.000 impres
sions per hour on this one.
Still another gain is made in printing "re
gister" a matter w hich speaks for itself to
all printers. If it can Ik-still further improv
ed, by feeding in its own sheets, more perfect
ly than it is possible to do the same work by
hand; dampening them us they go in aud fi ll
ing and counting them as they come out. it
will but realize the dream ol the inventor,
and win the prize of $10,000 which he hi ni
si If offered some five years ago for the accom
plishment of the same object.
- The Canvass for Co nsresn.
Several of the States elect their Member of
Congress during the present year, amongst
which are New York. Pennsylvania. Ohio,
Indiana, and Missouri; and the canvass in some
of them has already commenced, so far as to
name the candidates. In Pennsylvania it is
apparent that the subject of protection to
home manufactures is to he a prominent issue.
The slave question, it is to be hoped, w ill oc
cupy less of the public attention than heie
tol'ore, for it is time that topics tending to
sectionalism should be discarded. The con
servative sentiment of the country ia adverse
to all movements which have a tendency to
weaken the bouds of the Union, or which in
any degree serve to present us to the eyes of
other nation as a divided people, either in
Interests or affection. It may. therefore. le
deemed rather a favorable augury to find
parties marshalling themselves upon the prin
ciples and policy which divided them in for
mer times. The movement in Philadelphia is
very naturally in antagouism to the free-trade
doctrines which Mr. Boyce s select committee
in the House of Representatives have recent
ly promulgated w iih no small degree of abili
ty aud earnestness, and with euergy. It is,
however, a matter of gratulation that there is
at present an absence of much of the acrimony
which has in former times detracted from the
dignity and decorum of political controversy.
There is, in truth, a happy truce, and Rea-ou
seems once more to be asserting its empire
over Passion. National Jntt-Uigencer.
Kevr Steamers Lanrrr than the Levia
than. While public attention has been attracted
so strongly by the unusual dimensions of the
Leviathan, that the name of that vessel is in
everybody's' mouth, it happens singularly
enough that two vessels ofgreater lentJ. anil
of a more remarkable character, have been
advancing to completion in Liverpool with
out the general public being even cognizant
of their existance. Three vessels are each
700 feet loug. They have been constructed
by Msra, Vernon Sou for the Oriental
in land Steam Company, and are Intended tor
the navigation of the Indian rivers. The
purpoae of their peculiar features of construc
tion is to rnaWe a large cargo to be carried
at a good rate ut speed upou light draught
of water. The great river of India, though
penetrating far Iuto the interior, and though
coutaiuinn large volume of water, are never
theless, shallow duriug J be dry season. The
vesMela narigatiug them must, therefore,
flmt very light, aud yet they must have
displacement enough to carry a good cargo.
They mut have strength enough not to
auficr Injury if they should gel aground, and
they muat present such little reaUtaoce to
the water aa to be able to achieve a satirtc
tory rate of progress agaiust the stream. All
these indications are admirably fulHUed in
these vessel. Liverpool AUxo.
Among the arrivals by the Asia, waa that
of Mote. Thai beg, who U ft daughter of the
lite gifuor LabUclie.
Honor to 9Ir. Crittenden.
On bis arrival at Cincinnati, Saturday, on
his way home, Mr. CErrrEXDEN was received
by a large body of the citizens of that city,
irrespective of party and in their behalf Hon.
Thos Cobwts welcomed him. In reply Mr.
Cbittixdek, as we learn from the Times,
Expressed his thanks for the cordial and
unexpected reception. He was not aware
until last evening that anything of the kind
was intended, and be must confess that after
being so warmly welcomed and honored, he
felt ashamed that he bad done so little to de
serve it all. He thanked his fellow-citizens
from the fullness of bis heart..
He said be had always been devoted to the
Union. (Cheers.) When last elected by
Kentucky to the Senate, he had determined
to be less a politician and more of a patriot.
(Cheers.) He said to himself, "You have now
run the heated race of a politician, you have
loved the strife, you have sought, if not de
lighted in the combat, but now you have ar
rived at an age when you ought to desert all
thines and devote yourself to your country."
What may have been excusable in your
younger days is not excusable now, and you
have arrived at that age when you should
lay aside party strife. Be less of a partizan
and more of a patriot. To that resolution be
had aimed to live. Divesting himself as far
as possible of partizan feeling, be had endea
vored to do his w hole duty to S3 country.
Though not in bis own State, he knew he
was among bis countrymen, and at borne.
This Union was not tooiargefor his affections
and his hopes, ne loved the Union, the
whole Union, and felt that wherever within
its mighty bounds he stepped heconld proud
ly stamp his foot and exclaim, this is my
country, my native land. (Cheers.) All, ail
of ttiis great Union was his country, his home.
As a public man. he kvl done nothing but
his plain duty, like a plain man, and he
thought be could honestly say, so far as his
public duties were concerned, like an honest
man. He thanked God that he was capable
of divesting himself of all partisan feeling,
and in emergencies, such as had lately been
presented, perform bis duty to hia country
like an honest man. (Cheers.)
He said he would not enter into discussion
as to the political measures before the meeting.
It was not the time or place, and it was not
expected of bim; but be would invite all to
do their duty heartily, and leave the result to
God. He was not one of those politicians
who are constantly looking to the future.
His business was for the present, and if we
all act conscientiously and honest to-dav, the
future of our country w ill be bright and glo
rious. Truth and justice are the only foun
dation upon which our government can per
manently rest. Trickery and political dis
honesty, while it might bring present indi
vidual success amounts to nothing.
It is like burnt grass will turn to ashes
and be no more. But truth and justice are
eternal, and with these for the ground work
of the policy of the government, there is a
bright future for this Union.
He next spoke of protection to American
industry, calling forth enthusiastic responses
from the assemblage.
He gave it his hearty stipport, said we must
have a great American system for the protec
tion of American industry, and to that end he
would labor. He spoke very beautifully of
having leen welcomed by a party of factory
boys w hile on his way to the Spencer House.
He again returned his warmest thanks to
the people, and in conclusion invoked the
blessing of Heaven on the Union.
At the conclusion of his remarks he took
the arm of Gov. Corwin. and entered the
Spencer House amid enthusiastic cheering.
The band struck up a national air in the
TV. O. J., A . . Railroad.
We are at last enabled to acquaint our
readers with the gratifying intelligence that a
contract of twenty-six miles upon this Road
has been let out to Cocke. Bradford fc Co.
We are rejoiced to know that the work will
le commenced immediately, and prosecuted
vigorously North of Canton. The Contractors
have agreed to fake Mississippi State aid
and suWriptioiis North of Canton in payment
for work upon the Road.
This gratifying news will be received by
our citizens with immeasurable delight. Upon
the building of this Road, depends iu a great
measure the future of this section of the
State. With proper railroad facilities such
as are to be given by the N. O. and Mobile
Roads the fertile prairie lands in north-east
Mississippi will command the highest maxi
mum prices. Already, our prarie soil com
mands an average value of $50 an acre. Give
to the farmer means of transportation at all
seasons of the year, and here lauds will in a
few yeurs go up to 3100 an acre. Sunny
South, Aberdeen, Miss.
fffThe Kansas Herald of Freedom gives
a discouraging view of the times in Kansas.
We pity the man who is compelled to raise
money uow in Kansas. We were told by a
money-lender the other day, that he was re
ceiving from 10 to 20 per cent, per mouth for
the use of money, and had been paid at the
rate of 20, 25, and 30 per cent, per month to
discount notes. The lowest rates on good
security for the use of money seem to range
between 3 and 5 jmt cent, per month. Busi
nesH in all our Kansas tow ns is nearly sus
pend, d. Men w ith 20.000 or $25,000 caunot
sell property at any price to realize even a
few hundred dollars. Real estate can be
bought at ruinous rates, p rsons feeling com
pelled to sell to realize ready money, perhaps
to save their credit. Hardly any branch of
business is sustaining itself.
An Invidious Compliment.
With the nt'klesH partizanship characteris
tic of its conduct, the New York llrrald pofi
lively asserts that "the Government tit-licit,
which is the crowning cmljurr.iM'inent of the
Administration at the present criw-s, in a le
gacy from I'ikkck ami Fillmore.'' The
trufh is. that when Mr. I'ikkck retired fron
office, lit I'-f't a surplus in the treasury to the
amount of twenty-oll millions of dollars,
and that, too, after discharging millions of
the public debt.'
With all ourolicitudifor the success ol
this Administration, we will not fu limit to
have it praised at the expense of its predeces
sor. Indeed, we can wish Mr. ErcitASAX no
greater triumph than to resign the reins ot
power under the same circumstances of pros
perity which the country enjoyed at his inau
guration. Mrhinoi d SuytA.
Death of Her. Thomas Ktrlnsflcld.
Rev. Thos. Strinohkld, dcpurtttl this life,
at liis refidcuee. lo mil oast of this city, on
Saturday lat. after a brief illness often day,
in the 65th year of his ajre. He suffered con
ciik ralile Ixxlily pain and anguish during hi
illness, a we are iniurctied. but be bore it with
the meknewj and ptience of a Chrihtian
philopher. ! ason was not driven from her
t-inpir.', and consequently no nifrh nor murmur
escaped bis lips, hut all was c.lni, aert-ne and
bright, when he clow-d hid eyes iu death. As
I he lur-t ruys of tho setting xun glancet from
the w bt. upon the nit llow light of autumnal
clouds he t-aid to the family, all was well, in
reference to a future state. He was an oblig
ing neihlort a kind father, and au affection
ate htlttHiud. Knox. Whig, lOth.
XS hat It Is doing for the Sick.
Wm. Schucbmaa, Esq., the well known Lithograph
er, aays : "I have frequently used Boerhavv's Holland
It titers, and find It invariably relieves Indigestion" and
Kev. Samuel Babeock, says : "I found special relict
from iu use, for a severe headache, with which I had
loug suffered. "
J. W. Wood well, Esq., says: "I bars nsed BoM-bavc's
Holland Bitlors myself, and recommended K to others
knowing it tm be Just what it is represented."
Aid. Jonathan Neiy , of Lower St. Clair, aays ; "I
have derived great benefit from its use for weakness
of the itomtch and indigestion."
James U. Murphy, says: "After severs! physicians
had failed, Bow-have's llulland Bitters removed th
twin from my heart sod stds, arisuif from lodigoai
uon." J'.J-1 w
HAVTN'G soM oar tsun business to Mr. Alexandre
Iteuaser, ws wish Hi tuis auuutr to retura our
.mere Utanka to our friends aadcuaW oners tor Um
liberal patrusu hitherto bastuwsd us us, sad to so
1k it fur our uieair a eoulinuaUus of liia sains.
All debts du to vur late Oris will be e.4lectod by
Mr. IV-llMrr Or bis aulh.cie4 Arat, who u aiubs
empowered to ScUis Um aaws.
ieiS LYONS CO.
srccsMsts to truss on.,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
IUVm CIGARS, T0B1CC0,
Foreign Wine, Liquors, Ac, &e.,
Ks. Tt rabli Siurs,
I WILL keep enttslaailv aa fcaad s targe aasurtSBsat
St I'oreigs Hraadm, Wises, tis, fthtafcy ss4 14
q tors f all kiada. tUvsas Clfars, r"ui( aa4
CbesiiB Tubseos, was s41 iro4s spervussac fc ssy
Us f sustaeea, wtca I tSt-r lbs treua as4 the
pbiM (etaevaUjr us the sue advaa'csnue Ww.ltl
hoc by eserf 1 sss presst aaretMui ia km is
bfctaia a full hars of IM libsrmt mitossc Meiewe4
os my pfsiist sarnie.
For Cairo and St. Louis, Fri-
THE new and splendid steam
er, B. M. RUXYAN, will
lea.Y fur the above and all in-
teemediate nor Is, FRIDAY, June
the 25th, at
O'ClOCK, f. M
lor lreight or passage apply on board or to
Je-JS Id A. HAMILTON, Agent.
DR. E. D. GILS0N,
IIOAIOEOI AT 11AST
TTAS removed bis office permanently to the Hoase
11 recently occupied by Csut.
I SHERIFF'S SALE.
BY virtue of ten writs of Fieri Facias to me 4irert
ed, from the Criminal Court of Pavidson county,
at its April Term, JS5s, in favor of the Plate of Ten
nessee apainst A. Jonnard, and also by virtue of an
execution in favor of Cbas. Stewart and Thos. Webb
against A. Jonnard and others, issued from .the April
Term, 1868, of the Circuit Court of the United FUOes,
for District of Middle Tennessee, to me directed as
Deputy Marshal, I bave levied on all the right, title,
and interest of Augustus Jonnard and Alphonse Jon
nard In and to seme Beer, Ale, Brandies, Whisky,
Wines, Barrels, Tobacco, Soda Fount, and otber arti
cles too numerous to mention, in the I-iquor Shop of
A. Jonnard &Co., on Union Ftreet, and I will proceed
to sell the same on Monday the 5th or July, 1858, for
cash, at prblic auction, at the stre-bouse aforesaid.
Sale in usual hours. J. H. KTN'TON, Sheriff.
e23-td Dep. Marshall.
Auction Sale of Groceries
Lanier, Phillips & Co.
OX in on day, Jane) 28th, 1 858, w
will sell for Cash, ia front of our Warehouse, a
complete assortment of Groceries, consisting in part as
40 hhrts. New Sugar, 100 boxes Star Candles
200 bags Coffee: 100 hlfs. & qrs. do;
75 bbls. New Molasses; 75 boxes selected W.
40 bbls. crushed and pow- Cheese:
dered Sugar; 100 bbls. White Whisky
45 kits Mackerel; 15 ' N. Y. Brandy;
xau pfcgg. ii. n. raisins: ia Hoiiana uin;
S. sacks Almonds;
800 kegs Nails;
12 cases Sardines;
20 boxes Cove Oysters;
10 bags Pepper;
25 chests Tea ;
20 bales Cotton Twine;
85 coils Rope;
75 doz. Painted Buckets
30 nests Tubs:
45 boxes Starch ;
150 " Soap,
75 " Doyle's Candles
100 doz. Mason's Blacking;
15 cases Matches:
lixj ooxes Masks;
Together with numerous other articles to make up a
complete sale. LANIER, PHIU.IPS & CO.,
je22 id No. 39 Market street.
GRACE ! !
Conferred on the Ladies by wearing
DOUGLAS & SHERWOOD'S
The unparalelled success of the
NEW EXPAXSIOJV SKIRT,
(120.000 of which have been sollfduring the last four
months) has induced the manufacturers to make ar
rangements that will enable them to produce 200 doz
ens (2.4eo Skirts,) per day during the months of June,
July and August.
They also call attention to their
Kew Linen Superior Skirt,
which is receiving universal commendation from the
They are the sole proprietors of the only
"Patent Adjustable Hustle"
in use. Beware of the many imit itions olfWrod in the
market, as they are all either inlruigements of our
potent or worthless.
They also manufacture oBr
Seventy otlier Different Styles,
ci7fc and rithmtt the "Patent Adjust ible Bustle."
These Skirts h ive been recommended by the. high
est Medical Aut!orily , at being the hest article for La
dies ure tluit han ever hern offered to the public. None
gunuiue unless st tmiied
MjiNrrACTi RitRS, Nkw York.
For sale throughout the United Slates and Canadas.
Smith laud, Paducali, Louis
ville, St. Louis and Memphis
LEAVING NAFIIVIUX ON
Itlondayn, AVediiedara, Thursdays,
and Saturdays, at 10 o'clock. A. 11.
The new splendid passenger Steamer, MIVETONKA,
Tapt. H.C. MjtTBoT, will leave Nashville on Mondays
and Thursdays at 10 o'olock, A. M.
The light draught passenger steamer, CUBA, Capt.
Javkm W. Hcnt, will leave Nnshville ou Wednesdays
and Saturdays at lOVclock, A. M.
The ahnve named are first class light-draught Pas
senger Doits, and they will leave regularly on their
appointed davs, making connections at I'adocah with
the United SUtes Mail jackets for the above named
places. For freight or pa-ssuge aop'v on board or to
Je2-U A. HAMILTON, AG VI.
I II It A Ii E L 1 11 1 A
No. 22 South Front it, and No. 23 Letitia it.,
FOREIGN rHY GOODS
Are constantly receiving, on CONSIGNMENT,
IRISH LIXEXS, SHIRTS FRONTS, H'DKFS, ic,
1M (iKEAT VARIETY.
consisting ia part of
Paper Muslins Velvet Cords, Eeavtrteens,
Tabby Velvets, Alpaccas, Cashmeres,
l- Italian Cloths, ie., if.
, Stop the Rascal.
STOLEN from mv Stable on Bituntajr night lasts
DARK BAY H"fK, 15 or Id hands high, heavy
main, and thin tail which im lines a lutle to one Hi.le,
h.is a Int. h up in his ku-. I will give '. S dollars for
j the1 recovery of thu burse, or 60 dollars for the horse
aud thief. JNO. S. 1'ETWAV.
j Nashville, June
i Dr. S AMUEL GILBERT,
j A FTER an absence of several years, engaged In the
iXA. S'lccesslul prosecution of his profession, esiecui.
ly in the cities of New York and New Orleans, Las re
And is now prepared to treat
WITHOUT .UKGICAL OPERATIONS.
Owing to the facl of bis having procured the assist
ance of bis son,
SI Li AS T. CsILIIEUT, 31. .,
A f raduate of Jefferson Me Ileal College, of Philadel
phia, and who h.n huiam.de professional exerirnre
in the cities of New York and I'harlesUm, patients ill
he now treabnl on more favorable terais than hereto
fore. S Slaves will be boarded, lodged and treated for
f 1 .Ml per day.
Mir I'art rular attention paid to the treatment of
Chronic Incases prcuiur to females.
Itortnc Pr. Gilbert's absence from this section of
the Union, cert.uu persons hare to the great detri
ment of many of those wIk bave employe! them, at
tempted lo imitite him, professing t liavea thorough
knowledge of his remedies and mode of treatment.
The public is hereby not fled that IT. Cilhert has no
sperinc reuie ly for any disease, that his success has
bees alimifet wholly nvxngtn hit praffsnimnt skill and
trperimrt.. The juUi iouk une of caustic applications
requires fully aa much professional sagMCity and ex
perience ss docs the successful use of surgical instru
ments. Pamphlets of Testimonials, etc,' for gratuitous
distribution, may be bad on personal aopiiesixici or
by addressing Irk. 8. ft 8 T. GlLIiKRT,
330 Main street, liroenlaw's Building.
Change of Schedule.
NASHVILLE AD CHATTAXOOCA EAILEOAD.
Xr DOCDLE DAILY TRAINS -ft4.
EACH WAY OVEIl THE ItOAD.
ON sod afVr THURSDAY, April th, 184S, the r&s
senger Tram will run as follows :
Leeve Nashville daily stt A- M sad 2 P. X.
Arriving at ChaUaauogs at 2 JO P. M. and It U A M.
Leavs Chauaaonra al 10 40 A. W. and :'J4 p. M.
Arriving at .Naahvula at 10 A- M. sod 8.10 P. U.
Passengers for the East, via. Wilinragtna, S. C, cas
tears Nashville 00 either Irsis.asd mass close coa
sections throughout, V m- knoxvitle. Teas., sad
Lynchburf, Va-, should tears NaahvtUe oa the ssura
ts tram tu nakthe cossertM).
Paswus'er for Memphis leave XaahriUe oa the F.
M. train, watch connect si Kterriuktt with M. C
Those for McMinnrUSe sad Ptaart will knere Naah
rtlle ea the I P. M. train, which euaoevls directly at
TelUboRva with the train for McMinaville. The traia
rtuch lea res Mt-Miasrllle at 11 connects with the
day una from CbatUawt; sn4 arrives at Xaeh ills at
10 P. M.
At Saahrille I here Is s daily reasertioa wHb fcnet
for cs. Loom, Oactsnati, Lmuavtlte, Memphis, Kew ir.
taaas, Pntsbsrg, .,. ; alee a daily has ut ktafee for
Throufh Ticket caa be prsrarM al the Den before
the staruitf ths trains, fur McMinartUe, HuslaruMe,
Mesa phis, JascUna JtUsats, Meroa, Moairusnery ,Chsr.
tastos, savannah, Aafusl, W ilobUja a4 fciausruts,
Lyachbarf, Petereesrg as4 JUthaioae. passer teen
treat Neshtitl to New York gs vie Kasivtiis. Tusas
threat a, tares ssys. This M Sertdedly the cheaper
sad beet rwut truss httlle Tssneuses la the Eastsra
Ours. C L. ANTi,Kf,
(elf. General TtrSe A (est.
DILIjU.N . CO.
YTaveea has a4 fur aUs 14 bawta Bs rVflhs a
AA rrtarti. UCUjegsdlrsei - bU-1. J
atMKsttaaaMSlfe aJLAseJsTI muJLmmmmlkm ""B
American Lirery, Hack and
Church Street, below the Post Office.
I AM keeping at the above stand a well conducted
Livery Stable, where all transient and board
horses receive every attention. I am keeping for
hire good Buggies and Horses, and
. Fine Hacks and Teams,
that will compare favorably with any, and excel
nine tenths of those in the city some of them kxtu
I have on sale at present, several good horses, and
one very flue Mile, which 1 will sell low. Call and
see for vourselves.
jel9-tf M. S. COMBS.
KA BLS. Julius H.Smith's Copper Distilled MThisky;
JU 2ti bbls Old Bourbon and Monongahela "
10 " very Superior Old Country Whisky;
20 Cider Vinegar;
20 boxes Star Candles;
20 X bxs " "
30bxs " "
Just received and for sale by
ilOSELET & VcCALL.
No. 24 Market street,
junel7-lw Nashville, Tenn.
THE ETEltXAL, PERFUJ1E
From the Holy City.
"Oh! could I but catch that fragrance,
I would ask no other fame,
Than that those sweet-scented flowers
Should be coupled with my name!"
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The real Frangipar.nl Perfume is manufactured only
by Messrs. Iessb k Lcbi.v, of 2 New Bond Street,
London, and they take tnis opportunity to caution
purchasers against imitations, of which there are
many ; none, however, approach in any degree the
exquisite fragrance as made bv P & L.
FRAXGIPANXI THE PERFUME.
Sole Agent for the United States
EUGENE DCl'UY, Importer,
junel6-WiS-lm 69 Bkoadw.it, New York.
. A. TV1CIIA1S,
HAS at all times on hand and for sale BACON,
FLOUR. CORX, LARD, 4c.
Willi Paluhertt, Esq., Columbus, fia.
Jl-KPH H iu, " 41
Ohhisbv E. Tuomjs, Esq., " "
AFITCATION as Overseer and Manager of a Cotton
Plantation, by a person of 10 years' experience
in the business, on Edislo, South Carolina. Address
C. T , at this office. je-tf
NEW SPRING PERFUME
DistilM from the well-known Flower
THE greatest novelty ever introduced as Perfume
for Indies' Handkerchiefs. Highly concentrated
and prepared with sncial care iiurivaled fur sweet
uess. fragrance, and dumbi'ity of its Perfume.
Prepared genuine only by
Manufacturer of the Prize Medal I'eriuiiiei y,
For sale by all Druggists and Fancy Dealers in
An Eternal Perfume from Vie Holy City.
THE MOST FASHIOXABLE PERFUME.
Frangipanni Extracts for Ladies' Handkerchiefs
Frangipanni Cachet lor the Ilureau.
Frangipanni Soap for the Toilette.
Frangianni Pomade for the Hair.
FRAXGIPAXXI CREAM for beautifying the Com
plexion. FKAXGIP.1NVI TOILET WATER the most refresh
ing article ever manufactured, remarkable for the en
durance and strength of its Perfume.
Purchasers should be carelul to see that all the
articles have the name on the Labels.
For sale by all resectable Iirucgist and Fancy
Dealers iu Nashville, aud by the Manufacturer,
Prize Medal Perfumer,
june!2-lm. phila lelpuia.
Fine Canadian Horse and Bu:y
YI7E are offering a One Trotter and an open Ruggv,
V with good new Harness, at a great bargaiu
for cash only.
Juuelo BEXJ. F. SHIELDS.
ROYAL HAVANA LOTTEKyT
THE next ordinary drawing of the Royal Havana
Lottery, conducted by the Spanish Government,
under the supervis'on of the Caplaiu General of Cuba
will take place at Havana, on
Tuesday, July Gilt, 1858.
.100,000 m IaIaAwsi
Sorteo Numero 601 Ordinario.
1 Prize ef ..
1 44 44
1 4i i
4 Prizes of .
5 " "
62 44 "
143 44 "
JO Approximations.. .8io
4 Approximations to the fluo.OOO , of Si'.no each: 4
of 4iKI to 50,1100 ; 4 of 40i to 30,000 ; 4 of 400 to 10,000;
4 of 400 lo S,0O0.
Whole Tickets $20 Halves $10; Quar
Prizes cashed at sitrht at 5 er cent, discount.
Bills on the Nashville City Itauks taken at par.
A drawing will be forwarded ss soon as the result
All orders for Schemes or Tickets to be ad
rireswMl to ItOV l'OHKICiUEZ, (care of City Post')
Charleston, So. Cs JelS-td
T this season of the year, no fnmily ought to go
to rest without having In th bnuw some prompt
and ettlcieut remely for cholera morbus or diarrho?ra.
disorders that are so apt to all rick all ages, and w Im h
may result in fatal consequences belore a pliynciao
can be rocured.
Tho (irarfonberg Pysenti-ry Fyrnp, only 50 rents
per bottle, has in the Ut ten years cured more rasee
ot disorders of the bowels, no matter how violent,
than all other remedies aud prescriptions put to
gether. lis Hmsinn, chairman of the Board of Health of
New York, in the worst cholera season . certllles (Aot
from the time thiM medicine tea used at the SuarantinM
ground, there irai n4 anatacr fatal ease of cholera .
I. IE Knuim, ComniiHMiotier of Croton Water
Works, certifies that it cures all cases of bowel com
plaints, produced by eating uo much fruit, or from
other causes, not from an Immediate stopiiage of the
dixbarges. but from a chemical chance produced by
it iu the content of the bowels, and that it produces
Do aflcctious of the brain, w hich other remedies are
a4 to do.
Throughout Tennessee and Alabama it has always
been found a pr. met remedy for Hlnodrf Hux. It
may be had of all druggtfts. and of the subscriber at
Patterson k Freeman's furniture store
JunelS-lf ALEX. MACKE7IF
Sick Babies Wanted I
ONE fourth of all the babies born In the Tnited
States die before they are five years old ; Calomel
and Cod Liver Oil wont save them; powerful medi
cines have the most dcletrioiis effect. The only remedy
for the diseases of the second summer, for teething,
measles, cbolic, deranged bowels, depressing fevers,
Graefenberg Children Panacea.
This always cures when all otber remedies fail.
When children were dying dally In New York from
the use of swill milk, this waa luond to be the only
Where a sick hale is in the lvmse, this msliruw it
urwih iu weight in 0"ld, even If the prescnptHtns of
physicians and other remedies have bees tried In
If the cert ideates of physicians who have nsed It
are wanted,! ran furnish scores of them. Having,
had twelve years' experience of its value in my own
family and throughout the State, I bave no hesitaiMia
In olT'Titig to refund the cost of the Dytmtery .Vyrwp
and Children's t'anarea should they fall tu do exactly
what I prom ae fur them.
St Freemao k Patterson's,
JunelJ tf College street, Nashville.
DILLON & CO.
Kfk BBU Crushed Sugar, for sale br
0J PILLO.N" a CO.. Is Colisce street.
50 bbls Crushed r-erar, for sale br
PIUilN k Ul., IS College street.
50 bbls Crushed Sorar, for site br
MLLoX k CO.. 15 College street.
54 bbls Crashed Soger, for sale br
Ml JON k CO., 15 College street
50 bbls Crushed Sugar, for sale by
I'lLU'X a CO . 15 CoJWge street.
50 bbls Crashed Pngar, for sale br
)s7-lw UlLLOX k PI., 15 Collets street.
ADA SI'S EXPRESS.
I AM to-dar recetrmf by Adams' Express, direct
from the East, ss invoice of Cata Uoosa,to which
we salt lbs sttentjea of
Tha laro e embrace the foltuwiag asassnable sa4
French lacs Mantles, frets tT 0 te tti 00;
Rest VsleRCtmses F.!iatfa, el all prices:
fwMt'oUars. frees f 1 aw ta i tlu;
Lutes Frtr.ge for haequre;
Hem mh Wd rUadkercuie&i;
Hp fkrtat rxtrs sire;
White Hrttlisntes, seal styles;
jecoeete sad Ssrtas Washes;
rtnn ruush Uaeas, e., Ax., C
aar Ceil sari oa
No, 11 twos street.
r. 8. Oas case saaeil tored Jecoaets of sesettfui
My Is sad caesp. es-lsx.
ON ths rth dar ef Juse I will srocena1 ss sell at
public eeawde. at A. thmiitea s wars hor, at
s'efcea, T. hi , tares eycScr ctreeta, ft aceevstuf
vhuss ft may cxttttSjtt&ka the charges as Ue same
snail be r-!
Valuable Theological Works.
, AV. T. II c n it y & co.
Have recent y received
1. The Life and Epistles or St. Paul, by the Rev. W.
J. Conybeare and Rev. J. S. Howson. 2 vols.
2. Pavidson 's Introduction to the New Testament.
8. Barrett's Synopsis of Criticisms on Difficult snd
Disputed Passages ot the Old Testament, t reds.
4. Richard Baxter's Works, with Life and Essay oa
his Cenius snd Writings, by Henry Rogers. 4
5. Memoirs of the IJfe snd Writings of Pr. Chalmers,
by his snn-in low, Pr. Hanns. 4 vols., half cair.
. Chiflingworth's Religion of Protestants; A Safe
Way to Salvation. 1 vol.
1. Lawson's Bible Cydopea, containing the BiogTa-
phy, Geography and Natural History of the Holy
Scriptures. 3 vols.
8. Ceneste's Parallel Historiesof Tudah and Israel.
. Bishop Home's complete Works. 4 vols. calf.
10. Hard wick's History of the Articles of Religion.
11. Archbishop Potter's Discourses on Church Gov
ernment. 1 vol.
12. The Venerable Hade's Ecclesiastical History. 1
13. Robert South s Sermons, Preached upon several
occasions. 6 vols., calf.
14. Robert Hall's complete works A vols.
15. Writings of Armmius, translated from tho Latin.
19. Works of Bishop Sage. 8 vols.
17. Wall's History of Infant Bspti-m. 4 vols.
18. Giesler's Compendium of Ecclesiastical History.
3 vols. '
19. btepbens' History of the Church of Scotland. 4
20. Poddridpe's Family Expositor. vols
21. Robinson's Scripture Characters. 4 vols.
22. Eadie's Commentary on the Epistle to the Epbesi-
ans. 1 vol.
23. Mason's Spiritual Treasury. 1 vol.
24. Massillon's Sermons, with his Ltfe, A-c. 1 vol.
25. Greek Harmony of the Gospel, by Strood. 1 trol,
28. Life and Works of Thomas Arnold, P.P. 2 Tola.
27. Calmet's Pictionary of the Bible. 6 vols., calf.
28. Stackhouse's History of the Bible. 3 vols., half
29. Tillotsnn's Sermon's. 3 vols , folio.
31. MacRnight on the Epistles. 4 vols., calf.
31. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 3 vols.,
32. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 0 vols
33. The Bible, the Missal, and the Breviary. 2 vols.
34. The History of the Church in ths Apostolic Age.
35 The iKictrineof the Real Presence. 1 vol.
38. The Messiah as predicted in the Tenteteuch and
Tsalins. 1 vol.
37. Rhemes and poway. 1 vol.
38. Letters of John Calvin translated from the Latin
an l French by Pavid Constable. 2 vol.
39. Well' Geography of the Old and New Testament
For sale by
W. T. BERRY k CO.
F. HAG AN,
No. 39, Karket Street,
N AS II V I L, I. E, T 12 X X E SSE E,
WHOI.BULX JlD SI-TAIL IlKAIKK I
Medical, .Hisrrllanrnos and School Hooks,
Eetter, Cap, Nv, Wrapping
ami otlier Paper"
with a tjiKr.it Antmr.vT or
Ink, Slates, Pencils and Stationery generally
HARPER'S MAGAZINE for July, a splendid no
ber. Price only 1'5 cents, or Three pntlirs
annum. For sale by
Frank Leslie's Magazine,
FOR. JUNE, Jl'ST RECE1VEP BY F. HAt'AN.
GODEY FOR Jl'EV.
COPEY'S LADY'S BOOK FOR JULY, the beginning
of s new volume. Price only S5 cents; or, 81 00 per
year. For sale by F. II AO A V,
Junel7 Market street.
GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE FOR JVLY a splendid
number. Price only 24 ceuts; or, three dollars per
year. For sale by
JunelO F. HAGAN, Agent.
X V H O OKS.
BRAZIL AND THE BRAZILIANS, portrayed In
Historical and Descriptive Sketches, and Illustrated
by one hundred and fifty Engravmgs, by Rev. P. P.
Ridder, P. P., and J. C. Fletcher.
MAKY HFJUtOEXT. A New Work, by Ann 8.
MAGDALEN, THE ENCHANTRESS. Founded on
fart, by E L. L., lRiS.
t R-n i-A. A tale of Country Life, by Mrs. Sewell.
"FOU.0W1NG THE PRCM." A glimpse of Fron
THE YEIXOW FRIGATE; o, THE TWO SISTERS.
THE INDIAN REBELLION, ITS CAFSES AND RE
SULTS, In a series of Letters, by Rev. Alexander
Bl'RTON'S CYCI-OPEPIA OF WIT AND HUMOR.
Just received and for sale by
( ii.titi.i:s v. sniTii.
Ths Rah hi eh or a Rjit. Ily A. L. o. E. London.
Tss Stt or a Nskpijl. Hy
Ths Robv Fasilt; or. Buttling with the World.
The Gum Kulxk; or, the Battle which all must
The Yorso Pilaris. Same author. ,
The Bible Hot a, or, Lessons for the Littles Ours at
The Anorrxxi Sos. By A. L. O. F London.
Ma-Ttrs ssd Wore sex. A Tale for the Times.
Just received aud for sale by
Junell . CHARLES W. SMITH.
THE ECONOMICAL Couhl. Ily M.s. Holland. Loo
don. DOMESTIC COoK FRY. By Mrs. Copley. London.
HENDERSON'S AMERICAN COOKERY.
COOKERY AS IT SIKH'Ul BE. Mrs Goodfellow.
PRACTICAL Cook" lus.K. By Mrs. Bliss.
I'HILADEIJH1A HorsFWII K. By Auut Ury.
EVFJtY LADY'S COOK 1KK. By Mrs. Crowen.
SEVENTY FIVE RW1ITS By Mm Lei-lie.
OiMI'IJ-TE OM'KFRY. Br
LADIt'S NEW CooK IjikiK. Py Mrs. Hale.
PRACTICAL RIX1J11S FOR IlolSEWlFES. By
For sale by CHARLES W. SMITH,
JunelO sit College street.
SO JVECROES WANTED.
VI7E will v the highest Cash Price fur Fifty good
? Young Negroes.
aprln-tf H. It. I1AYNES CO.
126, NASSAU STKELT, NEAV YORK.
"YlTHOIjyal E and Retail Cheap fmok, Magacae,
I Publmhlng and Hookell'ng Ktsb!ibroent.
Partirnlsr sttarntion eid to niMcetlaocoua orders fur
sny article connected w Rh the trade.
tW Catalogues eent Free, on sddreeetnf V. A.
RK.VDY, Horressor W U. Long Brother. ISM. Naaaas
8., Kew Yers. BtaySs-em w.
for sale by
for sale by
MUiW k CO.
MLIiN k CO
MlJjClN k CO.
PlLUl! k CO.
MLLOJf k CO.
fur sale by
for sale by
lor sals by
for sale by
for sale by
for sals by
IVotlee of Dissolutloos
THE l-B of Al-U','. ANDFJtON k CO., roes.
r4 ut And Alheos, T. Asdereos and W. I.
M'Lasabas, was br muteal euwanet d-eulr-4 ss tU
IM osr ef Jess, by the reumf of Mr. M'Lseaauui
Iruts tbe Arm. Aud. Ailteoa sed T. Asdere sre
sVioe sittMiar4 ti s4 ep the buaiwus ut tiae old
brss. Tume tudebled In the U Bra are req seated
to saaks awymeet withuet sk-Uy.sod those bar is(
chat s-"-4 the sasae will p rnl ibraw fur pay
wot ALLIES, t.UiXtiN CU.
Harsss Bwrchas4 Mr. M Laaahaa kilsresA ta
sesMts. we hare 4aAs is ss pertaers ta w
lasna A. Alheoa aed Jwus B- isi. We shall eua
bsee st ear S4 stas4, where we will he l imn i Is
tmi swr uta frkraas sad mere basis (eweraUy.
Besiif sssisss ia est daws swr fisl attars' ss Wsw
ss puewisle, sretvstiiry fs eitr Call intrchaae, we wiil
efler saduemewu le price us thueej ssaiai ta rspfaa
isk their stuuft. s shell be gud at all User Id re.
wire thew erUers. aaj WUl Sw ssar bee e tj thesa
S itwfaf mtily .
JuaeU AUiJ-V,ANrXRON Ca
Heart Cjpre Shingle.
000 V1JU&S Cjwssat isUiMies tut sale
Xhliw f. SlAWCAiTlJ .
PET WAY" LANDS-
BV T1I EXE'aUTOBS.
On Wednesday, June 23d, 1S58,
"IT7"E will offer for sale to the highest bidder on s
? cmrorr or osr, two svo thkkb tuii, nuon
tvTCHffiT, on the premises, that
Svcndd Tract of' lliarid.
About rmr miles enotU of Nashville, from ing on tbs
ea-t side of the NolenvilIc turnpike, and "b th sides
of the Mill Creek Vallev Turnpike, the late residence '
of H. Petway , tiee'd. The bole tract contains '
which has been subdivided loft
ranging" from to ?5 acres each, with proper streets
and avenues running each way throngb the tunt;
our-.ng rare Inducements to purchasers.
These Iain's lie well, are watered by twelve or fif
teen never fs ling 8 riiigs and running branches, and
the soiltsof the verr best quality; about one-third
splendidly timbered, the balance cleared and Ins high
state ef cultivation.
There are very few tracts of land In the vicinity of
Nashville that will compare favorably with this, either
n the q-iality of lis soil, its elevated and even surace,
healthy bicalion. good neighborhood, and the abun
dance of good and lasting springs, and its convenience
to tne cuv.
This sale Is ma-le for distribi.t'on under th will of
said deceased, on long and liberal credits without
Interest, at! r Imi to purchasers greater i.dine
tneni than u-ukI to snit themselves w ith a small or
larce tract f choice land.
Omnibuses will ron free as usual, leaving the ofue
of NANCE WOODWARD, on Peadernk 8'reet. at
about half-past 9 oVIock, A. M .on the morning of the
sale, and return in the evening.
Persons Intending to go nut will please report 'hem
selves at the oftlce of Nance Woodward by 9 o'cln-k
A.M., on the J3d, that all may be accommodated.
Collation on the premises ntxxat the usual hour.
voiuc one, come an.
JNO. 8 r FTW AY, I
WM. PFTWAY. I
:. W. PETWAY. r Executors.
J ". iv . iiLMr.. j
Nirs fc WooDwasn, 8-irveyors, Ax.
Je 21 td.
lwcllliis Tor lciUI
Furniture for Sale.
I HAVE for rent, s nest snd comfortable dwelling
house, containing eight rooms, conveniently sit
uated and well suited for a Hoarding House. I will
also sell on reasotutble terms, mv household and
kitchen Furniture, of every description. Those wish
ing to rent aud purchase would do well to give me s
r-ill and examine the premises College street below
Juuel7 tf C.FO F MEAD.
No. 11 South College street.
Important Public Sale of
ON MOVPAY THE TH INST., the Columbus Lite
and General Insurance CompKry, of Columbus,
Miss. . will offer for sale at public outcry , on a credit of
six, twelve and eighteen monihff. to the highest bid
der, a crrtvn tract or twrcel of land, situated in the
county of Pavison. fite of Tennessee, about 1 mile
west of the city of Nashville, being that ortion of
said tract of hind, owned by said conijKiny, on which
II. P. Itostick . Fsq. . now resides, more p-irticula ly de
scribed as being situated South of the mldille of Wat
kins A venue, honndarv line, beginning at the nn.l.'lo
point of intersection of Watkins Avenue and Bostick's
Avenue, ss laid down in the plan of Rosticks addi
tion to N;ihvlUe," running thence westward, along
the middle of Wntkina Avenue to the dividing line
between Jesse Thomas and said Hardin P. Bostick,
thence along slid line, in a Southern direction, to the
middle of the Charlotte Turnpike. In an eastern direr,
turn, to a txiint nptswite the middl of the Bost'rk Av
enne. thence along the middle of liostirk Avenue to
the 4epinning, coiitnining fifteen acr-s of ground or
I"wn the shove described premises is sitjiaicd ths
very dei,ahle dwelling house "d other improve.
mnts known as the residence of M i j Hardin P. Bs
tu k.a ftill description of which cannot he given In this
advertisement, but to those not acnnainted w ith the
proiertv it is br.t l- stice to sav thnt it is considered
second to none of the many beautiful and valuable
private resiliences in the environs of Nashville.
The prot-ertv will he sold as one tract, or be divid
ed Into such lots as sliall secure satisfaction to all con
cerned. Notes with approved secn-ity w ill be required from
the purchaser or pnrrhnsers. ovshle t the Bank of
Tennessee, (in Nashville,) and which notes must be
further secured bv a lieu upon the property .
The title is perfect, hot any information respecting.
(Us may be obtained by reference to Gov. Neill S.
Vhj. Bostick who Is in possession of the premises
will cheerfully give any information that may be
needed ss to their merits, Ac.
The sale w ill tiike place on the premises between ths
hours of 1 and 1 o"rhck
)o7-td JAMFS WHTTFIFI.P, President.
FIXE FARM FOU SALE!!
I WISH to fell one of the prettiest snd most desira
ble t'lsees thnt has been oftVred for sale. Tt con
tains about too seres of fine and fertile land, with ele
AIo, one eon timing 72 Acres, well watered and tim
bered. with improvements.
mayl&-tf WILL. L. Boyp, j..
Fifty Xfj-ors for Sale.
VMONG the lot we bave severs! good Families, two
or three young Women with first child, four good
House Hoy, j boys from 1 to '.'0, gxl Diiiing-ronra
PWvsnts. with a good lot of field hands, men snd girls,
and a rood Blacksmith and Barber.
Mu-JO-tf H H. HAYNrS A- CO.
Valuable Free-Soil Property
TWILL sell the house and lot at present occupied
and owned hv Wm. T. Moshr, situated on High
street. South ahvile'. fronting sixty feel, and run
ning tmck two hundred. The houe is a brick , with
all o'her necessary uiit hndditigs. all tn good repair.
Also, a vacant lot fronting on High street thirty -six
fct , stid runnimr back 2' 0 feet a good location for s
beilding site. This is desirable property, to tfiose
wishing to get rid of the emu mous taxes that are im
ko4d upon protierty holders, and we would earnestly
invite those wishing to invest in real estate to examine
Truss or sik A credit of one, two and throe
years, with Interest from dnle.
&sf- Fur further rUcuUr call on
F R GLASCOCK,
J. 7. Real Estate Agent.
Desirable Farm for Sales
"TrE are onVrinr fr sale that beautiful and well
f r Improved farm, containing r.S acrs, froiitlng
the GnllnPn Turnnike, ant within sight of H'e I-otns-ville
and Nashville Knlr.sol . . V, miles from Nashville.
This plscc is in one of the verv lest neighborhoods ID
the lfjite. The improvement. OAnS'Sting of a eom-m-xtioos
Dwelling Ibmse, r"od lervaiiia' Room,
K lichen , Carriage Hotiae, stuhles, and two excellent
Springs; all under a rnbsiantml enehisnre,
BRANFohD, McWHIKTF.lt CO.,
Juuc1?-1m No. 3 Inn Bli-rk.
Who Wants a Country Ilesldenec?
rpilE snbscrilier will sell on the
A most favorable :eruis, his res.
Idence, on ttie tinltatin Turnpike
ro.id, to nule froMi Naehville,
this sste the first toll tale, contMifimi: t rlv W acres
of land, about three In cultivation , the baUbce well
tinilM-rrd. The tmproventetus consist f s frams
dwelling withthree comfortable rooms, k lb hen. store
room, rrli, suble and carriage bouse, well enclos
ed, Ac, and a thriving young on hard. Any person
wishing to pore hsc, sjrsien can be obtained, the
growing crop (hrifwn in, and the farming utensil and
stock s' ld uutisualty low. For terms, Ac, apply to
No. W College street, near tlie Square.
K-'-lm J. MILLIROy.
S7S.r0fl Worth of jJost Talnablf Krai Entate.
TWII I. M il on the most reasonable term some of
the mt desirable city prorty ever ottered la
this market, lvtng on Cherry , Cellar, Market and Spruce
Sts .suitable for business bouses or private dwellings.
I propose to excliange the above for likely Negroes, st
tlie b.-t cah prices.
Oiayls-tf WIIJ. I. ROYP. Js.
A Country Home for Sale!
IVt KTTFN and one half acre of choice land caa
be purchased oa very reasonable terms. It M
convenient to the markrt as s vegetable garden.
maySS. ra W. L- BOYP, JR.
V.. . iiliASt.Oi U.,
Auctioneer and General Agent.
FOR THE SALE OF
SEAL ESTATE, JIEErHlADISE, JECK0E5,
t'tsrttlltarr, VeblHea, Metk, V .
Particular affrs.ru e tu Salt of Ofy or Xsssrsy
IW7IL sfaM sttew4 lo ths Cmurrtjss ef ArwnT,
Noews. te.. m this or sny of ths insous o cvrnvs
t'OW. PstrK Oftti-e Coasting Kuoat, wbers order ras
be left ta aiy sheesce. 11.
V LARGE supply of feaume swedath Lsscbes JA
received d "for aaie br
mrnrTt-sf No. It Public Sqasrs.
BAG! Ealrs Fmuly Flour , froro Clislos ILUs.
nuth cosbly Tens., for sale by
P. k C. ANPFR50X.
Nos. 4&-T. Ksath Collrgs ret.
I'll ATT, OAKLEY & CO.,
LAT FARMt-IL, BHACK a CO.,
PfELISnttS, E001SELLERS k STITIO.MEJ;
So 2l Murrar Street, .
PO. k Cl., offer si ew prweu, t" cash. a d liberal
letsis f approved rreda, s large stock of
UAXK AD Oi rit K sTTIOEKr,
BLANK AND ACVOt'NT POOK5,
MECSIPTAXD MEMORANDUM HOOKS
1JL70. 07 ALL XJJTSS.
CAstr.t, CAtt f-A A BILL H KM M. ste. , - tMnL-
i"AtLV U. (i A .Vi UTlfiMlitA t'Ut.S fr. j
BIBLES, alCELLANU.l: AND
r. O. k CO. rwhhaa Bulkuas serves af CfsJaavars,
rtwasS'Wt's sersrs wa the Km wees; Hur"e 1 '
giee; ftrwatreky 'S Aatrueeiaisse, tHuvy's wSBgaty,
st T revMd; buttlbera tlaaS Ke Ji ; lelaiers
tfMua.s.ssstcg'; aud Uas ttuMtlt sad test" 9pelUs(
IsMAsrst uL ci-dB.