Newspaper Page Text
From tke Habile FeniMer ofAe lrVA.
1 ALLY $ iKI-WEXXLT tO : WEEKLY $3.
"-. SMITH, CAMP CO ;'
' W. HT. SMITH, g&iiort,
IRA P. JONfcl .
Office, !Ve. 16, DeadcrlcK Street.
...TUKZ 26. 1858
The l(.w Party" movement In Del
r . wre.
On the 10th of thia month, a mats meeting
r of the opposition to the sham democracy was
held at Dover, in Delaware. The meeting
was large, and each of the several counties in
. the State represented. Ex-Senator Sfbcance
presided, assitted by J. M. Baku, as Secretary.
The following platform was adopted:
That the name of the party be '-The People's
Partt." That Us principles be :
. That the citizens of the Territories be allow
ed to settle tbeir own institutions and their
own forms of government.
I That the constitution of every new State
be submitted to the people for ratification or
rejection before being accepted by Congress.
That a tarin" for revenue be laid with inci
dental protection to home industry.
That when the revenue of the Government
exceeds the expenditure, such excess as may
be derived from the rale of the public lands
'shall be divided among the States, both old as
well as new.
That the importation of foreign criminals
and paupers be prohibited.
One of the principal actors in this meeting
was Saiu-Towxhend, a leading democrat, who
has for years pabt been prominent in the coun
cils of the party. The Memphis Appeal of the
23d insU, says of' the platform:
"There is nothing in it that smacks of 'Re
publicanism.' but, on the contrary, it is pro
vided in tne piaiiorm una. me ciuzeus oi iue
Territories bf allowed to settle their own in
stitutions and their own forms of government,
which is in contradiction to the old theory of
the 'Republicans' that it should be done by
Conzret-s. without regard to tbeir wishes. The
Americans' and such Old Line Whigs as
have never embraced 'Republicanism, are at
the bottom of this 'People's' party movement
although it is evidently favored by a consi
derable section of the 'Republicans' who are
becoming tired of the negro itue, and imagine
that the new organization aObrds a better
Drospect of success. The 'Republican' lead
ers. such as Chase, Seward & Co.. knowing
that tbeir political prestige will be destroyed
it the 'Republican' party is merged in the
People's' organization, w ill desperately op
pose it, and w ill seek to make the former par
ty devour the latter."
The Knoxville Register says the new
branch of the State Bank has not yet gone
into operation there, but it learns that the
officers have been at work recently filling up
and signing notes, and making ready fur
opening at an early day.
A new building near the post-office has been
fitted up in handsome and convenient style
for its accomodation.
The MemphU people are wondering when
their branch will begin to pour out its notes.
The Rlotiat Urlfast.
The telegraphic synopsis of the Europa's
news bad a brief referance to certain serious
riot iu Belfast, Ireland, but said nothing
about the "cause" of them. Our files make
good the omission. It was the old feud between
Roman Catholics and Orangemen. It broke
out on a Sunday afternoon, on the occasion
of the burial of a woman, the daughter of a
member of the Roman Catholic Gun Club.
The mourners" seemi d to have walked in
procession, and some of them carried green
boughs, an emblem of offense to the Protest
ants, or course, homebody urea a sione, and
a fight commenced on a grand scale, lasting
nearly an hour. For forty minutes this
battle raged with terrible vigor. Stones fell
as thick as hail in the midist of the rioters:
men fell as if struck by a gun-shot, and wo
men too. for the ".-of ter" sex, if the term is
applicable here, were among the most promi
nent leaders on lotb sides. In fact, the wo
men superintended the ammunition depart
ment of the resp'-ctive parties. The rest
is described by the Belfast. Xuilhrrn Whig:
'At one time the Roman Catholic lody
retreated; at another period of the contest the
Orange party gave way with all the stratagem
and mameuvreiug of a military campaign, for
the purpose of entangling their foe. Once the
Orange party appeared as if defeated, in ord-r
that the Romau Catholics might pursue them
over the wall which divided them, taking
care to leave some sharp stone-thrower iu
ambuscade, ready to pick tlowaj any one who
had the daring to mount the dreaded wall.
This contest lasted for about half an hour,
when' the combatants determined to close
quarters. Tiie Roman Catholics, as we have
mentioned, were well annul with bludgeons.
In a moment's time they rushed at the
Orange party with their cudgels, and a hand
to baud fight ensued. The Orange brigade
having wrested some of the sticks from their
opponents, both sides were atiout equally
matched. For a short p riod the scene which
occurred almost bafiles description. Broken
beatls and bloody noses with the order of the
fight. . Several men fell down senseless, and
Were carried off iu that condition, to be
replaced by more able combatants. During
all this time not a uieiulter of the constabula
ry, not a 'local' nor soldier were near the
We learn from other sources that the war
was resumed on the following Wednsday with
increased violence. The rioters visited the
more populous parts of the town. Several
places of worship of different denominations,
and private houses were attacked, and a con
siderable amount of prop, rty destroyed.
These disturbances were of so ularmiug a
character as to attract the atteution of
Parliament. Union and American.
This is the description of men that precipi
tate mobs and riots in this country. The
mother's train them to it, and when they
come to this side the water they embrace the
earliest opportunities to act up to their train
The Tbacro Interest.
The follow ing letter from a member of Con
gress, from Maryland, to the Editors of the
Ka'xuncd Intelligencer, calls the attentiou of to
bajco growers to a sulject of much import
an to their interests :
J j the Editor of the Intelligencer ;
1 locus or lUrKKSLNTinvm,
June LiUi, 1N4S.
Gknti-kmeji : By the terms of the Reci
procity Treaty with Great Britain of June
6th, 1854, the article of "unmanufactured to
bacco." or in other words, tobacco u the leaf is
admitted free of duty into her "British North
American Provinces." The first sectiou of
the treaty defines what is meant ly the words
"British North American Provinces," and
confines this limitation to "CMuuda, New
Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Prince Edwards, and
the several islands thereuulo adjacent."
By the third article of this treaty it is pro
Tided "that the articles enunuraud iu the
schedule hereunto auuexed, being the growth
and produce of the aforesaid British colonies,
or of the United Slate, shall be admitted iuto
each country rpixlivvly free of duty."
Without enumerating ttie various articles
of production included in the said schedule,
it is suCcient for my present purp.es to say
that "unmanufactured' or leaf lobavco is in
cluded. As the case now stands, according to
the provisions of this treaty, tobacco grower
and tobacco merchants can export to the
British North American Colonies, couuiuiug
a population of more than three millious of
peopla, unmanufactured or leaf tobacco, frt
of duly. Whal'is to prevent the capitalists of
tlMwe colonies iuvestitig tbeir capital ill tnan
ufacturml tobacco, , the growth ol the United
btaaea, and then converting the saute, by the
applicatiim of tbeir owu labor, into the "man
ufactured form," and exporting the sumo to
Great Britain, the mother country, on the
same terms that all other colonial productions
"of labor" are now eiorted from these colo
nies? Here i a rich harvest for the profitable
investment of capital, if I am right that they
would bave these privileges.
The excessive duties on tobacco now Im
posed by Great Britain, when exported d rect
jyfroin the United States, would thus be
voided, and the tobacco trade uf the U titled
States relieved la a great measure from the
unjust and oppressive restrictions now Im
posed Ly the cupidity of foreign Govrru
tn mU. t b&v throw u out these reflections
si nply to call the attention of the tobacco
t ade to the subject, and would be plejucd to
L ar your view s on the nubjcct.
Your obedient servant,
. - - luca. r.
The Bltoblie tXeetner on Judicial Des
In the opening of the charge Justice Camp
bell declares: "The Constitution of the Unit
ed States recognizes the people as the source
wbence It derived its origin ana autnortty."
Not many years ago bis Honor would bave
said : "The Constitution of the United States
recognizes the people of the State,' &c., Ac,
But it is the part of a good judge, so the law
books tell us. ampUare ntrudtctionem to ex
tend his jurisdiction and so, we presume
it is the duty of a good federal judge to break
down the sovereignty of the States, centralize
the Government, and finally brine all matters
of civil litigation within the cognizance of
me federal courts.
"In wisdemeanors, all accessories fhare as
principals : and the accesccrv is he who bv
hire, commerce, counsel or conspiracy, and be
wno by snowing an express liking, approbation
or assent to an illegal enterprise, does aid and
abet a party to commit it," Thus the expres
sion of an opinion, the manifestation of sym
pathy, is made criminal. - If wo are to return
to persecution for opinion's sake, and the Fe
deral Judiciary is to be made the instrument
for such inquisitorial proceedings, the sooner
the Federal Government is destroy d the bet
ter. If these be the principles which are to
guide the judgments of Federal Courts, perish
at once and for ever all traces of a govern
ment so odious in its doctrines, so detestable
in its decisions. When such words fall from
lips of the Federal Judiciary, the people of
the United States bave lost their ancient spirit
and ancient valor, if they tamely submit to
doctrines which make slaves of themselves
and their children.
But the Associate Justice of the Siiureme
court oi the L nited fciates io not satisfied with
an interpretation of the act of 1818. wh'ch
makes a large portion of the reoole of the
States criminals, because they hold andexpress
certain opinions, lie is not content with
placing nearly the whole country between the
Potomac and the Rio Grande under the ban of
common criminality. After treating of the
act of 1818, his Honor comments on the sta
tutes against the slave trade, and thus con
"The nature and objects of the laws for the
suppression of the slave trade, are not similar
to those that prohibit illegal military enter
prises on the part of individuals against friend
ly States. Congress has. in either case, legis
lated to protect the exposed, weak and unde
fended from the violence, lust and brutality
or the strong, exerted in opposition to nation
al right. And had Congress denounced both
classes of cases as piratical, they would have
violated no rule of language or of law."
This, taken in connection with the passages
we have before quoted, contains a direct and
palpable insult to the public conscience. When
we consider other facts which have transpired
since the charge to the Grand Jury was deliv
ered, the sentiments and opinions therein
stated tiecome parts of a most wanton inva
sion of public rights of a most dangerous
and destructive violation of individual li
After the charge to the Grand Jury, the
trial of Walker and others was proceeded
with. It was to be expected, from the nature
of the opinions already given out by Judge
Campleil, that the decisions in the case would
be strong against the prisoners. Uut no one
was prepared, even by the extraordinary
charge of the Grand Jury, for the marked and
decided feeling we can use no other word
the Court evinced against the defendants.
The District Attorney sinks into obscurity
before the pertinacious zeal and cunning skill
with which the Court puts questions to the
witnesses for the United States. The dull
and clumsy mind of Mr. Attorney Semuies
disappears before the ingenious suggestions
and the crafty insinuations with winch .Mr.
Justice Campbell admits evidence and strives
to make impressions on thennndsof the jury.
In the course of the argument of the case.
and while General Walker was addressing the
jury, he was interrupted by the court and
told that it was not permissible tor him to
sp'-aK in a manner derogatory to tne govern
ment, lias t fie Allen and bt dition law lieeu
revived? Is it indeed true that a prisoner,
when pleading for bis lilierty it may be, for
his life and character is not to lie permitted
to derogate frtim the character or to criticise
the conduct of the persons connected with
the Federal Government! Are we iu a mon
archy where the maxim prevails that "the
King can do no wrong?"
As for us, we hold that the acts of the
President may ce commented on in a court
of justice with as much freedom and boldness
as the humblest clerk in a department. The
Prseident ibut the minister and agent of the
people of the sovereign States; and his agency
does not exempt him from criticism or cen
sure. If the Chief Executive Inr a proper per
son, honest in his intentions and honorable in
his acts, be does not need the assistance of
judicial power to maintain his character or to
put down his asailauts. Ills conduct is bis
iiest defense; ror do -we suppose that .Mr.
Buchanan will at all thank Justice Campbell
for interposing the ermine bctweeu him und
any accusations which may be brought against
The jtirv, however, refused f find General
Walker guilty. On the contrary, they stood
ten for acquittal and two for conviction, these
latter openly declaring, as we are assured,
that they were influenced entirely by the
charge of the Court. The District Attorney
moved to enter a nolle prosequi, w hich, although
Judge Campbell evinced his repugnance to
it, was finally done, hut as soon as the nolle
was en tend", without inotien bv the counsel
for the Unit-d States, Judge CampU ll entered
a rule to show cause why the defendants
should not give liotid for good behavior and
not to violate the act of lfclri. Ou te hear
ing of this rule, as well a thrjeut the
previous trial, the Justice of the Supreme
Court took In quent opportunities to detract
from the charactor of the defendants.
In his written opinion on the merits of the
rule, his Honor assumes that Gen. Walker has
been a frt quent violator of the law that be
had enteied Nicaragua iu 1855 against the
laws of the United Slatesthat be had laud d
at Puuta Arenas in lo7 in violation of those
laws miul that be was now, according to
newspaper accounts, meditating a new exix di-
tion against Nicaragua. We netd not stig
matize as they deserve such acts of a hih
judicial functionary. Ve will not say how-
deserving or reprotnition is me act oi nun
who makes use of his place and power to
blast the good name of atiother, however
humble; nor is it necessary for u to declare
bow profound should be the disgust, how deep
the indignation, oi every good citizen at iue
judge who pursues such practices, ne will
im rely add that Judge campoeii requireu
Gen. Walker and Col. Anderson to enter iuto
recognizances, ou vague rumor and bare sus
picion, without any accusation brought or
The wrong done to these men is not a wrong
to them alone. It is a w roug done to every
one of us. It is a wrong done by the Federal
Judiciary to all the people of all the Stales.
By assuming, iu the face of the action of the
jury, the guilt of (Jen. Walker, Judge Camp
bell has assumed the guilt of all those thous
ands and tens of thousands who have ex
pressed their approbation of the enterprise in
which that gentleman has been engaged. As
suming, then, the guilt of myriads of bis
countrymen, his Honor has yet further brand
ed them with the epithet of -piratical." Not
satisfied with the moral opprobrium of this
base i pithet, he declares his right, and there
fore duty, to biiug all such eisons U-fore his
tribunal', and r quire of thetu bonds for their
future conduct. Could federal tyranny and
oppression further go?
We call upon the eople of these States to
fix the niaik of their reprobation uihui the
fedei al ottic r w ho has committed this assault,
not only upon their sentiments and opiuions,
tmt upon their rights and lileities. Let them
reflect gravely upoti the principles he has laid
down, as well as umiu the acts he has done.
Let them consider w hether lin y are w illing
to live under the rule of such law and such
precedents. For ouraclf, we declare we are
uot ready to submit to such aibitrary mea
sures. We have not yet been Unit-d dow n to
the polut of suhtiiiiwiou to such datnuable
doctrines, lt the men of the Revolution
would not bear taxes without representation,
surely they would not bave boruu judgment
and sentence without accusation and without
evidence. If w e have one drop of their blood
in our veins, let us Se guided by their exam
ple, and be irepared to draw the sword ralbrr
Uiiui submit t measures which will disgrace
us and our jxMiterity.
Coahoma Coi ntt, Mi. A correspondent
of the Memphis tjUtMd Enquirer nayn:
I have lately returned from a visit to Coa
homa county, and know soinrihiii of the
late of aihtiia thrre. The errvaut of which
so much baa Ikmmi said, is io a levee only three
feci high, and of course can dj bo l little
damage. The water run into the Yazoo
Pan and will carrird off without over
flowing any coniid- raldtf rxteut ol country.
Instead ot Coahoma county being flooded,
but few plantations are ii.jiind. aud lb?y aU
most entirely from backwater from the break
In IwU's swamp levee.
There la nothing like a general overflow in
the county, and iodsed, except to small liv
couvei l ice w hkh oue rxpri i.-ncea lu cowing
the low bottom, no ou would i hi uk that the
water U much higher than uual. The front
levee U nearly all in (rood cond (ion, and can
stand eight or unlucht tmre water.
Fmm tke Vidabtarf Sou. , ....
Lev In Bolivar Count r Bflaalppi.
We learn, from a planter in Bolivar county,
some reliable information concerning the im
mense losses sustained by our planting friends
, on the river. In the previous great deluge, in
April, (we adopt his language,) the river was
nigner at rrentiss than it has been since 1828
-caused by the extreme height of the water
T A. A 1 nvm . -
in me Arkansas aoo White nvers which
banked up to an alarming extent but the
levees stood without a single break, except
one at Shotard's. Wre then thought ourselves
secure rrom the June rise, which we would
have been ad we have had a system of police
io guara tne levees during the high water.
But, in this, our Levee Commissioners have
been calamitously negligent. There is a large
amount of cyprew timber cut in the back
swamps, which has been bung there for four
or five years, awaiting some such opportunity
as the present baa afforded, and there is no
doubt but that the raftsmen Lave taken ad
vantage of our unguarded levees, and for the
sake of benefitting themselves a few thousand
dollars, bave destroyed millions of property,
in the way of cotton, corn and stock. The
crevasse at Miles McGehee's, destroyed at the
least estimate 12.000 bales of cotton. The
break at Gen. Clarke's overflows a vast
amount of country, destroying 10,000 bales,
and the break at Col. Galloway's will do an
immense amount of damage, both in the coun
ties of Bolivar and Washington.
No one who has never been an eye witness
can have any idea of the great distress, be
sides losses, that results from an overflow.
To see the fine crops destroyed in an hour,
which have taken the labor of months to make,
to have your stock floating around on rafts,
dying for the want of forage to have your
negroes cooped up in the lofts of cabins and
gin-houses to see the honest profits of years
destroyed, is enervating to the energy, and
falls heavily upon the shoulders of the Levee
Commissioners, upon whom the responsibility
We want a regular Fystem of police upon
our levees, to protect ourselves from the ras
cally raftsmen who infest our back swamps.
There is not a single planter in Bolivar w ho
would not serve in turns himself, or pay a
tax to support guards during the high water.
We believe it is in the power of the Levee
Commissioners to appoint guards but this
they neglected. Witness the result! Millions
destroyed some families rendered destitute
and an incalculable amount of distress.
Had we guards, if a crevasse occurred in the
night, instead of its running all night, and by
morning getting beyond all hopes of leing
closed, it would be discovered by the guards,
w hen it conKj be stopped. When the couuty
officers attempt again to economise, let them
not attempt to sate one dollar for the county
when millions are at issue. Had our levees
been guarded. Bolivar county would have been
dry to-day. We have the best protected county
in the btate, and the best set of levee men as
Cltarlea Dickens' Domettie Vtffleul-
In yesterday's impression of 77e South, we
gave a circumstantsal narrative of the domes
tic difficulties wherein Mr. Charles Dickkxs
is involved, to the surprise of the public and
the possible ruin of his reputation. The story
was from the pen of an anonymous correspon
dent of the New York Herald, and in these
circumstances, viz: the irresponsibility of the
publication and its appearance in the most
mendacious of journals, we found abundant
warrant for incredulity.
Iue currency of the scandal in London has
provoked a statement from Mr. Dickens,
which we insert in another column of this
J he denial is not at all satisfactory. In
truth, it appears to be framed with a distinct
purpose ot mystilication. Air. Dickens ad
mits the fact of a difficulty with his wife, but
says it had been "amicably composed," and.
brought to "an arrangement which involves
no anger or ill-will of and kind." What do
these words imply? That Mr. and Mrs. Dick
ens are reconciled, or have agreed to a
separation? The phrase is studiously arnbigu-
us, but we understrnd it as an acknowledge
ment of a practical divorce.
Vehemence of protestatiou are little to the
purpose when the specific nature of the charges
leinands an eqtialy specific denial. It will
not do for Mr. Dickens to rest his case on an
appeal to the forbearance of the public when
the public are impatient to know whether
his wife has been constrained to leave Lim by
reason of his conjugal infidelities.
Neither can Mr. Dickens aftect a virtuous
ndignation at the publicity of the scandal.
If tiie aff air were lietw een Mr. and Mrs. Bitowx,
ti would merely provoke a lew days' gossip in a
limited locality. But Mr. Dickens enjovB a
world-wide reputation, and he must submit if
ns domestic difficulties lie made the topic of
world-wide discussion. It is the penalty of
greatness. In proportion as he has neglected
the opportunity ol edifying his admirers by a
signal example ol virtuous demeanor, he must
lie content to sutler the punishment of univer
We never had any fancy for the personal
character of Chaki.es Dickens, it were
sheer Vandalism to disparage his genius; but
under all his affectation of fine sentiment and
noble sympathies, we thought we detected
the devil of unscrupulous selfishness. Des
pite his captivating pictures of the simple
virtues and artless grace of humble lite, we
have taken him for a hollow hearted man of
the world. as intent upon his own pleasure
ns iudllerent to the feelings of other jM-ople.
We fear our suspicion Will l)e confirmed in
that settlement which the public sooner or
later exact of all their favorites. liichtiuwl
Frun the Mound City Emporium iff tke 17IV
At Mound City.
That from the touch of the present extraor
dinary flood Mound City has not entirely
escaped, we are willing to acknowledge. The
greater portion of the town is covered with
water to the depth of from five to fifteen
inches, yet it has enten-d bur very few houses
in the place, and will not probably cause the
vacation of any. At this writing, there is
about oue inch of water on the floor of the
Shelt"ii House. The buildings on Commercial
Avenue near the railroad, however, are yet
high and dry.
The trains on the Mound City railroad con
tinue to make trips regul.irly accommoda
ting the travel of the I. C. R. R.
A false floor has been laid throughout the
Shi lton House, so that that establishment
is still kept open for the reception of guests
Not a busiuess establishment in the city has
yet liecn closj-d or seriously disturbed ou ac
count of the flood.
No loss of property whatever has been sus
tained. It is impossible for the river to
attain a height that will result destructively
to the property of the place; and it is not
deemed probable that it will rise sufficiently
high to enter the first floors of any considera
ble unmber of dwellings.
The mails are carry ed to and from the city
as usual. The greater part of the land lying
letween the city and the 1. C. R. R. is dry.
There is no probability that it will he entirely
submerged. Uihiii the whole, after viewing
the deplorable condition of the coast for a
thousand miles south of us the great ruin
visited upon river towns and cities in every
direction we thiuk Mound City has escaped
most fortunately that her citizens have no
occasion to seriously complain.
Washington, June 19, 185S.
In order to break the force of the expo-stm-s
of extravagance and expenditures un
der the present Administration, The I'uwn
publishes what professes to lie a statement of
the appropriations mule at the late Session
for the ensuing ti-cal year, fixing the aggre
gate at $68,000,000. Now, while this is a pretty
fair sum iu itself for the "economical" Demo
cratic concern, vet it does not represent the
w hole truth. This statement was not made
up from the appropriations a they passed
Congn-s for they cannot Iks analyzed cor
rectly for wt ktocome but from a partizan
speech delivered by Mr. Letch- r, to counteract
the damaging figures presented by Mr. Sher
man, of Ohio. It shall be my duty, at no dt
taut day, to collect the precise dollar a and
ceuu from the bills voted by this Democratic
Collaret and present them to the country for
its edttk'atiou. Then we aboil see, not by
speculations ud conjectures, but by offlc.al
d-tla. how the account stands, la the mean
lime, it would le mere becoming in TU
1'hh to furiibdi tbe public with some belter
authority than a slump speech for iu bold as
sertion. The Washington I
lUhcs the following.
of Saturday pub-
Jrtirtmmi tt State,
Wetlungtm, June 16,
ISoN lu formation ha
been r cetvrd at this
iK-parlnieut fr.Kti Thomas Savage, Esq.. the
United Stale Consul at lUvana. that, al the
dale of the dir patch, June 9, yellow fever had
become quite virulent, and American Vessel
in port are losing many of their men.
GcsriAL Waukb. A letter from Ap!n
wall state tl at General Walker baa been
i irlted to return to Nicaragua, by some of
the mot Influential moa of that place.
- .' frtmJTousduM Words, June 9. . ' . '
A' Card from Mr. Charles Dickens.
Three and twenty years have passed since
I entered upon my present relations with the
public. - They began when I was so young
mat x una tnem to nave existed for nearly
quarter of a century.
Through all that time I have tried to be as
faithful to the public as they have been to me.
It was my duty never to trifle with them or
to deceive them, or to presume upon their
favor, or do any thing with it but work hard
and justify it. I have always eadeavored to
aiscuarge that duty.
My conspicuous position has often made
me the subject of fabulous stories and unac
countable statements. Occasionally such
things have chafed me. or even wounded me.
but 1 have always accepted them as tne
shadows inseparable from the light of my
notoriety and success. I have never obtruded
any such personal uneasiness of mine upon
the generous aggregate of my audience.
For the first time in my life, and i llieve
for the last. I now deviate from the principle
1 have so long observed, by presenting myself
in my own journal in my own private charac
ter, and entreating all my brethren (as they
deem that they bave reason to think well of
me, and to know that I am a man who has
ever been unaffectedly true to our common
calling) to lend tbeir aid to the disemination
of my present words.
come aomesnc irouoie oi mine or long
standing, on whijh I will make no further re
mark than that it claims to be respected as
being of a sacredly private nature, has lately
oeen orougnt to an arrangement which m
volves no anger or ill-will of any kind, and
the whole origin, progress and surrounding
circumstances of which have been through
out w ithin the knowledge of my children.
It is amicably composed, and its details have
but now to be forgotten by those concerned
By some moans, arising out of wickedness,
or out of folly, or out of inconceivable wild
chance, or out of all three, this tronble has
been made the occasion of misrepresentation
most grossly false, most monstrous and most
cruel involving not only me, but iunocent
persons dear to my heart, and innocent per
sons of whom I have no knowledge, if, indeed,
tbey have any existence; and so widely
spread that I doubt if one reader iu a thou
sand will peruse these lines by w hom some
touch of the breath of these slanders will not
have passed like an uuwbolesome air.
Iho.se who know me and my nature need
no assurance under my band that such calum
nies are as irreconcilable with me as they are.
iu this frantic incoherence, with one another.
But there is a great multitude who know me
through my writings, and who do not know
me otherwise: and I cannot bear that one of
them should be left in doubt, or hazard of
doubt, through my poorly shrinking from tak
ing the unusual means to which I now resort
of circulating the truth.
I most solemnly declare, then and this I
do both in my own name and my wife's that
all the lately whispered rumors touching the
trouble at which I have glanced are abomina
bly false, and that whoever repeats one of
them after this denial will lie as wilfully and
as foully as it is possible for any false-witness
to lie before Heaven aud earth.
Our community was shocked at the sudden
death of Mrs. Susan D. Turner, wife of Capt.
Daniel B. Turner, about a quarter after three
o'clock, P. M., on Saturday last. She was a
most estimable woman, aiid, for many years,
a devoted member of the Methodist Episco
pal Church. She had an appointment to at
tend a pic uic w ith a few friends ou Saturday
morning. She arose, breakfasted heartily,
aud was, to all appearance, in as good health
as ever. After breakfast, however, she de
clined going to the pic nic, saying she did uot
feel very well, but urged her husband, who
proposed remaining with her, to go. He did
so. Her only daughter had gone to the coun
try. Her only son was at the University of
Virginia, and that morning, a letter from him
to bis father was received, much of which
was devoted to death and the necessity of
preparation for it. A few minutes before her
decease, she was walking in her garden, then
returned to her room, sat down, calhd for a
Isiwl of water and for camphor, and asked a
servant girl to fan her. Her head suddenly
fell back, and the girl ran tor help. Friend's
came iu immediately, but only to see her
breathe her last. Her needle-work was on
one side of her, her Bible on the other. We
unite with numerous friends in warmest svm-
hpathy for her bereaved family. Uunttville
Democrat, lid insl.
Col. John A. .TIeKweu.
A very large audience listened with marked
interest to the able Address of this gentleman
on Monday night. Mr. McEweti had already
earned a high reputation for ability and scho
lastic attainments; but high as it was, it was
greatly enhanced on that occasion. The sub
ject, matter of his address, and the splendid
style of its composition, entitle it to a high
place w ith the best literature of the day. Its
noble sentiments and sound and practical
philosophy need only to Is? lMipularized to
exert the happiest influence upon society; and
it will readily award to him the honor of hav
ing done much toward the elevation nnd
refinement of all classes of society. Benevo
lence and charity aud progressive intellectual
development and their relations to every de
partim nt of human iife, were topics thai lent
a varied interest to the address; und iu the
discussion of them be developed and success
fully exhibited the true harmony of all classes.
The style of its composition are chaste and
elegant, and sustained throughout, which im
parted to it a peculiar charm. The young
gentlemen for whose benefit it was delivered
will find iu it a model of genuine good Eng
lish, while every scholar will le gratified to
see in it the characteristics of the b st classic
literature. We are glad to learn that it will
lie published, aud hope, from its great excel
lence, that it may be widely circulated. Jb
Coax 1 ii lluulx.
The Washington correspondent of the
"The speech on Tuesday, in relation to the
late Democratic Convention in Illinois, is
taken as another step, on his part, back
toward the Democratic fold. The Kansas
embroglio having been settled by a -Bill upon
which loth the Leeompton and Anti-L'coiup-tou
Democrats united, it' was reasonably ex
pected that, if Mr. Douglas really was honest
in his purjMises, he would henceforth let "by
gones," lie bygones and instead of continuing
to oppose the Democratic Administration,
use. his best influence towards healing the
asccrhitics his late action produo'd.
"If Senator Douglas w ill but carry out his
views iu bis contemplated canvass ot Illinois,
I have no doubt alt the disaffecliou now ex
isting amoug the Democracy of that State
may be healed, and a handsome triumph ac
complished next fall.''
This is in a very different style from the
six mouths assaults upon Senator Douglas.
A Splendid Weapon.
Several months ago, as our readers will re
collect, we noticed an application made by
Mr. A. Le Mat, of this citv, for a patent for
an improved revolver of his invention. He
has secured his patent, and yesterday showed
us one of them. It is beyond all comparison
the finest weapon we ever saw. It is a re
volver of nine chambers, charged with coni
cal expanding Italls, which are fir. d in the
same manner as the balls of the Colt's Army
Revolver. But in addition to these there is a
large center barrel, the charge of which con
sists of fifteen or twentv buckshot. This bur-
l is independent of all the others, and is dis
charge bv means of a sliding hammer
attached to the regular Colt's uammer. The
iljustment for the discharge of the central or
grape shot l can lie effected by a single
motion, in two seconds. In weight thisweapou
is altout equal to the regular Army revolver,
b it In efficiency it for surpasses it. Air Or
IV hat It ta doing for the Mck.
Wm. Srburltiuaa, Lq.,u wall kaowa lithograph.
er, ui : "I navt n-MimiUy aaed BwhaTe'B Holloa
IMurs. and Bu4 It latuublT rebve andifMUoa and
Hr. Samurl Itabenck, aava : "I found anrcial relief
from lu uw. It a wren 1m-Jjuo, wilb otutb I Lai
J. XT. Wilrl!, Eu.,Mri:'- haT oad IWk't
IMlaod H!iw mtfmrlt. antl rwonaawodad a to otlwri
kuewtng 4 la Jit bl It at rrprra4tnl."
All Jofutttus rly, Irr Si tlatr, Mtl : "I
bar Jrniwl rrrl braeftl from Its aa fur weakueaa
of Um Mmtrh aad tedmaUue."
Jiurn M UurishT , aav: "Afirr WTaral phrairutBa
lia fruia my bMrt ao4 ataa, arauiif
Iruta lad -
For LouUiUlc and Cincinnati.
STEA.HEIt JOIO Olll.T,
i. B. ItrSfK, MA4TKR. V. C OWATHMBT, CUII.
THIS elecaa B4 bvrtt M
iumi(r Packet wdl irav a " Ti
X fumuir rvtM wdl irav
for the ktv aad ail iulcrowdi
Katardar, Jane 26ih, at 13 eVUck 91,
U M. H tKia-O. Aet.l.
if. B Paajnna.l tttieTt are ftiS4 laat taw
will ttM Uai trip U Uk JoUN al LT la
Plain Bosom Shirts.
Wove Bosom Shirts. ,
Imb'd Bosom tbirts.
White Lisle Drawers.
White Linen Drawers.
- - " White Jean Drawtrs.
White Lisle Undershirts.
White Cotton Undershirts.
White atuslm 1'mlprshirts.
White, Brown and Fancy Half Hose.
White, Brown and Fancy Half Hose.
Whitw, Brown and Fancy Half Hose.
Assorted Fancy 8.1k Ties.
Assorted Fancy Lare Ties.
Assorted De Joinviile Ties. "
Fine Silk Sopponders.
Fine Embroidered Suspenders.
Suspenders to wear without Vests.
White Stone and Pearl Vert Buttons.
Colored Stone and Pearl Vest Buttons.
Colored Agate and frheil Vest Buttons.
White anc! colored It ory Fans.
' - Fancy anu black Sp nifih Fans.
Assorted and Saudal wood Fans.
Just received to-day at
...... J. H. IfcGTLL'S
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Furnishing and Fancy Store,
je26-tf Corner College st. aud Public Square
I AM now manufacturing FKU1TCAXS which possess
trength and great ease in sealing up.
I Quart $1 50 per duzen. 2 Quarts S3 sV per doen.
3 Qaurts $3 50 per dozen, j 4 Quarts $4 00 per dozen.
As I shall keep a large supply on band during the sea
son, persons ordering from a distance may rely oa
having tbeir orders filled with dispatch.
J. W. WTLSOV,
june26 tf. 17 College su-eet, Nashville.
DILLON & CO.
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
TUESDAY, JUNE 28TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
15 COLLEGE STREET.
AUCTION' SALE OF GROCERIES,
TUESDAY, JUNE 29TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
15 COLLEGE STREET
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
TUESDAY, JUNE 29TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
15 COLLEGE STREET
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
TUESDAY, JUNE 29TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
15 COLLEGE STREET.
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
TUESDAY, JUNE 29TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
15 COLLEGE STREET.
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
TCESDAY, JUNE 29TH, 10 O'CLOCK,
june25-lt 15 COLLEGE STBSET.
DR. E. D. GILS0N,
II O M OE O 1 AT 11 1 S X,
HAS removed his efllce permanently to the Honse
recently occupied by Capt. Williams, North
Cherry street. Je'J3-1 w
American Livery, Hack and
Cturch 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 keepiug for
hire good Buggies and Horses, and
Fine Hacks and Teams,
that will compare favorably with any, and excel
nine tenuis ot tnose in the city some of them rxmi
I have on sale at present, several eood horses, and
one very flue Mcui, which I will sell low. Call and
see for yourselves.
jelS-tf M. S. COMBS.
- 11. A. I1C11A11S,
COMMISSION MERC II A XT,
HAS nt h11 times on hand and for sale BACON,
FLOUR. CORN. LAUD, &c.
William Dacchekit, Esq. , Columbus, Ga.
Jot-Em Hill, " "
GftiHsnr E. Thomas, Esq., " "
Change of Schedule.
NASHVILLE A.D CIIATTA.XOOGA RAILROAD.
DOUBLE DAILY TRAINS
EACH WAY OVF.ll THE It OA I).
ON and after THURSDAY, April 8th, 1858, the Ia
sender Train will run as follows :
Leave Nashville daily at 5 A. M. and P. M.
Arriving at Chattanoopa at 2:20 P. M. and 12:55 A. M.
Leave Chattitnoopa al 10::so A. M. and 9:25 Y. M.
Arriving at Nashville at :10 A. M. and 8:10 P. M.
Pa.seiie"rs for the East, via. Wilminpton, N. C, can
leave Nashville on either train, and make close con
nections throughout. Via. Knoxville. Teun., and
Lynch burn, Va., should h-ave Nashville on the niurn
iuf.' train to make the connection.
Passengers for Mi-mphis leave Nashville on the 2 P.
M. train, winch connects al Stevenson with M. & C.
Those for Me Minn ville and Sarta will leave Nash
ville on the 2 K. M. train, which connects directly al
Tullalioma with the tram for McMinnvillc. The tram
which leaves McMinnville at 12:30, connects with the
dav train from Chattanooga and arrives at Nashville at
8:10 P. M.
At Nashville there is a daily connection with boats
for St. liuis, Ciucinnati, Louisville, Memphis, New Or
leans, Pittsburg, &c.,&:c.;alHo a daily line of stages for
Through Tickets can be procured at the DeHt before
the starting of the trains, for McMinnville, lluutsville,
Memphis, Junction ,AtIanta, M icon, Montgomery , Char
leston. Savannah, Aiigesta, Wilmington aud Knoxville.
Lyr.chbure, Petersburg and Richmond. Paxseneers
from Nashville to New York go via Knoxville. Time
through, (A ree dayt. This is decidedly the cheapest
and best route frum Middle Tennessee to the Eastern
iUes. C. L. AMF.RSON,
jelS-tf. General Ticket Agent.
NEW SriJIXG PERFUME
KISS -ME - QUICKLY,
Distilled from titt well-known floicer
TIIE greatest novelty ever Introduced as Perfume
for lilies' Handkerchiefs. Highly concentrated
and preired with special care nnrivahed for sweet
ness, fragrance, and durabi'ity of its Perfume.
Prepared genuine only by
Manufacturer of the Prize Modal I'eriumerr ,
For axle by all Druggists and Fancy Pealeri in
An Eternal Perfume from 0ie Holy City.
TIIE MOST FASHIONABLE PERFUME.
Frangipanni Extracts for Ladies' Haudkerrhiefg
Frangipanm Sachet for the K'ireau.
Franu'iaiiiii Soap for the Toilette.
Franeipantit Pomade for the Hair.
FRANGIPANNI CREAM for beautifying the Com
plrxion. FRAfiIP.NNI TOHJTT WATER the most refresh
ing article ever manufactured, remaraalile for the en
durance an t strength of Its Perfume.
Purchasers should be careful to see that all the
articles have the name on the Libels.
For sale by all respectable iTuggist and Fancy
Dualers iu Nanhvtlle, and by the Manufacturer,
Prije Medal IVrtumer,
Fine Canadian Horse and Bupry.
TE are offering a flue Trotter and an open Buggy,
I' with good new Harness, al a great bargain
for cash only,
juneie BENJ. F. tJIIELlKS.
ROYAL HAVANA LOTTERY.
THE next ordinary drawing of the Royal Havana
lttery , conduced by the Span ub Government,
under the xuiierrnoon of the Ca4ain tjeueral of Cuba
will lake placa at Havana, on
Turtdt), Jnlf 6th, 1858.
: o o , o o it o 1a 1a a i s i
Sorteo K nmero 601 Ordinario.
Capital Prize 100,000 Dollars.
Priie ef .
4 Prtapaof tl.nno
6 " l.ooc
51 " " 5t
14J " I0
2t Aptmxiniatn.. . W
4 Approxim-ttK-na to the llou.Ooo, of VI0 each ; 4
of 4'MI to 60.000 ; 4 of 400 to 30,000 ; 4 of 4O0 to 10,000:
4 of 4O0 to ti.OOO.
Ubolt Ticket 20; Halves 10 Quar
Prise eaahed al irlit at per rent. dtM-ount.
Billaoa tha N'aaht ilia City Bank taken at par.
A drawing will b forwarded as aouu as litm result
stir All order for Scheme or Tickets to ad
iwwil lo IxtV KODKlUliZ, (car tf City Pc-r)
ChaxhMloa, So. Ca Jels-td
VT this Kaon rt the year, ba fatuity onghl to f
to rrM witJtuut kavHig In the Imiom mom pro-apt
and elBrienl remedy for cholera morbus or diarrbarra,
datnrtler that ar mo apt to attack all age, aad a tm
may mall ui fatal cowHiMrses bclor s phyamaa
can be prwnred.
The tirartMibers rhrwrnnw f FTrap. mw M cvnta
rr bottle, km Mi ilk. Ust le year Hrel snr rM
of daorder of Um bowebt, IMIlrf bow Vk-Wbl,
thaa all other remedies sad presvriptiuas put la
vtber. Im Hissuib, chairman ef b Bosr4 of Health of
New Yitfk, Ml lbs mmnt r but era , cwliAe tkM
frmm tkt ttm tau auWirtM M iid mi tk OMraatuu
frmmmd, tMtrm mu mM mmtJttr fntal raw cAtaera.
ts. It Foasanr, (aamMnw of Crt4 Water
"Ttwkl, cervt. that M ewres all rates of bowel com
piaiats. prudsrwd, by MLitf too sawa frvit, or rrosa
at&r caam, aet Crsca ail SBMasOiata steppsss sf ttts
Sav&arz. bat froaa s cbmul cbaSfs prodursd by
M W lbs coolest of Lbs bnwala, aad that M prodoeea
m aSwUuas of ins brta,baa oUtmt rcaacdags ars
apt ts a.
Tbmschaut Tessesses asd Alabama a ass a!way
bsa fat a pmsa nmm-'f for Otf ttn. It
uy b bad t all drwffCMW, aad sf im subaertbsr at
Paiwrsna a 1'rsssuaa's tumtuorm stars.
Jeal&-tf .... AUX X lOTT XZIE.
COMPETENT TEACHERS to take charge of a Mate
and Female Academy. Satisfactory reference
required. The Female Teacher will be required to
give Lessons in Music. For particulars address
jeCC-tri-wlm Rome, Smith co., Teoa.
WE have on hand a few
Kobe de Chambrra,
of the latest style and handsome pattern?, which ws
are determined to cloe out at COST FOB CASH, to
make room for our Fail purchases.
J. H. MrOTLL,
jeZS-tf Cor. Square and College si
Cost Cost! Cost'.
"T0W is your time to boy a
i Fine 'Sole Leather Trunk;
" Hog skin "
" Wood, Iron Bound Trunk;
at cost for cash, as we are determined to close oat the
lot preparatory to purchasing our Fall stock.
je26-tf J. H. McGILL.
11 -a con.
FIFTY THOUSAND POUNDS Clear Sides wanted by
P. C. AN PERSON,
je25-tf Nos. 45 and 4T S. College St.
ONE HUNPRED THOUSAND Bushel new WHEAT
wanted by P. Si. C. ANMERSON,
jeo-tf Nos. 45 and 47 S. College St.
A Valuable Slave for Sale
I WILL sell to the highest bidder, tn the town of
Rome, on SATURDAY, the 24th of July, on a credit
until the C5ih of December next, one Negro Man JIM,
about 28 years old, a No. 1 Boot and Shoem iker and
a nr?t-rate held hand. The purchaser to give bond
with two good securities. Fifty dollars if the above
purchase money to be paid in cash on the dav of sale.
O. 8- EWING,
Adm'r of Wt. H. Hi BBaKU, dee'd.
Rome, Tenn., June 24-w3t
A FEW hundred Barrels of good clean White Corn
wanted immediately at the Rock City Mills. The
highest price paid.
Je24-10t J. E. BAUMAN k CO.
Ladies' Fine Shoes.
LADIES fine Brown Italian Cloth Cong, heel Gaiters.
" " " " Button '
' " Black " "
" " Kid Slippers handsome trimmings.
" " Kid t. altera, with and without heels.
" " Side Lace heel Gaiters.
" " " " plain "
" " Congress Gaiters.
At No. 21 Public Square.
Je25-tf SNYDER FRIZZELL.
Auction Sale of Groceries
Lanier, Phillips & Co.
0 Monday, Jane 28th, 1 858, w
will sell lor Cash. In trout ol our Warehouses
complete assortment of Groceries, consisting in part at
40 hhds. New Sugar. 100 boxes Star Caudles
2O0 baits Coffee: 100 hits, k qrs. do;
75 bbls. New Molasses: 75 boxes selected W.
40 bbls. crushed and pow- Cheese;
dered Sugar; loo bbU. White Whisky
45 kits Mackerel: 15 " N. Y. Brandy;
too pfcgx. m. n. tvaisins; io ttoiiana lim
8 sacks Almnndg;
3oo kegs Nails;
12 cases Sardines:
20 boxes Cove Oysters;
10 bags Pepper;
25 chests Tea;
20 bales Cotton Twine;
35 coils Rope:
15 cast's Matches:
75 doz. I'aiuted Buckets
30 nests Tubs:
45 boxes Starch;
150 " Soap.
75 " Doyle's Candle
loo doz. Mason's Blacking
loo boxes Flasks:
Together with numerous other articles to make on a
complete sale. LANIER, PHILLIPS CO.,
Je22 td No. 39 Market street.
CsIlACK ! !
Conferred on the Ladies by wearing
DOUGLAS &. SHERWOOD'S
The unparalelled success of the
1VEW EXPANSION SKHtT,
(120,000 of which have been sold during the last four
montht.) has induced the manufacturers to make ar
rangements that will enable them to produce 'JOO dox
ens (2,4'i0 Skirts,) per day during the months of June,
July and August.
They also call attention tn their
-Ncav Linen Superior Skirt,
which is receiving universal commendation from the
They are the tote proprietors of the only
"Patent Adjustable Bustle"
in nse. Beware of the manv imitations offered in tha
market, as they are all either lutrltigemeuts of our
patent or worthless.
They also manufacture over
Seventy other Different Styles,
with and tritknul the "Patent Adjust ible Bustle."
Th'-se Skirts have been recommended by the high,
est Medical Authority , at being the bett article for La
diet iue tkal kat ever brm offered tu tke puttie. None
genuine unless stamped
. lX't;LAS BHERWtmn,
MAMIFACTtHKKS, NKW YOKK.
For sate throughout the L ulled giateg and Canada.
Dr. SAMUEL GILBERT,
VFTETt an absence of several years, engaged in the
successful pnwectition of his profession, esjiecial.
ly in the cities of New York aud New Orleans, lias re
And is uow prepared to treat
WnilOLT SURGICAL OPFJUTIOXS.
Owing to the fact of his having procured the assist
ance of bis son,
SILAS T. GILBERT, 31. D.,
A graduate of Jeff-rson Mo'lical College, of Ih:la 1el
phia.nii'l who ha b'vlam;de professional exierieuce
in the cities of New York aud Charleston, patient will
be now treated on more favorable t-Tins than beret
fore. 9w Slaves will be boarded, lodged and treated for
$1 fx I ier day.
tjr Particular attention paid tn the treatment of
Chronic Diseases peculiar to females,
During Dr. Gilbert's absence from this section of
the Union, certain persons have to the great detri
ment of many of those who have employed them, at
tempted to inutile hnn, prof .sing to have a thorough
knowledge of his remedies and mode of treatment.
The public is hereby not tied that Dr. Gilbert has no'
SrciQc remely for any disease, that his success has
been almost wholly ing to kit prof rttitmal tlili and
erfierirnre.. The Judicious use of caustic applications
requires fully as much proleasional sagacity and ex-eri-
nee as docs the successful use of surgical instru
ments. ) Pamphlets of Testimonials, etc., for gratuitous
distribution, may be had on ersoual application, or
by a ldressiug Dan. 8 8 T. ILHFJtT,
330 Main street, Greenlaw's Building.
year 1M8 by Eugene Ilupuy. to tb Clerks
Vneurjxnmid in Fragrance,
Jtnd Staimit tn tu ieeellene
XHsiilled from Fragrant Tulips,
E. DUPTJY, CHEMISTt
for Um Southern Duonct ef K.w York.
Kl-.vlir.(.l UK l XAUK K'H lilt. Il.tlK.
K! K(jt'H k A Htl. ytH THK lU'RUtl".
KISS MK viCKk tOAP FOR THK luiLLT.
Cisv. HnwtiD k ?aita. New York.
humnniu !!. k Co., "
Jturm T. Mint-, "
F.C. WM.LS It Co ,
J. W. Nobcsxmm k Co., IVwtno and New Tork.
126, NASSAU STREET, NEW YORK-
"IVntOUyAIJE aed Retail tltean 1. Magazine,
t T Publishing and Bookselling Falablutbamit.
Particular aurai rid to mncr lianeoua orders Par
soy arta-le ronr.K led with Um trade.
al f Calai'ue. sent Free, on addreasing T. A.
RKaPY, Iwm to H. Lung It Umber, IM, Naasas
St., New York. tnfU-m w.
1 lAH BX- r Candles ft sals to th trade al
Oactauau prices by
HARRIS ft CO
Frti?hli by Sail Irudi nd Propr!lm
From New York, Philadelphia
lioiton and lialtimore.
MERCI1AVTS whs s&ay ship by lb. veawvl
ars laforaaed that bj eatalti( Uer gmds k
IttsacvaU of Ui Hnoib CarutiM tUilr4, Oiarket.,
or nemalM uf Central KaUraad. Isitaasaa, tbry lit hm
focwardad fro. 4 CMunauiM, (drayags aad a barf
ajt. oaly charged J aad bm scat thrvugb al lbs tuUsw.
lr CharWtna mr avaaaah Xak Um
ritwt elaas, per C lb $1 U
Kml tas, 1 Sw
lltird class. M
riciai rases for ifhi g-xds, per ISA 9m.. . J
Kila samwtng auowhl pa4 vni m u4 amount
charred t x (rayacs aad wharfag., witl be snatW W
ciiAJLLta w. ANruttv.
W. T. BEIMtY & CO.
Have recent! received
1. The Life and Epistles of Paul, by the Rev. W.
J. Conybeare and Rev. J. S. Howson. 2 vols.
2. Davidson's Introduction fe the New Testament.
S. Barrett's Synopsis of CritK-tms on Difficult and
Disputed Passage! ot tHc Old Testament. 6 vols.
4. Richard Baxter's Works, witZ Life and Essay on
his Genius and Writings, by Henry Rogers. 4
5. lleraoirs of the I jfe and Writasgs of Dr. Clialmers,
by his son-in-low, Dr. R aima- 4 vols., half calf.
6. ChiIIingwor!h's Religion of Protestants; A Safe
Way to Salvation. 1 vol-
7. Lawson's Bible Cyclopei'a, otAarning the Fiogra
phy, Geography and Nat oral Ifistory of the Holy
Script a res. S vols.
8. Geneste's Parallel Historis"of Judah and Israel.
. Bishop Home's complete Worts. 4 vols. calf.
10. Hard wick's History of ther Articles of Religion.
11. Archbishop Potter's Discourses on Church Got
rnment. 1 vol.
12. The Venerable Bade's EcclMaastical History. 1
13. Robert Pooth's Permotis, Pr eached upon several
occasions. S vols., calf.
14. Robert Hall's complete works: 6 vols.
15. Writings of Arminius, translated from the Latin.
IS. Works of Bishop Sage. 3 vols.
17. Wall's History of Infant Rnntim. 4 vols.
18. Giesler's Compendium of Ecclesiastical History.
19. Stephens' History of the Chui-cb of Scotland. 4
20. Doddridge's Family Expos'tor. fl vols-
21. Robinson's Scripture Characters. 4 vols.
22. Eadie's Commentary on the Epi stle to the Ephest
ansk 1 vol.
23. Mason's Spiritual Treasury. 1 vol.
24. Hassillon's Sermons, with his Life, e. 1 vol.
25. Greek Harmony of the Gospel, Vy Stroud. 1 vol.
2. Life and Works of Thomas Arnol d, D.D. 2 vols.
27. Calmet's Dictionary of the Bible. S vols., calf.
28. Stackhouse's History of the Bible. 3 vols., half
29. Tillotson's Sermon's. 3 vols , folio.
31. MacKnight on the Epistles. 4 vols., calf.
81. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 3 vols.,
32. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 8 vols.
33. The Bible, the Missal, and the Rreviary. 2 vols.
34. The History of the Church in the Apostolic Age.
35. The Doctrine of the Real Presence. 1 vol.
36. The Messiah as predicted In the Ienteteuch and
Psalms. 1 vol.
37. Rhemes and Downy. 1 vol.
38. letters of John Calvin translated from the Latin
and French by David Constable. 2 vols.
39. Wei's' Geography of tie Old and New Testament.
For sale by
W. T. RFJIRY k CO.
No. 39, Market Street,
NAS II V I L L E, T E N X E SSE E,
WHOIESAIS IM) RET Jin MUIKR IX
Medical, .llisffllanrons ami School Books,
Letter, Cap, News, Wrapping
and other Papers
WITH a IJIKOK AWORTVKNT OF
Ink, Slates, Pencils and Stationery frenerally.
HARPER'S MAGA71VF for July, a splendid num.
her. Price only 25 cents, or Three I.tt ,rs .r
'nnniii. For sale by F. IIAU.W.
J'-'3-" Alirkri street.
GODEY FOR JULY.
GODFY'S LADY'S BfKK FOR JI I.V, the bejinning
f a new volume
Price only C5 cents; or, S3 00 per
year. For sale by
GRAHAM'S MAGA7.IVE FdR Jl'I.Y. a splendid
number. Price only 25 cenU; or, three dollars per
year. For sale by
J1"1' , F. HAGAV. Aeent.
x u w nooks.
BRAZIL AND 1TIE BRAZILIANS. Portrayed in
Historical and Descriptive Sketches, and Illustrated
by one hundred and fifty Fncrat ings, by Kev. D. P.
Kidder, D. It., and J. C. Fletcher.
MARY DERKOEXT. A New Work, by Ann R
MAGDALEN, THE ENCIIANTKI'S. Founded on
fact, by E L. L., 1858.
CRSCLA. A tale of Country Ijfe, by Mrs. Kewell.
"FOIJJJWINU THE I Rl M." A glimpse of Fron
THE YFIl.fiW FR!;ATE;os.THE TWO SISTERS.
TIIE INDIAN REBF1.1JON, ITS CACSI! AND RE
SCI.TS, In a series of letters, by Kev. Alexauder
BI KTON'S O'CI.0PFJIA F WIT AND HUMOR.
Just received and for sale by
ii. tic licn iv. s.mxii.
Thk RAMstn or x Rat. py A. L. O. E. Indon.
Tps STtar or a Nmit. By
Tbi Robv Faan v; or, Battln s with the World.
TreGuxt Kiixib; or, the Battle which all most
TbsTocjio Pilohiic. Sams author.
Ths Bisls Hof ; or, Lessons for tha Little Ones st
Tits Anorrsn So. By A. L. O. E. London.
MasTKm arn Workf. A Tale for the Times.
Just received aud for Bole by
J'mell CHARLES W. SMITH.
50 m:c.uoi:s wamed.
"fXTE will pay the highest ("ai-h Price for Fifty good
aprKUif H. II. HAYNES ft CO.
Xoiice of Dissolution.
THE Arm of AI LI-oN, AVI EKXOV Jt CO., com-1-oned
of And Alison, T. Anderson and W.IK
M'lJinahan, was by nmt'ial rot. sent .liolved on the
1st dav of June, by the retiring of Mr. M lar ali-u
Irom the nrm. Aud. AUlron and T An 1,-rin.o are
alone authorised l wnd up the buiiie.;s of tbr old
Orm. Thus uidebled to the kite Orm are requested
to make yment wtUiout delay, and those having
claim again nt the same wdl p'eent ihrm for pay
ment. AUiSO-S, ANDERSON ft CO.
Having pnrrliawd Mr. M laiiahan' interest in the
gnni, we have taken In a lurtner lu ...ir biuicu
Ihx .o A. Allian and John It J hrs-ti. We 'iall con
tinue at our dd stand, w Here we dl be pleased to
meet our old frieud and merchant generally.
Beinr anxMMM to cut d,wn iwr reet fU k as low
as l"wsirle, ptepa'at y tu our fall purchase, we will
offer inducetnei.l it price to tiioer Mtt-luug to repleo
bh their stock. V e rhall be glad at all t.me to r.
eive their orders, and will do our beat to Oil Uiem
I iufa. unly .
juuel ALLISON, AN! ERSON ft CO.
V 11 I li A 1 1- li l 11 1 A .
Wo, 22 South Front st, and Sx 23 Latitia it,
Are constantly receiving, on CONSIGNMENT,
IEISH LHES, SHIKTS FBOMS, II'CKFS, If,
l xaaT vaaiimr. a Leo,
coaswtjtig m part of
raprr Hoalint, Trlut Cords, EraTrrtrrni,
Tabby Irlrrts, Alpcrfai, fahmrrrs,
Italian Cloths, Ir.
n A VIVC suU war .our buuurM bs Mr. AWiandrs
liMrr, . wti m this at.oanr Um rvtur Mr
iixwrs tfaaak to Ml lrm4 aad cyilnwn t tmm
liberal ir.ige hulwrto bud tn aa, aad lu au
lH.it Uf ur Hut a rliBaalM uf lb. iu
AH tbu dm to uur Imtm krm will hm eoUec led by
Mr. DelMMW r b autbxtSMt A-i.-itt bo
eaapowvd W mrtlie Um asius.
Ja LYONS ft CO.
arc -ii so ttnaa tra,
IMIORTEU AND DE.LLTi IN
IllYA.M CIGARS, TOBACCO,
Fort ign AVInts, Liquors, Ac., Ac
. Xa. 71 PaMi f qtftxt,
IWlli. karp euaataatir kaatd a bur, rttrat
ef li hmuw, ism, . la, bay as4
jors all .tad, liavaua, Ckgws, it u g aad
"oaw, wns) iu snoes apportaamg to any
ksM mt b'ea, which I vsw to ti (rwda aad Um
Mbue mmmremltf a tba aat sdvau-it imwi. aa4
avps by asergy mm pnmmt attMcia-w to ww ta
M full mmmjrm mi UM tlbwal patrobag bawes4
OB snjr wwcca.
ALrtAviKK r-n rm.
)sa-U Ilfui4't-iia.TV r
or So!r-Co lUnfe
Uwclllnj: Tor Hentt
Furniture for Sale.
I HATE for rent, a neat and comfortable dwelling
boose, containing eiebt rooms, rowvmienay sit.
nated and well suited for a Hoarding Urmwe. Twill
also sell on reasonable terms, tnv honeebolil sad
kitchen Furnitnro, of every description.- Those wlsh
, Ing to rent and purchase would do wef.no give ), a
call and examine the premises College- street sslav
junclT tf OF. E. MF.An.
Xo. 11 Sooth College street.
Important Pnblic Sale of
ON MONPAY TIIE CSTH INST., the Odnmrros LH,
snd fJeneral Insurance Comrary. f CcdunSus,
Miss., will offer for sale at ptibtlc oicry,on a crens; of
six. twelve and eighteen months, to the hit best td
der. a rerta'n tract or fiarcel f land, sitoated la re
eonety of Davidson. Plate nf Tennessee, sbftiit 1 mfle
west of tiie city of Nahville. being that porticn- of
said tract of land, owned by said company, on wilw b.
H. P. Rtick. Esq.. now resides, more partienle Tv de
scribed as bei situated South of the middle of 'tTat
kins AvenueMiundarv line, becinn'ne at the Bnid1e
poirtof intersection of Tt'atkins Avenue and Roetlxk's
Avenue, a laid down in the plan of "Bostieks addi
tion to Nashville." running 'hence westward. along
the middle of Watlins Avenue, to the dividing firs
between Jesse Thomas and said Hardin P. Cosack.
thence alone anid line, in a Southern direction, tn A
middle of the Charlotte Turnpike. In an eastern direc
tion, to a point opposite the middl" of the B.tic6 Av
enue. Ihence alone the middle of IWwk Averrus t
the beginning, containing fifteen acres of grooad mr
Cton the above described premises t sitnared ttis
ecy desirable dwelling house s-d ther Irmirovs.
ments known as the residence of Maj. Hurdin P. Fios
tick.a fnll description of which cannot bo rren m tin
avertiemert. hut to those not acq.nair.led wirn rbm
property it is but p-stice to sav that it ks roDMdere.
second to none of the many beautiful and vahiabls
private residence tn the environs of Nhri!!e.
The proiierty will be sold as one tract, or be divid
ed into sach lots as shall secure satisfaction to all con
cerned. Notes wfth approved sera1 ity will be required from
the pnrchawr or purchasers, payable at the flank f
Tennessee, (in Nashville.) and which notes mosr b
further secured by a lien upon the property.
The title Is perfect. b"t any mfrmatHn resrwng
ni may be obtained by reference to Gov. Nsill 9.
Maj. Rostict who is In possession ef the premise
will cheerfully eive any inforaiation that may bw
needed as to their merits, Ac.
Ths sale will take place on the premises between the
hours of 11 and 1 o'clock.
e7-d JAMES WHTTFIFLP, President.
FIXE FARM FOIt SALE ST
I WISH to rell one of the prettiest and most desira
ble places that has been offered for sale. It con
tains about 400 acres or fine and fertile land , with ele
Also, one rnntainine "2 Acres, well watered and Um'
bcred. with improvements.
maylS-tf WILL L. POYH. Ja,
Fifty Soloes for Sale.
MONG the lot we have several rood Families, two
I or three young Women with first child, four good
H"r Boys. 2 boys from 1 to "0. rood Pinine-room
Servants, with aeood lot of field hands, men and girls
and a enod Blacksmith and Burner.
V'ritt-tf li II. HAYNES At CO.
Valuable Free-Soil Property
TWILL sell the hoime and lot at present orcnnieif
and owned bv WnV. T. M.why. situated on Hirrr
st-eet. South Nashville, fronting sixty feet, and run
nine back two hundred. Tie houxe is a brick, wittw
all o'her nceewsary out bml tines, all n good reiiair.
Also, a vacant lot ' front re on Hirh street fhtrtv-stg
feet, and rntininc back f,H-t- a cmk! bw-atmn for &
building sue. This is desirable iirotK-itv, to I rot.
wishing to fot rid of the enormous taxes that are im.
posed upon property holders, and we would earnestly
incite those wishing to invest lu real etsliile to examine
TntHB or Sun A credit of one, two aad threw
years, with interest from dnie.
Mi" For further particular call on
E. K. ;i ASCOCK,
Eeal I.-I.ile Agent
Desirable Farm for Sale
"1TTE are oTerme for sale tliat beautiful and welT
V Improved farm, containing f.S acres, fronting
the Galhiim Turntuke, and within sit-ht of t' e lnis.
vile and Naohville Kairroad . n mile-, from Nashville.
This place is In one of the verv bet neli;libnrhoids to
the Slut. Tin improvements, c.'rtsistine if a com
ni'xllous Pwellmg House, good Servunts' Rooms,
Kitchen, Carriage Hone, St-iMcs, and two exrelleni
S(ruig; all under a ubsintitia! enclosure.
IlKANF(lKI, MrWHlllTFR CO ,
June12-lra No. 3 Inn Block.
Who Wants a Country Resideneer
rjHE subscriber will sell on ti e
J most favorable terms, his ros-
idenre, on the ;nll;illu Turnpike
road, two in .- from Nashville.
this side the flrt toll gate, continuing nearly W acres
of Ixnd, about three la cultivation, the balance welt
timbered. The ilniTorriieiil). consist of a f'ams
dwelling with three comfortable rooms, kitchen. store
room, porch, stible and carriage house, ell enclos
ed, kc, and a thriving youpg orchard. Any versoi
wi-lmig to piirrhahe, ixifsj-wien can be obtained, tha
growing crop thrown in, and the farming utensils and
sti-ck dd unusually low. For terms, Ac. , apply v
No. il College street, near the Square.
J-.'-lm J. MIIJJKON.
S75.0nn Morth of Most Valuable Real Filatr,
Ttt 1IJ. sell on the most reasonable terms sont of
the most desirable city propertv ever ottered in
lli is market ; lying on Cherry .Cedar , Market snd Sprue.
St., suitable Pr businef house or private dweilinga.
I proinwe Ui exi-har.ge the abotefor likely Negroes, at
the best cash price.
mayl5-tr WILI- I- BOYP, Ja.
A Country Home for Sale !
Tl UTKIN and one half acre ,J choice land caa
le pureh-d on very reasonable tirm. It is
couvrnK-ut to the market as a vegetable garden.
Applv to y
may52. ta' W. L. 1!(iYT,JR.
Auctioneer and Oneral Arnt,
IVR Till' SALE OF
BEil ESTATE, .MERHIWDISE, 5ECE0ES,
f urniture. Vehicles, Mock, ar,,
Particular atteiitum io Salt cf City mr Civiitry
IWJl L also attend to the Co, ibtwi ef Acmriers
Nirrrii, Ac, In thi or any ot the wtio eTrms
tifiice, I'atrud fn e t'oiinniig Koom, where .rderscaa
b. left in mr absence. )e7.
PEATT, OAKLEY 5w CO.,
LATE FARMKR, RKACK ft CO.,
rrrnsnERs eocksellers l statioxeks,
iSo. 21 31urraf Street,
PO. ft CO., offer at low price, for cash.a"d liberal
. term for approved credit, a Urge stork of
Il.tXK AXli OI IK K STATIOMHT,
Fil-AVK ANI ACCDl'NT IWOKS,
RECEIPT AS'D MEMORANDUM LOOKS,
PAPEH 07 ALL KTKDS.
CARns. riKCVI.AH', HTLL IIP A f ., rfc. , - .
PMXTtMG At LmioGRAVlltSO, fnvr9er
BIIU.ES, MUCOJjlNI.f)'3 AND
T. O. A fv. Publteh Biluor' series of Grammar,
Comstock's mrrvn im Ih. S'a-nce; llookor's l'hyHln
gie: Brorklesbv's AstrotKimie; Otuey 's G'Wgrapby ,
newly reieel, Southern Class Riuders; falmer's
Hi"k keeping: and the 'cbeael and best" Selling
ever used. Jel4-nm.
Pine En in be r.
rC AfA FEET Worked Whita Pins Fkwriaa;
"jVUV jum racviveu mua lor aaie nv
i. li IdCXET
TIIEUE CAN BE HAD AT
R. D. BLUM'S
riain i OrnamrnUl Euinrin: Estallixhrnriit
QEALS for Maauwa, I. O. O. T., ns of Temrwraacs,
O N-itaritw fublir, IttMiraore, Kadroad and I'Uuk
rUiadlatteU'iM,CWrU.MIM,air. Alu, i4r.BlK.li,
NluA rHaiu, tnmtn bdniiw Eagr.ved to unter lur
B.ackxuiuj. aaj aiUer.mitita, ui lt l.r all tluw. alaa-
ttlM tutrrs tw snay a w rt inp thair aaute aud
addrwa up" thntt k. TImm CBii ar. oarrani-
mt tu muuau nvw.t4. Ilea.. Irva and anteantwrsd
Btxvl witbuul lh .ltttMt lujury ta ths sususi Hwtf
lwi ot mil tuixl auhOs Ui witor. Jewelry auadw
aa4 rvpatred. R. l. fcLlat.
I ri.ierak tirert, 1 d from lb CubiiC buuar . on.
pueite Hi. brpobljcaa tUnifr uttm.
mar i X-.lia on
TIIE OLD DOMINION
oof Fin: iot.
rt Jl arm l'rss Put. fur ha u a wtrcl boa bona
X fcul. pim i i. Una au .iiUure..cr ailutltr:
yM saay ti c-rle. la M Uf aay leugiii of tuaw. waAv
out a rU ie td Um sir-en; lb ur arvtua erauug. to
fMtrtU kaa cuOea wrruirmt, aud the fail katoful lbs
berry rri uod. A atrgs aaibr mt wiiBonial k
hmmm rwt4 frvaa Umvmm mm bav ul av w a
ba. mftmmm fur wly t :
lu ! litaua Cawvaa Tot. 1 bav bad a aaw
mom , tut .er awniUi. tf Um aaurb aalkad
mt cutfe a4, aa4 WS Bad U.at dc, a ail mia,
bat m ciaiad fog a. Yiki may bod rude la Ui Ui4
iMaimwsi lur aay tvagta tf tuna ywt csaaaw, aad vat
km m of Um w:ua arviua asraacia. Tba
deaarable sa4 at atlaiwad by a awiple, aul aageDlutas,
cwatniiabc. IB tha tf a evtukmtume, m nh
bk )-buti,by attevua ef Ua.o tha aruwia beaiu g
tapur, ahull aaually gwr ail v er li kuM w up
kk. caiuaaey , la c.adniii J mum la row a back btiW IHm
ttflam bw"M, aa.4 ymi aav na d.latiiMS tar or ta Usa
map yaa brutf M otu Ui. is mii aar Xwrwc tf
cjtalrkus,Hg, ws Savor found ant itu g aquai la
wbat ws aw have daily al smr morumf awal- It at
Um tsBfiactMaB at - fkMttt!iJu iai Aw
f aiaa asas tu urttcg,
t'r ami hy . J. X YVILiO.,
w-L ' KaValiTUlc, TetUU