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D1ILY f 8 : TKI-WEEK1Y t : WEEKLY $3.
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. , W. HT. SMITH, 1 '
Office. No. 16. Iiewderiek. Street.
..' ...JULY 12,' 1858
Banks" and Banhlns Democratic
The Union and American of Saturday deliver
itself of a column of words in response to re
marks of the Patriot on the subject of Banks
and the policy of the democratic party is re
lation to them.., Our contemporary, in the in
dulgence of its garulity, overlooks ourolijtct.
We have not sought to hear, nor do we wish
to hear, anything . more' about the evils of
banking, or of the losses which have accrued
therefrom to the people of our State. Enough
has already been said aboui these things, for
the present at least They are admitted no
one deputes them no one will dispute them.
What the people want to hear about now is
the remedy which the dominant party propose.
The American party is in a minority, and is
therefore, unable, although willing to remedy,
aa far as possible, all the evils complained of.
It refta with the dominant party to do what
we are unable to do, ami if the remedy pro
posed by it.be such as the American party can
consistently support, we are sure the great
mass of them will not stand in the way of re
form. What the Patriot desires is to know
what measure ot reform the dominant party
intend to try to accomplish. We look to the
party organs and we find them speaking dis
cordantly. The Memphis Avalanche asserts
that an exclusively metallic currency is the
sovereign panacea, and old Dr.TowNSEXD never
recommended his tarsaparilla with more zeal
than does our Memphis contemporary its King
CurealL Bat, the Avalaticlie Is young aud ar
dent, and may not be trusted as tlie exponent
of the party. So we look to the Union and
American, which bears the stamp of age.
and assumes to declare what doctrines
are orthodox; what, heretical. Through
its elaborate collection of words we find but
the faintest glimmering of a remedy, and that
when it says "All reform must be in U direc
tion of a specie basis, and must look to an in
crease of real money and a decrease of sham
money." We don't know exactly what our
contemporary means by this. Reform might
travel forever "in the direction of a specie
basis" and yet not reach it; esjH cially if re
form lie a sham democrat; fur if we have not
read the history of the country wrong, sham
democratic reform has been travelling 'in
that direction" the past twenty years and is
now further off from its destination than when
it started; whilst its course hus been marked
by a current of wpapor rags" of every descrip
tion irom a Treasury note to the sorriest
shin plaster, emitted from its erer-revolviug
wheel of fortune. If our contemporary
had said "all reform must look too the
iuauguration of the era of real money, and
to the entire abatement of sham moo-y,"
there would lie no doubt as to its reme
dy. But as this was not said, we take
it for granted our contemporary did not
mean it. If, then, it men ly wishes reform to
travel "in the direction of a specie basis," it is
too far behind the Avalatu-he to be much of a
reformer, and its remedy is no remedy. The
"specie basis" is what Americans, it they had
the power, would enforce as their remedy; but
they can't appreciate a remedy which simply
travels in that direction. Bank notes are good
money, issued up a "specie basis;" "real"
enough to answer all our uses, if convertible
into specie and if our banks are so managed
that the people shall have no complaint to
make in this respect, there is no need of fur
ther reform. Our helping hand will be ex
tended to any and all parlies who would re
form thus far. But we cannot help our friends
of the Union and American, if they contemplate
no other reform than going "ii Ute direction of a
specie basis," and right glad are we that they
tell us they will put the patient under their oirn
treatment, and apply the remedy according
to their own judgment, without counsel or ad
vice from our cump. We feel relieved, for we
would not like toappear A(rc-hearUd, and yet
we could not bo induced to enter upon that
path in whose tortuous by-ways the demo
cratic party ,in their windings "in the dire ction
of a specie basirf," have been bewildered aud
lost, lo, these many year".
But, badinage aside, will not our neighliors
of the Union and American endeavor to prevail
upon the party to unite tijHin some policy in
regard to our currency, and to proclaim it !
Will they not either support that policy which
would compel our banks to so transact their
business that they shall, at all times, pay rie
cie on demand for their notes; or that policy
which would close all our bank!), and give us
epecie instead of bank notes for our circulat
. ting medium? One or the other of these pol
IcieB must be resorted to. Which shall it be,
the former which would correct the abuses of
our present system; or the latter, which might
afso correct them, but would entail up
on us evils of no less magnitude than those
already complained of?
Expense of the . General CJovern
raeut. The democratic organs evince no little
trepidation at the prospect ot having to en
counter a reform movement, arising from the
enormous expenditures of the general govern
ment, under the present administration. They
are essaying, by the aid of false tables, to break
the force of the statements of the opposition,
and are "tremblingly alive" to the import
ance of impressing the public mind with them,
before the true tables, based upon actual ap
propriations and expenditures, can be pre
pared. One of these false tables, fixed up for
the Washington Union, and republished by
the lesser organs, absolutely puts down the
expenses of the flncal year 1858-69, at a little
over $68,000,000 thus
Regular appropriuliuiia $M,4M ,233
liejlcleucy Hum anil wctdeutal eapeueua.. 14,076,130
Now, this is ao extravagant expenditure,
at least it would be cousidend so, if economy
was a characteristic of the age; but it la far
below the real figures. A correspondent of
the New Yoik Timet dissects the i tenia of the
expenditures which make this aggregate, and
exposes iU flagrant perversion. For instance
the table of the Union puts down as he
mail steamer appropriation UC0,T60; the real
appropriation is $L439,,J00a difference of
$499,0001 Post oflko steanter appropriation
it put down at $3,500,000; the real appropria
tion is $ l7,5OO,QO0-i-a difference or onlyour
tetn milium! f Another Item, of revenue from
!mports,'iap'tit down at $1,150,000 it should
be $3,600,000 a . difference of $1,450,0001
The errors in thi-se three lb rat alone amount
to $16,945,250! " Upon this showing tho ft'
correspondent comments as follows : -
But this simple exhibit does not reveal the
half of the duplicity in th sUteuieut upon
which I am commenting. Th sum of $08,
090,000 is given as the total provUioa foe lite
the next tical year. It i U-low the truth by
more than $20,000,000. I attach no impor
tance to the fuct, upon which some str.ss is
laid by writers and speakers but partially in
form d, that, according to hi own accent tit,
Mr. Cobb will begin the next fiscal year with
balances of appropriation made by former
Congresses ot l6JkHifi6ii. This aggregate
unexpected of balances occurs every year,
and does not affect the annual appropriation.
For It fifteen or twenty million ar left of
k.last. year's appropriation at lb end of this
year, a similar proportion of the swrr gate
amount .promised at each session will lap over
upup the year foAlowlu. . ; mt.Z,J".-
The Executive statement, however, know
ingly omits the $7,165,224 of "permanent and
indefinite appropriatione,' which are author
ized by standing laws, and are not necessarily
renewable by annual legislation. iThat sum
is no larger than it was eight years ago, from
which I infer that some important omission
has occurred in this item also and I doobt
not that the trne amount under this head is
equal to $10,000,000. - . t
From this brief exposition it appears that
the following sums were provided by law, and
were continued and adopted as existing legis
lation, viz: -
By semi-official statement ,.$, 000,000
Errorn in the above lUttiwoto 16,M8MK)
By permuient and indefinite items, (pur
posely omitted) 7,l6flyt
TotaT"oriirinal and'adopted appropriation
of the late session $92,113,000
This summary is, no doubt, far within the
troth, as I hare Tiad neither the time nor the
materials for a close examination of the sub
ject. When all the acts or the session mall
have been published, I lelteve that the aggre
gate expendifnre provided for will be found
to be nesrly $ 100 000,000. This is the amount
assumed by Mr. Cbittenpen in his late open
ing of the Presidential canvass at Cov
ingtoik ' . . '
So, then, the expenditures of the present
fiscal year are likely to be near one kuncfrtd
millions! This is a very pleasant prospect for
the people, in the midst of hard times, to con
template. ' We trust it will enable them to
appreciate the value of democratic notions of
economy; and prompt them to proper efforts
lo cleanse the Augean stable. If the govern
ment is permitted to remain in the possession
of sham democracy another decade, there is
no telling to what amount the aggregate of
expenditures will be increased. During the
past session of Congress, Mr. Toombs asserted
that ours was the most corrupt government
on the face of the earth; and if a profligate
use of the public money is evidence, the
Senator did not speak without warrant The
government is in the hands of his party, it
is responsible for the corruption that has ob
tained, and it should be dealt with as corrup
tion and profligacy deserve.
From the Memphis Appeal.
The Investigation at tbe Capital.
The committee of the Legislature, engaged
at Nashville in investigating the condition of
the several States offices, publish a card in
the Nashville papers, in which they state
that their laliors have been much more tedi
ous nnd protracted than they bad anticipated,
and that their investigations will be extended
for some time yet They state that they hope
to do full and ample justice to all the parties
concerned, and to render satisfaction to the
public. They are required by the resolution
of the Legislature, from which the derive
their authority, to report to the Governor by
the first day of Octolier next. This report
will be looked for with deep interest by all
classes, and its appearance will undoubtedly
f licit some developments that will be of
lasting benefit to the interests of the people.
The committee have it in their power, by an
impartial, fearless aud scrutinizing exposure
of the corruptions which are now known to
have existed at the capital, to render an es
sential service to the State, and link their
own names with an upright administration of
our State Government They likewise, by
nursuiiiar a waverinjr, imbecile or one-sidtd
course, may destroy the advantage intended
by the investigation, and bring ridicule or
odium upon themselves. The people look to
them for a fair and fearless report, that shall
do full justice to all. whether they deserve
reprolation or applause.
Thi Be investigations cannot be too thorough
ly made. In governments of the people,
their agents cannot lie held to too strict or
frequent an accountability. We are therefore
glad to see the committee manifesting a de
termination to make a complete, patient and
accurate investigation into the condition of
those officers whose affairs they have in
charge. If it be necessary to a full investi
gation, we trust the committee will disregard
the feeble clamors of any who may complain
that they are protracting their labors, and
that they will avail themselves of every pos
sible instrument within their reach to vindi
cate the innocent and to bring the guilty to
the bar of public opinion and to condign
punishment. The purity of our Government
and the integrity of its public officers depend
materially upon this means of enforcing a
rigid accountability from the latter; and that
money is cheaply expended which is employ d
tu exposing corruption and enforcing such
accountability. Let the committee then do
their work w ith the greatest possible expedi
tion, but let them doit thoroughly, fairly
for the Patriot.
I.lne on tlte Ieatt of I.lttle Addle
DY EI. KANORA.
Oli! wnnM the heaven born (fifl were mine,
To rwrp with mugic touch,
The colilen lyre of l"oesy
Thf harp I love so much,
I'd tuur, anew, it aofb-st chords,
Till atiRfls might draw near
To n-ol the magic, wild'ring note
Come floating on the car.
I'd sing of one, a littlo child,
8wect cherub from on high I
Whom seraphs claimed for their bright band,
And bora her sky.
Iter' wit a little fairy form,
Angi'lio, a"fl and fair,
Prfi-ct was each tiny feature,
God auuiped hi Image there.
Beauty dunned in her sparkling eye,
Shone iu her awect young face,
(U.-ainml 'mid her Irvnne fluaUug free,
In unbound, native grace.
Il ut-iitld 'round Dor Imping mouth,
And played at bide and seek,
'Mid the" dimptaa and roaea bright,
That bloomed upon hur check.
M'imc flowed from bor tittle tongue,
In accent eofl aud clear;
So gentle and ao wnt the loan,
You held your breath to lu ar.
The clapping of ber dimpled hands,
The pit put of her feet,
Her merry shout, her ringing laugh,
SUdo iuumc clear aud sweet.
All earthly charms the child possessed,
lU auty , mirth and grace,
Rut what endeared ber to us most,
Wan btiunuug from her faee.
The pure and braveuly inborn tight,
Of goodness, truth aud love,
Which, perfect her, attached ber there,
And drew ner home, above.
I know the little ainleea en
h now at peace and rest;
. S& 'a free from every earth-born care,
Nile in her SavMir's breast;
But mcm'ry fund will oft rvcall
liar artli-., winning mirth;
Fargelfut of ber blissful state,
I evp her loaa tu eirlh.
And now I'd siug of flope and Faith,
Aud that btlgbl land on high.
Where rare aud sickness comrth aot,
. A ad uoue we love shall die.
The th me' too lofty for my muse,
SU veils ber weeping eyes.
Am", wurm'nng "Cod t Lte" be tost
Heyond the starry sktee.
Farewell, my gently harp, rarewett,
I've swei thy chords In vain,
No an.w 'rutg a-Hind 1 bear to-night, '
I'll toach thrtn aot agaM.
My spirit wtngs are earthward borne,
I've atriveu in vaie lu lave,
I fount of biuta l'n weeping Bow
O'er A' liie hi her grave.
Naauviuji, Jaly 2a4,!tM.
4 lUinKUa ' Soikkk."- Grn. It user, a
b'l lor still ui the "eunny tide of forty,"
compliitteuti-d the Mi C., of Nashville,
with the nioal elegaul entertainment at Cou
c. rt Ha l. Kr.dsj evening laat, that ha bertt
given in Kiioiviileior uwnjyrara. The 1111
wait crowded with a fay and fah'oaaile com
pany who lingered until Ute boar, delighted
bj tuey were with the g. ma! hospitality n!cb;
the 0 u. ral him If dipUyrd. not only Id
tie welcome of hie guest, but in all ib ap
point ukuU and appUauec of the occaaloo.
KnomlU IMutn. - . .n . : . . i
rrotrttpoKdatee f the Petfriat.')
- Bxaver. Dam, July 8, 1 858. ,
Mr Dear Smith : Terpsichore presided
last night Begin you, and think over. the
"figures" of a spacious and faslionable ball
room not over-crowded, but with enough of
spreading crinoline, sparkling eyes and twink
ling feet, to complete the picture of ball-room
beatitudes, continuing from 6tto 12. o', the
clock, and you may realize the occasion.
These incipient angels, whose wings are yet
delayed but a little, personated several extra
dozens i of the graces, while the "lords" did
the amiable most winningly. There is posi
tively nothing like it - This baiting corres
pondent cannot enter into . particulars, no
more than he could have walked the circling
hours in the dance. lie freely confesses that
the charming Fmoothness that made the occa
sion one to be treasured by the gay and happy
participants, somewhat staggered his preju
dices against such entertainments, which
latter he now thinks are rather fanciful than
substantial. In a magnificent cedar wreath
that over-arched the east end of the bull
room, this annotator fancied he saw the im
palpable, luscious Venus, Her business there
was to unveil the paradise of love, and to
strew the pathway of Hymen to the marriage
altar, with the richest flowers of tbe heart
garden. It was a cardinal mistake the heath
ens made, in putting arrows into the hands of
the Cupids to pierce the heart withal. Noth
ing could be more savage. Our civilization
revolts at it It is not even poetical, because
the fancy breeds disgust instead of a pleasur
able excitement I therefore take down my
copy of the classics and expunge all traces
of tbe Cupids not by the miserable and
ridiculous subterfuge of "drawing black, lines
around" them, but I will scratch and blot and
wholly obliterate them. "But softly; it may
lie a bad translation. It is possible these
quiver-bearers are properly the svquences
that they come after VenuB has had her day
the little tormenters and mischief-mak-rs. I
incline, upon this, not to expunge, and make
this entry on the fly-leaf: "The learned trans
lator of these mythologies, has fallen into a
grave error in the matter of the Cupids. They
thould follow after the goddess, and be painted of
both text. With these 'slight variations,'
which the every day experience of ancients
and moderns approves, the volume is herein
correct" So, I flit incontinently, from the
ball-room to the library. I must flit back, it
it is but to take my hat and exit, before
which, albeit, a part of the programme I
never forget, I march to the supper room. I
find an array of victual and viands, solid
and ornamental, so luxurious and various, as
to indicate the resources of Beaver Dam, in
this department, boundless. As we pass
hence. I take an air-line for my "cabin," and
casting a glance back, see the dance, which
sways mistily in the mellow lamp-light, re
newed with increased zest.
There is now a most admirable company at
the springs. Dr. Kkijjcr, who is a most
genial and relined gentleman, impresses all
his guests with the feeling that they are in
the midst of everything that can contribute
to health and pleasure. His amiable lady
possesses nil those high qualities of convi
viality and womanly dignity, which banish
the petty bustle of housewifery, and consti
tute her the graceful head of the social circle.
The general superintendent, Mr. Nlxxely, is
always at the right place at the right time,
and unremitting in his attentions to visitors.
The season is fairly opened, and will eclipse
any former one. M.
Tlie Hanks of Tennessee.
Several of the Banks of this State, so the
Comptroller informs us, have notified him of
the acceptance on their part of conditions
imposed upon them by the last Legislature.
Among them are the Bank of Tennessee, Shel
byville Bank, Lawrenceburg Bank, Agricul
tural Bank. Buck's Bank, Bank of Middle
Tennessee. Exchange Bank and Bank of Chat
tanooga the last, however, with a condition
annexed that tbe acceptance shall not be so
construed as to involve the Bunk in a for
feiture of its charter in the event an officer or
teller of the Bank shall, contrary to the in
structions of the Board of Directors, violate
any provision of the law the penalty for which
is a forfeiture.
The Comptroller has addressed a circular
letter to the different Attorneys General for
the respective Judicial Circuits of the State,
informing them what Banks have accepted,
and directing them to proceed against any
Banks within their district? that had suspend
ed specie payments, and have not tiled lb- ir
acceptance of these acts of the Legislature,
as part of their charters.
If suits shall be instituted under these in
structions, the question will be made whether
it is competent for the Legii-lature, constitu
tionally, to grant a charter in which a peualty
for suspension is prescribed, as H the case in
all the charters, we believe, and after the
franchises are accepted and the grant thereby
pcrfi-cted. to enttct other aud different penal
ties Knox. Citizen.
Mrs. Edmund Hornby has published in Eng
land an entertaining work on Oriental So
ciety, entitled, , awl Around Slamboul.,,
She gives the following picture of Armenian
Simione placed a little inlaid tble before
his mother and myself, aud I saw with alarm
that they intended to give me a feast. First
Dhudu banded sweets cherries delicately
preserved, and a rare old Chiua jar full of
preserved rose-leaves from Persia, then Oscu
presenU-d two large glass cups of water with
her thin, pale hands; after which came deli
cious little cups of fragrant coffee, and a dish
of Ii? from Smyrna, mixed with bitter al
monda. The old lady, w ho seemed to take as
much affectionate pride in cramming me, as if
I had been a darling school-boy, home for the
holidays now tore some of the largest figs
opeu with her fingers, aud stuffing them with
the almonds, presented them to me oue by
one. I considered that oue fit of
itidi?estiou could not do much harm, and
Yielded to the fun and amusement of the fete.
How d 'lighted the dear old lady was to please
me! How fast she peeled the oranges and
popped little pieces on to the pounded sugar
ou my plate, and helped me to large pink
slice of preserved quince, and talked to me
of her daughters, and patted my hand affec
tionately! At lt 1 thought the feast was
happily ended; but alasl Dhudu opened a
fine, rich colored pomegranate, and scooping
out all its bright and shining seed, placed
them, sprinkled with Hue white sugar, before
mel Oh for the enchanUd cock of the Ara
bian Nights to pick them all up for mel But
my philosophy could go no further. I was
oMigfd politely but firmly to refuse both that
last dainty and also a cigarette made by tbe
hand of the fair Dhudu.
' Put ntM Out." A Cincinnati paper say
that a young lady oot a thousand miles from
that city, "refused to blow out ber light and
retire unt I her maid servant had removed
the Richmond Examiner from the room." We
hail always supposed that it was tbe Christian
0!erver which timid ladies were moelly
afraid of; hut why tbe fair oue alluded to try
our Ciucinuafl co temporary, should have
"refused to blow out her light" until the
tUamimr w.ts removed, pasnetn our compre
hension. ' We know our neighbor's optics are,
to very keen that he sometime sees object
which cannot be seen, yet we doubt their
power to penetrate tbe darkness w hich would
have prevail. -d In mi-lady' chamber bad she
extinguished her light notwilljMtauding the
large number of h eh bis valuable journal
contain. hxhmai II Ay.
We regret to learn, as we do from the fol
lowing paragraph from the Shelby villa Qm
stUurUmttliM, that tbe E li tor of that paper has
tint with a serious accident: -
On lat Friday eventog a sad accident oc
rurtd to the editor of thi paper, CoL John
H. lUsKK-rrr. whill going down th step
l'.-a-liug from the pavement U) our office in the
coud story, a step Ueiug out precipitating
Col. IUsKKirit oa the pavemeat be low, a
distance of titter a or eigbtben feet breaking
as we are informed one rib and fracturing
on or two -tubers, Thi untoward accident
will confine bit to hi room aomj time, and
during bi confinement the editorial deport
ment of thi pa ptT will be noder tbe charg
of a frleod of tbe editor. . Tb friend of CL
IIaukttk sincerely sympathise wuB bim la
hi affliction, and If their good wtsbr could
5revail be would be at bis pot very soon, for
louttl ualvnaally loved aud' rrjll by
tluM bo kaow Liui.
f The 'Washington correspondence of
the Baltimore Sun writes: .
The intelligence that Mr. Forsyth has not
left his post has been received here with satis
'iction. Since that it is our policy to reeog
ize governments de facto, there are "suscep
tible" persons who augur great things for
detracted Mexico, from the fact that all the
r.ilitary chieftains seen united against Zu
1 taga, but our government sees too far, and
has experienced too much, to "feel any great
interest in a people who are guided by neither
example nor principle," It seems to be now
generally admitted by all parties in our own
country, if, not by those abroad, that the best
possible remedy. for the distresses of Mexico
would be gradual absorption by the United
States; - Nor- would that result be probably
retarded by the recognition .of a reserved
right to tbe peopl of a province or provinces,
proposed to be set off,- that they should be
parties consenting. Our unending claims
apaingt Mexico, aided by some ready money,
will- ever be sufficient, with her transient
Tulers, to procure for ns satisfaction in
territory, the only- things that they can give.
.? i "Ce, Ktssy Itfamma." "
How touching and original are the ideas
sometimes expressed by children ! Surely, if
flowers are the alphabet of Angels by which
God writes his glory upon the hills and in the
valleys." those little human flowers are God's
own alphabet: by which he writes to his crea
tures of-whom and of what "is the Kingdom
4 Heaven." Quaint and singular as beauti
ful are the trains of thought to which the ex
pressions of these petit cherubs give rise; nay
"A grave grown man will start to hear
The strange words of child."
An expression of these quaint, infantile
ideas took dace the other evening. A little
fellow of three summers whose mother wing
ed her way to the "better land" when he was
not seven months old, was sitting upon the
steps in the dusk of evening watching the new
moon serene and silvery, then descending in
the western heavens, commenced, without a
word's being said in regard to his mother,
throwing kisses with hia hand to the moon,
saying. -Go. kissy mamma?" What strange
influence was that which led his infantile
musings afar off to his mother while gazing
at the beautiful orb of night, aud to connect
them thus together! Was that mother, in
accordance with the philosophy of Sweden
borg. through mystic stellar and lunar chan
nels, then hovering near ber little darling and
shedding down upon him the gentle and holy
influence which drew his yet un contaminated
thoughts towards herself? Will it thus ever
be nih. bis truurdian antrei. DanoDlviuir bim
as with a heavenly shield from the storms of
life? The thought is certainly beautiful, and
for aught mortal knows to the contrary, may
be true. We can see nothing irrational in it.
If, as our great epic poet says,
"Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth -Unseen,
both when we wake and when we sleep,"
we can conceive of no combination of cir
cumstancesin which a "spiritual being" w ould
be more likely to commune with au earthly
one, than in that wherein a mother has left
her prattling innocent to tread, without the
love and guardianship which a mother only
can bee tow, comparatively alone the path
way of existence.
The great bard of nature, in a burst of su
blimity, exclaims : "What a piece of work
manship is man ! How noble in reason 1 bow
Infinite in faculties! in form and moving, bow
express and admirable ! in action, how like
an angel! in apprehension, how like a God!"
And yet we doubt whether tbe mightiest
achievements of his matured intellect show
his original nature and divine origin so forci
bly or so clearly as do the spontaneous out
gushings of childhood, tbe mysterious com
munings of nature w ith its author. There
seems to be a kind ot Inspiration witnessed at
the lieginning of life, ere evil has obtained as
cendancy over its powers, and agaiu near its
"The sunset or life gives us mystical lore,"
and nature, having been subjected to the fiery
ordeal of trriul and triumphed, comes again
into communication with the spiritual, the
beautiful aud the true. JVL O. Bulletin.
The Counsellor Posed.
At a trial in the Court of King's Bench,
June 1833, between certain publishing twee
dledums and tweedledees, as to an alleged
piracy of an arrangement of the "Old English
Gentlemen" au old English air, by the by
Tom Cooke, the composer, was subpecnad as
a witness by one of the parties. Ou his cns
examination by Sir James Scarlett, afterwards
Lord Abinger, for the opposite side, that
learned counsel rather flippantly questioned
"Now, sir. you say that the two melodies
are the same, but different What do you
mean by that sir?"
To this Tom promptly answered "I said
that tbe notes in the two copies were alike,
but with a different accent, the one being in
common time, the other in Bix-c-ight time, and
consequently the position of the accented
notes was different"
Sir James "What is a musical accent?"
Cooke "My firms are a guinea a lesson
sir." A loud laugh.
Sir James, (rather ru filed) "Never mind
your terms here. ask you what is a musical
accent? Can you see it?"
Sir James "Can you feel it?"
Cooke "A musician can." Great laugh
ter. Sir James, (very angry) "Now, pray, sir,
don't beat alx.ut the bush, but explain to his
lordship ( Lord Denmati, who wits the judge
that tried the case) aud the jury who are 6up-
Iiosed to know nothing about music, the meau
ng of what you call acceut"
Cook- "Accent In music is a certain stress
laid upon a particular note in the same man
ner a you would lay a stress UKn nuy given
word for the purpose of being better under
stood. Thus, if I were to say, 'You are an
ass,' it rests on ass; but if I were to say,' You
are an ass,' it rests ou you, Sir James."
Id iterated shouts of laughter, by the whole
court, iu which the bench itself joiued, fol
lowed this repartee. Silence haviug been at
length obtained, the judge, with much seem
ing gravity accosted the chop-fallen counsel
Lord Denman "Are you satisfied, Sir
Sir James (who deep red as be usually was,
to use poor Jack Reeve's own words, hod be
come scarlet in more than name) in a great
huff, said "The witness may go down !"'
And go down he did, amidst renewed laugh
ter, in which all joined, particularly the learn
ed brothers, except one, who didu t see any
joy in the matter. ; ' -
Spkxce Moxkt. Up to the present time
the sura of $7,000 in Spence money has been
registered by our county court clerk. Shelly
tiile Expositor, July 9.
Oa Thursday morning last, by Rer. J. SL Hays,
Mr. T. I. ycie to Miss Axa . tTawaar, daughter of
Win. Stewart, Fjh., all of this city.
Clarksville pajM-rs please ,y . ,
On Sunday Uth lust., Mr. Jxa. L. KkwaRM . Hi
frtesda and acqnaiulanac are resprctfeHy Invited la
attend bi funeral, at hi late resilience in EJgeOel ',
this evening at 8 o'clock. ,
Ileerbavc's Holland U I Iters. . .
We hare been selling Bob. have's UUan4 Bitter for
mm months; and, although, when it wa first intro
duce 1, we did aot orge tu sale, being uaaf,vamt4
WHihthe article;' etill we found Pie public determined:
tn have It, and to meet the deetand we have been
obliged lo intrchaab more ul thm article thaa we erer
have uf any other patent met heme whatever. Every
day brtni; law teaumonial of Ms elBcacy in resnariaf
tbe rarkHis eoniplaiais for which it te recommended,
a ad in otferinf It lu our euKmers, we do ao with
mure eonntk-nce la iu virtues thaa t do
preparation of the kmd.
GALE BROTHERS, nrugg'wts,
yT-lw m Randolph sc. Chicago, I'O.
K C at. PATH will make eeoood mad rU.
i L tuoa Aaeenatnei, oa aiOM'A V.Jul l&ifc.at t '-
click P. M.,rrom lae txsuuful (rove al lite ttruadway
Houae. Mr. la M Uw ualy Asrv:a sady laa
fcaa made aaoeasams aluoe.
The door will Ka ewcMd al o'clock lo wit a we the
bwauuliel aa4 salerwsbag ytvrmm ft autataac too air
ship. Admin i woe sale the eejcmsww. Menu.
OuMreat aad torvaal, cteai.
X. U. TnuMrt wiU be dU at the Mom aod erne
Aay erna wwhnaa ta make the aarestoa wttfc
Mrs. Iwtw caa (on tr (1Tlce' tmutty ouc to ue
... - ......-
' ' ft. WnXiN'. a!ur:
t T ItHAVfe TrarV
t s, ChUm - -awdi' w i -" w w . - I
A Stated Meetintr of the NASHVILLE
TTPUGRAPHICAL fAVO.V will be
held thi evening at eight o'clock.'
J AS. SIMLA1K,
Jolyl2-lt - Becordinic Secretary -
, .FAUE, lVIlVSClil.
Cabin Passage f o New York. 820.'
Steerage " - " . 86.
PSim ' ,Afin nrv ' -&sS$a
KEW-Y0SK ft CHARLESTON SICE WHEEL
Tf. S. MAIL STZAM8HIPS."
. Throagh in 48 to 50 Hoars. - '
Heamsbip COIXMB3A, 1800 tons., .M. Berry, Comdr.
" NASHTLLE,1800tons..LM. Murray, "
" JAMES AJXiER, 1500 tons.. R. Adams, "
MARION, 1500 tons W.J.Foster, "
LEAVES Adper's Wharves every Wednesday and
Saturday, high water. ' . . . .
These sieaiiUie were all built expressly for thi
line, and for saii-ty, speed and comfort are unrivalled
on the coast. TaMca supplied .with every luxury.
Attentive and courteous Commander will ensure trav
elers by this line every fioestble comfort, having ele
gant fc-tate Boom accoaru- .aliens.
Cabin Passage ..............$20
For freight or passage apply to
HEN BY MISSROON' CO., Agent,
Corner East Buy and Adger's South Wharf,
jyl0-f - Charleston, 3. C.
Nashville and Memphis United
States Mail Line.
THE fine low water steamer
ELLA, Jxo. S. PahhiklL,
Mar. will leave this city e ver v
MON'PAY and FRIDAY, at 12 o'clock M., carrying
the United Slates Mail to and from Memphis, connect
ing at Pad lira h with regular passenger and mail steam
ers for Louisville, t. Louisaud Memphis. For freight
or passage apply on board or to
Jy6-tf A. HAMILTON, Agent
STATEMENT OF THE
PEOBIA 3IARI.VE AXD FIRE INSURANCE Oh,
. Peoria, Illinois.
Jolt 1st, 1858.
Name and Locality of the Company Pkokia Makins
4ND- Vikjc ljiJf"ac Compact, Peoria, Illinois.
The amount ot its Canital Stock.. ........S5oO,OO0 00
Tbe amount of its Capital Stock paid up.. 3U0,OoO 00
Tbe Assets of tbe Company are
t. Cai-h on band
2. Real Estate, unincumbered............
S. Bonds owned by the Company, drawing
ten per cent.
4. Debt of the Company, secured by mort
gage, drawing twelve per cent,
5. All other debts as per number six.
S. IVbtAt'or premiums, doe and not due..
7. All other securities, conuMting of dis
counted bills, notes, draft, and accep
tances maturing daily, having from
sigiit to ninety days from date to run
ToUl Assets , .$2,592 83
Amount of Liabilities, due or not due, to
Banks or other creditors of the Compa
ny, estimated at 700 00
Ixwi-es adjusted and due..., None.
Losses adjusted aud not due None.
osses nnad justed 1,200 00
'jmsea in suspense, waiting further proof. None.
All other claims against the Cointiauy .... None.
The vreutcst amount insured by the Com
puuy in any one risk 10,000 00
Tlie greatest amount allowed by the rules
of the ComiMtny in any one city, town or
village. No rules concerning tlie same.
Tbe Unrest amount t be injured in any
one block. Not exceediug SIOKH) ex
posed to any one lire.
C. HOLLAND, SsrRirrjiRT.
T. H. GLENN, Agent, No. 17i Deaden, k street,
Jytt-tf Nashville, Tenn.
Change of Schedule.
SASIIYILLE AAD CIIATTAXOOGA RAILROAD.
$SJ DOUBLE DAILY TRAINS
EACH IV AY OVER THE ROAD.
ON and after SCNDAY, JULY 11th, 1858, the Pas
senger Train will run as follows :
Leave Nashville daily at 5 A. M. and 2:30 P. M.
Arriving at CluUluiiooga at2:'.'0 P. M. and 1:35 A. M.
Lcaro t'liutbinooraal 9 A. M. and 9 P. M.
Arriving at Nashville at 7:30 P. M. and 8:10 A. M.
Through tickets are sold at Nashville to the follow
ing places and at prices named:
McMinnvilie, $i 30
Augusta, Ga., $15 50
Wilmington. N. C, 2150
Knoxville, Tenn., 12 00
Lynchburg, Va., 4 00
Petersburg, Va., 27 40
Richmond, Va., 27 40
Washington, 31 Oil
Baltimore, 31 00
Philadelphia, 32 00
New York, 33 00
Huntsville, Ala., 7 00
Memphis, Tenn., 12 00
Junction, Tenn., 1100
Atlanta. Ca., 10 00
Macon, Oa., 14 00
Montgomery, Ala., 17 00
Charleston, S. C, 20 00
.Sivaunan, Ga. , 20 00
New Orleans, 2fi 00
The Tw ket Office is in tne Pasitenirer IV not, and is
open one hour before the starting of ea:h Train, which
allows ample time for the purchase of Tickets. It is
open at no other time during the day. Passengers
for the Eastern cities leave on the 5 A. M. Train,
which connects throughout with Trains on the other
roads. Time to Richmond 42 hours; Washington two
days; Philadelphia two and hulf, and New. York
three days. This is the cheapest and best route from
Nasnville to the East.
New Orleans pascengers leave on the 2:30 P. M.
Train, arriving at Memphis in time to connect for New
Orleans, on the evening of the next day, and go
th'Ough with boats without detention at Memphis.
Those for McMiunville, Sparta, and Beersheba Springs,
leave Nashville on the 2:30 P. M. Tram, which con
nects directly at Tullahoma with the Train for McMinn
vilie. Persons leaving McMiunville in the morning
arrive at Nashville at 7:30 P. M.
At Nashville, there are boats which leave daily for
Smitulund, and connect with boats for different places
on the Ohio and Mississippi rivers; also, a daily line of
stages for Louisville, leaving every morning on the
arrival of I he uigtit express.
By this change of Schedule, the Train from Mem.
phis connects direct at Stevenson with our up aud
down day Trams, causing no delay to Nashville and
Eastern assengers, and one hour is gained over the
former schedule iu going to Mempuis from snvillo
C. L. ANDERSON,
JylO-tf. ' General Ticket Agent.
Chancery Court at Nashville.
Terence McGuire r. Becker & Rust '-t al.
A T the office of the Clerk and Master f the Chan
Ix. eery Court at Nashville, on the 8th day of July,
lS58,on motion of complainant, by counsel in the
above cane, and it appearing to tlie satisfaction of the
Clerk a Master that the said defendant, Albert Becker
and 1 -iic leu Rust, partners, iic, by tne name ol tb-ck
er Rust, are non rcsideuts of the State of Tennessee,
and therefore tbe ordinary process of this Court can
not be served upon them , it is therefore ordered by the
Clerk aud Master that publication be made for four
weeks In succession in the Nashville Patriot, a news
paper published in the city of N'oiliville, requiring the
aid defendants to appear at the next term of thethan
eery Court to be hidden for the county of Davidson , at
tlie ' ourt house thereof, in the city of Nashville on
tlie Urst Mondny in Nov. next, and answer said bill, or
tlie Kime will be taken for confessed as to them and
et down for hearing ex parte.
JNO. E. GIXAVE,
July 10-4 w pr'sfeeS3 Clerk t Master
COMPETENT TEACHERS to take charge of a Male
and Female Academy. Satisfactory reference
require 1. The Female Teacher will be required to
five Lessons in Music, tor particulars address
Je2S-iri win Rome, Smith co., Tena.
$75,000 Vorth of Most Valoable Rrnl Estate.
JWIIX sell on the most reasonable terms aoine of
the most desirable city proerty ever offered in
this market; lying on Cherry, Cedar, Market and Spruce
St., suitable for huaioee bouses or private dwellings.
I profioMe to exchange the above for likely Negroes, at
she best cash prioea.
mayI5-tf WILL. L. BOYD, J a.
A Country Home for Sale !
I"V)l'RTKEN and one hair acre of choice Land ran
be purchased ou very reasonable terms. It is
soOTCUhtit to the market a a vegetable garden.
tnayn. " ru W. L. BOTD. JR.
J. C. lUUVKY,'
SO long and famrably known in Nashville has loca
ted himself al tlie Tailoring Eatabiialioient of
VM. II. PEltllV,
34 UNION STREET,
where he will be pleaaed lo see his old friends and tbe
ubhc generally. Iy-tf
Extract of Elder Flowers,
fbr Stening the Skin and Impemmg the Chaaplesaaa.
ELCENE DCPCT, 109 Bnoanwar, X. T.
Sol Ageot for the Coiled State.
The object of this Circular It to give pnbbcity tn the
Mt valuable and emient Rrmody that ha yet bee
iiroduced la the practice of MMdicuie.for the purpoee
.. reuioruig every onslghlly appearance from the
t iisi, a4 prmm ervm tu 14 t tbe latest peratd of id
wuly alt Um Iiuiwhi ul frebna of youth. Ex-
tuuva eajiericno aud minute obeervatioaa have
' fg aatiroeii the PmprkAur that if a4tod as directed
- will BfModdy rmove any anaighily apfiearance,
; tch a Taa, Hum-Burns, Freckle, Ac, aad quickly
; re all Punplue, Husaurs aad Kreaaa wha-Ji aaay
aogur the countenance; and will also impart tn the
;ia the cnuet delihUui oftues and delaale clear-
aw; 10 short, to preserve a t leaning complexion
, trough life, nothing at required but the osc of
GODFREY'S EXTRACT OF El J'ER FLOWERS,
The aweetost and really the must perfect .
3EA U T J r I E R 1 X y A T U R E.
f hat admirable preparatioa of Fi ler FVnrer at very
, acraat a a perf ame. Ekter I'tuwwrs have from tha
wheat age been esteemed a a anild aad harasleea,
t await wrfert beautiter ' of the Skat. Tan, Sua-
: iras, FrecKle, Radae, x , It will sjiyudily aad
ipktety remove. . -
DmMO It U amgoUrly bene Vial aad perfectly
, ox was even to lae yotrnceat tbfaat- - r
Sslivimi. rt tm valuable aeyond aaything, aanibl
ting evary ptmple.aad all ruogUneaa, rctxMriac tne
la a aad .-, preparuig it ao coBBpotrtj' fur the
f.ailT Lorto. ('odfrey's Extract of FUr FWrwer
' Ul be faiad beyuad all praie,aud weed oaly a trial
. he approved.
v. " Ay:
Caav, flow a k Sastsaa, 5ew York.
rV-mmtiw hm. k C , "
J. W- VnwrwoM A Co., Bn'Ma aad New York.
r. C Watu io , Now York. ' ,
Aad all other w hnlnaaH aad Retail Drttgata.
uaalITilAM-tm M - - -
LL perawin havtaig cUiaw gan( th est a
V JoMom, hrnv, dce'd., w.d fHaa areeeal lhe
me wtiMa the him pram -nbed by Ww; aad all !-
tadrMed to amid tW are required te
. lymrU thereof. -jjt-tf
. E. WOLT, A4sY. ,
A I'letuiitf Apptaranct ' the Jtrtt Letter if Kecomt-
Fresh Vaccine Matter.
WE have lost received a freFh article of Vaccine
Matter. WELLS. HOOPER ft CO.. ..
JylO-tf - - Druggists, Cedar --- j
Auction Sale of Grocerier,
Tuesday Morning-, July 13th, at 10 o'clock, ly
DILLON & CO.,
, r . r - , Bo., 15 College street,
til NashTille, Tennessee.
50 bacs Rio Coffee;
- 20 bbl. Choice 1nrar; . --
15 " Double Refined "
40 boxes Tobacco; ...,'?
15 " Lethe' Ringv-r Wine; :
10 " " Stomach Bitters:'
20 half bbla. Robertson county Whisky;
10 kecs best Holland Cm;
IS bbls. J. H. Smith's Old Reserve Whisky;
100 packages French Brandy;
25 bbls. Pomertie
60 ' Sweet Malaga Wine.
: ADDITIONAL. '
The following will be sold on 60 days' time for all
sums over l.M) dollars.
60 bbls J. H. Smith's Old Reserve Whisky ;
ftO " Sweet Malaga Wine;
100 boxes French Brandy;
10 kears Jamaica Rmn;
50 eighth casks French Brandy;
10 bbls. Cherry Bounce;
A " Alilleanaur (Louisiana) Itnm.
No. 42 CAlIece Street,
TS in receipt of a One assortment of Gent' ROtrrS.
X SHOES AND GAITERS; with some very desirable
styles for warm weather. A good assortment of Boys'
laud Youths' Shoes, Gaiters, &c.,&c. Call at 42 Col.
ege rt. JylO-tf
IVew York lIillinery Emporium,
32 Union St., XaahTille, Xenn.
M RS. DO Y TmYI
TJECS leave to inform her numerous customers in the
J J -city , and tnrouKhout the State of Tennessee aud
Alabama, that she has returned from New York, and
I i receivea ner spring importations ror 1SS8, or
FKENC1I PATTERN BONNETS & MILL
ani8ting In part as follows w 1000 French Pattern
Bonnets, 500 Leghorn Bloomers and Childrens' Hat
rk'hlV InmmM 'fJl 1 1 tH 1 kr..uj.a n a, L... .
boxes French Flowers, Bridal Equipment and Head
Ornament; 15O0 pieces Bonnet, sash and belt Riboous,
with a large stock of Embroideries, Collars, Sleeves,
etts, i uiKirens' vi aists, UoDes, Bauds, Edgings, Inser
BW Country Milliner supplied with Pattern Bon
nets, and every article appertaining to the business.
Every description of Bonnets and Cent's, Hats
Bleached and Trimmed in Mr O'.s own peculiar style.
stamping lor uraidiug aud l inking done.
When serene Summer unfolds her robes,
And gives fragrance to the air,
The Ladies they will bob around
In search of Bouneu without compare,
So, If ye want to save shoe-leather,
And much perplexing toil,
Our advice is, profit by the One meather.
And examine le Chaueau8,a'la'dernier mode at
April5 tf MRS. IHiYI.E.
Lot on Market Street, 23 by OO. 2
Ewing k Bowen rm. Callaghan and G. P. Sanders r.
PlTSl'ANT to decree if this Court in the above
causes, at May Term. 1RSS. I will offer at Public
Sale, at tho Court House in this city on Saturday, the
7th day of Anirust, ls58, what is knowu as the
Cm Haitian property on Market street, the same beirg
.0 ieei irotit ov w leei aeep.
Terms One-third cash, and for the balance a credit
of one and two years with interest, notes with approv
ed security required, and hen lo be retained until the
purchase money is fully paid and proerty sold wilh-
oufc eiuiiy 01 rrueuipuou.
JNO. E. CIXAYES,
je6-td C. k M. Chancery Court at Nashville.
Y TTE have this day sold to FISHER, WHFLES5 ft
T t uo., our entire stock or Groceries, and tbe bus
iness hereafter ill be conducted bv them.
Jyl J. T.'llAKTIN k CO.
WE have this dav associated with, us in business,
1 1 T "T" If 1 t T IX"
f v mt. w. i. jiAiv 1 1. .
jyl FISHER, WIIEIJCSS k CO.
J. T. MARTM.
JOHX. A. FISHER.
FISIIKK, WIIELESS t CO
CRCCERS, C.ERAL COMMISSION
Cotton, Tobacco and rrodnce Cfncralljr,
Corner of Market aad Broad its.,
riAX-PAYER3 owning profierty in the Corporation
X of Nashville, are reminded that their Corporation
and School Taxes are due and payable at the office of
tne Uollcctor on tbe l IKSr K JL I.Y. Those who de
sire to save costs and trouble will please pay attention
to this notice. The undersigned cm be found at hi
otllce, t ity llall, ou Uio Public Niare.
jeaO-Hw A. NElON, Collector.
THE Races over the Memphis Course will commence
on Tl KSUAY, October lath, 1868, and couUnue
F1R-T KAY, TrsiAV, Octiiber 19 The "WatKu
Stb," for three year olda, f-joo entrance; (SO for-
feit. klile heats; three or more to All the stake; the
Club to add $ -HM, provided the race is run ; to name
and close on the 1st day of August, 1S8. Security
will tie required lor tne lorieii in tneaoove stuku.
Sam Hay. Jis key Club Purse $6H). Three mile
SECOND PAY, Wmxmav, October 20 Jockey
Ouh l'urse a;stwi. mho neuu, lliree in nve.
SUM Iat. weeja-Uke for two year olds; $'J00 en
trance; f.V) forfeit. ' Iiasu of a mile," three or more
to till ttir stake uow three entries. Security will be
required lor tne forfeit.
TIRI PAY, Tnt asiiAV, f)cuhr 21 The "HARra
Stak," for three year olds. Two mile beats; W0
entrance; $Us) forteit; throe or more to All the stake;
Uie tiuD to aoa .si, provKtea tne race I run; lo
name and close nn 1st day of August, 1K68 Security
wilt oe reo'itreo lor tne lonett.
FOURTH IUY, Fkioat, October Ti Jockey Oub
Purse i 0. Two mile neat.
FIFTH DAY, SATt-nnAT, October 23 Jockey auh
rureI,nt. I our mile heat
) A "Walk Over" the atmve Course entitle the
horse to the full amount of Jockey flub num.
jry All entries, with forfeiu secured, must be di
WM. T. ROt NHTKEE, PorrTo,
je30-td Memphis, Tcna.
GM)I) AND SOUND L.E310NS.
T HAVE a Urge V of SCrKMOR LKMOSS, In
AL Doaca, lor ai cneap.
SAall-EL J. CARTER,
Je30-lw No. 2S I'ns-o alreet.
TUIES'S LAST AXD BEST.
LORD MONTAGU'S PAGE, aa Historical Roeaaao of
the Seventeenth Century, by G. P. R. Jamb.
. . ALSO, ... . .
LECTURES OF !X)IA MONTE7., (Counteas of Land.
fteid.) Including her Biography.
A Li J,
THE CRUISE fiF THE BETSEY, or a Summer Ramble
among the Foasiliferou Deposit of the Hebrides,
or Ramble of a Geologist , or Ten Thousand Miles
over the Fosailiferous Depositee of Scotland, by
Hugh Millar, LL D Jaat received by
ea-tf CHAfiLia w. sMrnL
LKA t PERRIAS'
PRONOL MTO BT Lf or a umi rann a
TO BE THE
TO UU BROTHER,
Only Good Sanca,
" TeU LJlA riv-
KINS that THKIE
SAUCE is highly oa-
leamed la ladai.aad
s, ta my upms,
the OMaai palatable,
a well aa tl aviat
Uiat la awwl.
The only Medal award d by the Jury af lb New
York Exhibttma fur oreirn saace. waa obtain by
LKA PERKINS, for Ihotr WolttTLKHIKEi(AC( E.
the world-wide fame of wawa having led to a
anutatiou, purchsaers are arnwvtlv r"MI4 ae
that the aamraof "IJiU k PEKKINo" are tmpriased
pa the Botiie aad biorper, aad prtnlad apoa the la
. Bui Whotoaal Agent for the Tanad Maw,
. , jokv DTTjrcAar sorts.
N. 40. Urowdlwny, M. V.
A Mork ahrsri I w. AUo. arder racwtved
diree aaifxawat (res rgtasvd. anaya lyascp
Tlir aadr!gned wilt reratve, aatil the liih da
of Jaly, propuaaai fur tha aacaratM) aad !
Wort Ut ruunUatu or lae Bew MMaw Tempi.
a rbarrh street. Tbe es.caaa H be fuU laa fort
deep, aad tb fuandailua wall tu be Int cUa work-
aaaaabip. Fur furtbsw parhrulars, attuir af
C1IAKLE A. ri lXAJl,
JUKI AH FKKK13, I Biht.
II. F. WHJilN,
Jl-U i. IX HICK!.
Kcuins: om omt omt
fTIlK rr ainder af lh aaack of Ra-h Part Boa
A aad Millinery Uet,at tbeNrw York aJnunrnt,
wdl aold wwhia tiud nvaith at a groat aacrtaca.
wan, regar wsaawsr, mner aoaaoiorauioi.
, Mraang awdw-y Ultra a t doUar.
' W.-T. BERRY & CT
Have just received tbe LIFE AND TIMES OF
11 3 ft II Til I Ia IaV. IV , '
Author of "Testimony of the Rocks " "Old Red Sand
stone," "Footprints of the Creator," "School and
Schoolmasters," c.. Arc, prepared by Tho y.
Browx, the eminent Scotch rlirin. Muslin. l?mo.
Tbe life rf so remarkable a man as Hugh Miller can
not fail to excite attention and interest,' Born in tbe
lowest ranks of life, his indomitable will and wonder
ful genin raised riim among" the master "spirits of
science. Tbe volnme announced above, present
genial, appreciative picture f thi marvelloog man.
Written by one of bi roost intimate friends, a former
co la borer with him on the celebrated "Witnrm" news
paper, and resident in the same bona with the sub
ject of bis memoir, the author had abundant oppor
tunities for studying his noble heart and manly char
acter opportunities which have proved invaluable,
as his volume testifies- It Is a genuine labor of love
W. T BERRY k CO.. have also received
, PTRG EON'S SFRMONS- (First Seriea.) .
EPCRGFON'S SERMONS. (Svcnnd Series.)
SPCRG EON'S SERMONS. (Third Series.)
SKETCH OF THE LIFE AND MINISTRY OF THE
REV. C. H. SPCRGEON. 1 voL .. :
Valuable Theological Works.
W. T. BER II Y & CO.
Have recent'y received. ,
1. Tlie Life nd Epistles or St. Paul, by the Rev. W.
J. Conybeare and Rev. J. 8. Howson. '1 vol.
2. Davidson' Introduction to the Xew Testament.
3. Barrett's Synopsis of Criticisms on Difficult and
Disputed Passage ol the Old Testament. vols.
4. Richard Baxter' Works, with Life and Esuv on
hi Genius and Writings, by Henry Rogers. 4
. Memoirs of tbe Life and Writing of Dr. Chalmers,
by his son -in low, Dr Hanna. 4 vols. , hair calf.
6. ChHIinrworth' Religion of Protestants; A Safe
Way to Salvation. 1vol.
7. Iwson's Bible Cyclopedia, containing the Btog-ra-phy,
Geography and Natural History of the Holy
Scripture. 3 vols.
8. Geneste's Parallel Historkss'of Judah and Israel.
2 vols. ...
9. Bishop Home's complete Work. 4 vols. calf. '
10. Hardwlck' History of the Article of Religion.
11. Archbishop Potter's Discourse on Church Gov
ernment. 1 vot.
12. The Venerable Bade' Ecclesiastical History. 1
13. Robert Sonth's Sermons, Preached upon several
occasion. vols., calf.
14. Robert nail's complete works vols.
IS. Writing of Armiplus, translated from the Latin.
1. Works of Bishop Saee. 3 vols.
IT. Wall's History of Infant Baptism. 4 vols.
18. Gieslcr's Compendium of Ecclesiastical Ilistorv
19. Ftephens' History of the Chnrch of Scotland. 4
20. Doddridge's Family Expositor. Svola-
1. Robinson's Scripture Characters. 4 vols.
22. Fadie's Commentary on the Epistle to the Ephesi-
ana. 1 vol.
23. Mason's Spiritual Treasury. 1 vol.
4. M.willon's Sermons, with hfs Ufe, A-r. 1vol.
IS. Groefc Harmony of tho Gospel, by Stroud. 1 vol.
2t. Ufe and Works ofThnmns Arnold, D.D. 2 vols.
7. Calmet's Dictionary of the Bible. S vols., calf.
8. Stackbouse's History of tho P.ihle. 3 vols., half
20. Tillotwn's Sermon's. 3 vols. .folio.
31. MarKnicht n the Eoistlea. 4 vols., calf.
31. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 3 vols..
32. Burnet's History of the Reformation. 6 vols.
33. The Bible, the Missal, an1 the Breviary. 2vol.
84. The History of the Church in tlie Apostolic Age.
35. The Doctrine of the Real Presence. 1vol.
3. The Messiah as predicted In tho Pentetouch and
Psalms. 1 vol.
ST. Rhemcs and Dnway. 1 vol.
38. letters of John Olvln translated from the Latin
and French by David Constable. vol.
Wells' Geography of tbe Old and New Testament.
For sale by
W. T. PERRY k CO.
No. 39, Market Street,
N AS II V I Te Je E, T E X X E SSE E.
wnoinui mrrart rout i
Medical, Xiscrllnnrons and School FooKs,
Letter, Cap, IVew, Wrapping
anil other Paper;
with a Latum ASNmmutvT or
Ink, Slates, Pencil and Stationery generally.
FOll J FEY.
ARPER'S MAGAZINE for July, a splendid num-
Price only i4 cents, or Three IhOlara per
annum. For sale by
GODEY FOIt JUIaV.
GOIVEY'S LADY'S BOOK 1Y)R JULY, the ginning
of new volume. Prk- only 25 cntn; or, 3 00 per
year. For sale by F. HAGAV,
FOIt J FEY.
GRnAMs magazine for jui.y. splendid
nnniber. Price only 25 ecu la ; or . three dollar ner
year. Fur aale by
Junel F. HAG AN. Agent.
so m:c.koes wanted.
TE m ill pay tlie highest Cash Prwe for Fifty good
T Young Negroes.
IL II. HAYNES k CO
u. a. ieu.iws.
HA t all time on hand and for aale BACON.
fiaH'k. cxirn, lard. Ac.
Wim a DArcDKBTT, Esq., Columbna, Oa,
Gsjocbt E. TiHihas, Esq., " "
000 n KC Ktra Family Flour, from Clmtna Mill
wUU Smith county Teun., for sale hr
P. k C. ANtERSOV,
No 4A-7, Siuth College street.
Ladies' Fine Shoes.
T ADIES tine Brown Italian Cloth C.i,r hIRaMr.
Xa " . ' M " " Butfn
" Khl B-iots- handsome tnmminca.
" Kl lii t, with and without heel.
" Mu lr lied (.altera.
" " Owgresa Gaiter.
At No. 21 Public Square.
Jela-tf SNYDER k ITJIZZEIX.
Sick Babies Wanted !
ONE fourth of all U babir bora ta the failed
Statea die before thev are Bra raar old; Calomel
and Cud Liver OU woui a.v ttieiu: powerful medi
cine, have the most del4Ulo-AerIent. Tbaanly reenedy
for the dweaaos of the ecood aomraer.for laethiac.
snea.tas , chola?. doraoxed bowel. dotreaaui lever.
Gnrfrnbrr. Childrens Panacea.
Thi always rare when all ether remedte fail. "
When rhildrra were dtrlug daily m New York from
th naa of swill nuUL, thai naa lvnd a be th only
N'ar rirk hear it in the kmue. tats aMoVtaw
mnk its mphi im dJ. Ys If Ute preecriplmw. of
pnyswa aud atucr rcaiedir nav bsna araad aa
K law eemocale of rliyrti laaa wha aava aand tt
are waald, caa faroMta aconra te Uu-m. liat
aad twelve year' einertvoca of na vala m snv wwa
faaady aad thrmiKboat tne State, I have ao aeaitataei
SB ending refua ut coat of tne Vmt mbrf JBr
wd iiiUrvm t aww whoald Ibey fait to do eaacUy
w naa I prosa lor ibem.
, at Freeman k Paarwn'. ,
Jel ' 1 CUt-aw etsawA, aiaaavtita.
Notlee or Dissolution
rrvHE n-ra or iuwi, ArEivrnr rn .eom.
JL Md of And. AlUaua. T. Aalersoa and W. P
M IwUa, wa by ituai cowat dwwd.vd a la
1M dav 4T Jew, hr ttf retirmr f Mr. M'Inahaa
fra th nrav Aad. AlUsua aad T. Aaderana are
ahme aithonasd te wiad ap tha basin of tlte old
trsa. Tttuae tadeblad ta tbe hoe Oa are rsquwatsd
tu nai aarnaet wuhwwt detay.aad Umm ha v nig
C'anua rg'n-t Ua bwa wilt atio ot tnem tur PJ
L AUiHW, ADU30N k CO,
tUvIM pare has i Mr. MLaaabaa'. mterewt t It
gnuda, wa have laajoa la a aartoor k awr h nsai ia
lasua A. AUiaa aad J"ta U A-duawat. W aaoU aw.
Uaws at oar old ataad, whor w wdl We doaaod u
swl oar U frwads and meeraaau geaaraJly.
(hvaw anxaaM fc rat Vwa axr prsorot avc( a low
poaaibat. prvparalury lo ear fall purrhaM, a will
ff.r atdtsBraarau ta arwe I Use ooaio u raide.
ei tacit aturk. w ateil no gt4 at all tusssa o re
aolva their arUef , aad will de r boat to 811 the
aalwfaoenrtly . r ! ' ' '
. jumH ALUaaX.ASt'ESriO; k CX .
" Situation Y antra,
BY a'yooad T t'd b-Muuea ,li is ,
waa ha a ouaaetiod a ith th t.'r .orjr and Lk.
aa tea hwuaoa. aad ran rsiai watt rvnara4e I.
1 AAtx Bo HT; 0 ; ... ,
GREAT SALE OF LOTS-
THREE DATS' SALE.
THE TULLAHOMA TOWN COMPANY offer , jf '
for sale all those beautiful lots hereto- s
fore reserved and onsold, and which are pe- f',
cnliarly eligible for family residences, and
many of them convenient fi-r business houses. To
the poor roan who needs a honjc to the rich man'
who desires to purchase, a aidcnC.id and healthful lo-;
cality for a summer residence, and to the man of mod
erate irwtati who wi-dies lo buy delightful dwelling' '
place, this sale present creat attraction.
The locality of Tiillahcms, wrtb a population oT
about twelve hundred inhabitant., on tbe Nashville
and Chattanooga Railroad, at the terminus of tbe Mc
Minnvil eand Manchester Railroad, iu CoBee onnty,
and on the table land of the mountain district of Ten
nessee, is one of unsurpassed salubrity and pleasant
ness, and the settler here will And himself in tb
midst of all the comfort and applarices ef a high
civilization, of nn ' orderly, wrll-reg;uhited, moral and
religion community, blessed with an invigorating, -pleasant
and r-frrshing atmosphere which it I a real
happiness to breathe, and with pure cool water which
it isajoy of life to drink; and in addition to all this, tbe
lava!! will Aad mineral water within the town site,
and other miueral waters (chalybeate and snlphnr)
convenient to the town, by the aid r wbwh to reno
vate and restore health. Come to Tullahoma and pur
chase a lot cheap, as the sale is without reserve.
The terms of sale are a credit of one and two year,
bonds and arcunty required and a lien on the Wis re
tained. Pars of Sale, 3d, -lib and 5th dayaof AL
CHt next. Maps ot the tun, and 4 tlie hit lor
sale, to be seen on application to me at the Liucoln
House, Tullahoma, Tenn.
Jy8-td WU. MOORE, Agent.
Seven Acres on Stewart's Ferry
Joseph P. Brown and others v. Samuel B. Brown and
, r ' ; other.
I paruanc of decree mude In the above anmed
cause, by the Chancery f'ii t at Nashville, at IU
May Term, 1858, I will offer for sale to the highest
bidder, on a credit of 3, 6 and nwmtlis, at the Court
H'use in this city , on Saturday .the 7lh tfay of August,
18&8, the tract of Land in the pleasllng a-D turned and
described , the same being a tract of seviv rre lying
on the Stewart's Ferry Turnpike Road in this county,
and boutrhl by the defendant, Samuel B. Bnw. nf
Wm. J. Brown. Notes with two approved pectin tic
required and a lien retained until purchase money la
paid. JNO. E. GiJ-lAVES,
Jy6-tf C. k M. Chancery Court at Nashville.
Lot on Carroll Street, GG feet
front, and lot No. 47 in Uni
versity Lot front Ins: HO fee ton
East side of Lebanon Pike.
R. H.Groome.Adm'r.,of A. L. Sutfln, va. B, A.
Campbell and others.
IN pursuance of a decree made in the above cause,
by the Chancery Court at Nashvil'e, at iu May
Term, 1858, I w II offer for sale at tlie Court house ia
this city, on Saturday, the "th of August, 185, the
iroperty mentioned in the plead ingi , to-wit- Lot m
Carroll street. Hn feet front bv lMlfoet toan alley, and
I t on east side of Iehanon Turnpike in feet front bv
1 10 feet to an alley. The Lut on Cirroll will be sold
as tlie nroiwrty ol A. L. Suttln . dee'd, and the Lot oa
the Lebanon Turnpike as Joint aud common property
of Saul estate and R. 11. Groomes.
Traas. f I'M in cash on each Lot, and the residua
on 1 and 2 years credit, without interest.
JVO E ULEAYES,
JyP-td C. k I. Oiaiicery Court at Nushville.
StoeU for Sale.
QA SHARES Building st-K'k. Also, 4 shnres Nash
J ville and Chattanooga Riilroad stock.
Apply to WIIL L. IliiVli, Agent,
Jyl-tl No. 50 (lierry street.
Y AM offering for sale that bonutiful House and Ivt,
X on tlierry Ktreet,adjolnmp the l run Buildings,"
(now in course of erection,) fronting SO fei and run
tiing bark 181 feet. This is tlie most desirable prop
erty in tlie city for sain. Also, two Store Houses on
Market street near Spring at. Anlv t-
WILL. I, P.0YP,
Jyl-tf No. 60 Oierry street.
lvclUt for Went!
Furniture for Sale.
I HAVE for rent, a neat and comfortable dwelling
house, containing eiuht rooms, conveniently sit
uated and well suited for a Boarding House. I will
also sell on reasonable terms, my household and
kitchen Furniture, of every description. Those wikb
me to rent and purchase would do well to give me a
cxll and examine the promises College street below
juuelT tf GEO. E. MEAD.
No. 11 Sonth tvilege street.
FIXE FARM FOR SALE!!
TWISII lo fell one of the prettiest aud most desir.
ble pliices that has lveen offered for aale. It con.
tains about 4 (Ml acre of One and fertile land, with elo
A!o, one containing 72 Acres, well watered and tim
bered, with improvement.
maj 15-tf WILL. 1- BOVP, J.
Fifty Xrsjors for Salr.
AMONG the lot we have several roisl Families, two
or three young Women Willi first child, four good
House Boys, i boys from 18 to ".ft, good !iniiig-rstn
Servants, with a cxt lotol held hands, men and girls,
aud a gi.td BlacAsimth and Barber.
tpr-'lt-tf H H. HAYNES k CO.
Valuable Free-Soil Properly
Y Wn.I. sell the house and
lot at present occupied
A and owned by Wm. T. Moshv
situated on High
street. South Nashville, fronting sixty feet, and rnn
ning luu k two hundred. The house is a brick, with
all oilier necessary out buildings, all in good repair.
Also, a vacant lot fronting- on liieh street thirty-six
feet, and runuiiic bark 2"0 feet : a gxsl locatnn for a
buildiug Mte. This I desirable property, to Uios
wishing lo get rid ol tlie enormous taxes that are ire
fiosed nnoa proiterty holders, and we would earnestly
invite those wishing to luvcst iu real estate to examine
this property. .
Tkkms or Saik. A credit of one, two and three
years, with irtret from dste.
gr ror rurttier particular call on
E. R. GLASCOCK,
JeT. Real FjUle Agent.
Desirable Farm for Sale.
YYTE are ofToritir for aale that beautiful and we
V Imprnvml farm. containing 66 acre, fronluitl
the (ritlhtin Tnrnptte, and w ithin sicht of the 1wie.
vi lie and Na-bt-iMe Railroad .X ; mile, from Nashville.
Tl.is place is in one of the very best tieiiflitorlnsl tn
tne (u.ite. itte imirovemeuta. cofisistine of acorn-
hi-h1 ions Pwelling lloase, r-d fervent' Rooms.
Kitrbe-n, Carriage House, Stables, and two excellent
Spring; all under a snhstimtlal ehrlosnre.
BKAFOKl, Mc IHKTr.K M TO.,
nnel?-1m No. S Inn Block.
V. . U.aASCOC.v,
Ane.ioneer and (ileneral Agent.
Y THE SALE OF - '
HEAL ESTATE, MERCHANDISE, XEGKOES,
rurnttD rr. Yrhlrlra, Mork, Ve.,
Particular itteutim to Suit of City or Country
TWIll, also attend to the Cjhitttmo of Arcocx-rs
Nonw, Ac, m this or any of tlie ihsnmvii corjrnr
Wrs, patriot Offlew Counting Rmiin, w here orders can
be left tn my ahsonca. Jc7.
I'll ATT, OAK KEY K CO.,
:.t I.tTE FARMCB, PRJtrK A CO.,
riBLlSHF.BS, r.OCkSELLERS i STATIOXEES,
... Ao. 21 31 nrrar Streetj
PO. k Cn., offer at low prices, for eash.ad liberal
term for approved credit, a large Mock of -n
AMK All OFFH U NT4TIOKEBT,
BLANK AND AHXiCNT BOlKl,
RECEIPT AXD MEXORAXDUM LOOKS,
FA.FEK OF ALL KINDS.
r.lffiC. riHCVl.AH. RTLI. Hirt'.e.,-n.
PKlSTtSQ A.XO LtTtl'KiRA I'lllSO, j"twr
BIIILli. gM HJXVKH'B AND
T. O. St Ctt. Ptl;h Boluowa' enrtea of Grammars,
fVmirtnrk' ert. oti the N-H-nce; llmiker's I hyssdo
gtea: BrnrkW-shy 's Astroncmies; Olney's Grradiy,
oewty revawd; Mouttiera Class ReaiUr; Palmer'
fts keeping; and lite "cbeapwl and best" 8rlt;ng
llnoit ever uaeil. Jelt-Atn.
rrn nnn rmwurtrt vb rtn Fioormg
',JKJKJ last received aad for aale be
D. It I4CKEY
AT this eraaow of th year, no family ought to go
to rest without having la the boose some pronipt
and rfhcjeiit remedy for cholera morbus er diarrhopra,
disorders that are an apt lo attack all agve, and which
nay result in fatal c-uaaequeacrs before a physician
oan be prornred.
TVe irfeilsrg JVarntery yrp, only M eeata
per bottle, has tn the laat ten year cured more reana
nf itT'!rr of the bowels, a mailer now vtoleat,
thaa all other remedm and prvwripUou put to
etber. I HtaaABW, rhairmaa of th fVard ef Tie. It h rf
Nrn York, m the worst cholera araeon , rertilte mf
ft in at the rtmte tkie mvdirine mete umM af the (warawitw
jS'iaiad. there au av mmeher fatal earn ef rA ware .
1. IB f'oasasr, Coainaiiocr of Croon Water
Wiki, crrUtW that M rare all raae of bowel coea
piaiat. predr. by eating t ranch frail, or from
other cause, eat fra aa tmme1ate stoppare of in
dchargi. bat from a ehemwai rttaare prodared by
M a tha enwlMtt of the fcwla, aad that it produce
s aiaactma of th btaia, wksh vthor raiaedas are.
a to da.
TarMistuHst Toaaraaas aad Alabama It ha always
hoea luwad a prapt rraaaiiy f. KM l. It
aaay ae hod "t ail drtirrisia. aad of th ubacribr at
rwuorana at Ereoanaa' furaltare tra
jaaalfr-tf , , . ; ; , . AliX MACKINZJK.
I II 1 Ia .V I Ia I II I A 9J -
Va. S3 8ti rroat X. aad Vx ti LeUtia at, .
. ' i IMi'OETEKS OF . .
FOREIGN JDllY GOODS
Are coasuaUy fweotvnig, oa U.INX1CMMENT, -
is isii mn mm fro.yts, irriFs, tf, 4
IV aAA VAMBTT. ALau, ' ,
i-l .a-" part at tr ., ; ?"
raprr laiTmi, Tehtt Corila, IriTcrtcfEJ, r
: Tabby Ttlrrti, ilpattas, r&ihmrrri, 1
. - ..liaHaa riotav tele; ?