Newspaper Page Text
DAILY 3: TEIVWEZXLY $5: WEEKLY $3
W.HT. SMITH. A. t. CAMP. TBOB. CALLINDB. l.MOIU
SMITH, CAMP & CO., Proprietors.
W. HY. SMITH and IRA P. J02TES, Editor.
OMp Ko- . t i i t Deader!. Street.
Rev. Br. Howcll'i Farewell Sermon
A ffecllng Scene.
Re?. Dr. R. B. C. nowd!, late pastor of the Sec
ond Baptist Church, in this city, which charge be
recently resigned, with the intention of returning
to N.sbville, delivered bis valedictory diecourse on
last Sunday forenoon. The congregation was unu
sually large and attentive, and during the proereeg
of the aermon, the cheeks of rnoet of the auditors
were bedewed with unbidden tears-their counte
nance a betokening the irrepressible sadnees which
they experienced while listening to the pathetic
recitals and impressive admonitions of a pastor
who had endeared himself to one and all.
After an earneet appeal to the Throne of Grace,
by Rev. R. Fcrd of this city, Dr. Ho will came for
ward, and read as his text:
t,??' b'etbre?' 'a"fl- Be perfect, be of pood com-
nJL'-th "'2d' livr, ,n '. D God of love and
peace shall be with you." 2 for. 13 ch., 11 Ter.
Dr. II. then cnrr.mencfd his address, withevidpnt
.uj.'l'u.i, uy reierung to me p'ofound sadness which
hp f it on afparaiinc from those with whom he had
labored for more than ar-ven years a separation
wbich he bad fondly hoped would never occur. He
would not attempt to express the emotion 'which
agitated his heart in thus parting with beloved
.... uuo, u.aiir wuom wun ne had received and wel
. corned intofellowsbip with the Saints. With sleep
er., .imuw ue iiha watcned over their w. lfre
for in bis inmost heart he loved tiiem alL He had
atouu mmiy ry th.-ir sides in the hours of adversi
ty, ana extended to them his warmest ympathi. s
when tW,e hud bi its hand upon hem. Ei
hn b!.d in sympathy with their own as he "laid in
the grave their dearest relati
Borrow be experienced on such mournful occasions
aH proiouna as it the bereavement bad fallen
tpon his own family. He had shared their grief
and participated in their joy. But all this h past'
and he now took bia leave, now looked upon tlieir
faces for the last time upon earth. He had come
this morning to bid thm a long farewell.
If, in his parting remarks, he should apnea- moie
e- -o yiujjcr, dh would rely upon
the peculiar circumstances of the occasion, and
trust to the kiudnees of his hearers for. their ic
du'gfi C9. Dr. II. then proceeded to rpvinw .!,
Circumstances under which he was induced, eight
jC . IMr, iu ie a neia ot u-tiulnesd, which he
bad occupied for more thau sixteen years. Rich
mond was among the ecenea of Lis early youth.
He commenced t,U ministry here. He loved Vir
ginia urn! its people. Your church (he said) had a
flume for zeal, energy, and libenlitv, and you and
Others gave me the assurance that it still retained
its ancu-ut reputation, and was the best field of la
bor in the South. Thes,? were the prominent rea
sons of his coming. From the representations of
the church committee, and of Dr. Reynolds and
other brethren, he yielded aud accepted tue poti
Uon which now terminated.
Dr. II. then .lluued to his love for the people of
NaS-.vilU', and the pain which he experienced iu
tearing himself aw.iy fiom thim, avowing that in
changing thi field of his labors, he kjusIi'i neither
reputation, nor pecuniary guin, nor woildlv advan
tage. His role aim has been the glory of God. lie
then recapitulated the changes which had taken
place under his ministrations here. He bud re
ceived into the fellowship of the Church, 403 per
sons, 205 of whom ho bad baptiz -d. He had de
livered ever two thousand sermons, and cfhViited
at several ordinations. He might point to Rich
mond College, the Female Institute and the Leigh
Sir et Cburcb, as evident s oi the manner in which
bis- labors bad been blessed by God. The congre
gation has increased from 370 to 518, and the pew
rents which- -;re formerly I,200, now yielded
2,000. Iu the fulfi'liiient of his pastoral duties,
he had woiked from sunrise to midni-ht. The
vacation ei joyed by many bretl ren be had not
eou;ht. He gloried in toil aud labor, and tcorued
a life of cure and inactivity.
He would leave this treat church nrncnprnna orrl
bappy, aud would go to another, but not as a
Stranger. He would go to mingle among familiar
ecru. s,aud among friends with whom he had spent
sixteen jehrs of his existence. He would return
like a bird to its loved woodland retreat.
Warm lieaits and strong hands would greet hira.
Nevertheless, he would go with conflicting emo
tions. He loved Virginia and its ample fields its
warm h ait d and generous people. He loved this
beautiful city the most beautiful he bad ever seen,
and ahove all he loved the citizens, polite, courte
ous, and benevolent aa he had ever loutid them and
never would he leave tht m until he had endeavor
ed to express his gratitude to them. May iherich
est blessings of Almighty God ever rest upon the
people of Richmond, and of Virginia.
Dr. II. next refeired to the personal saeritices
which his removul would entail upon him, tut for
the beloved Redeemer's sake, he would calmly en
dure them all, and tur u-under the strong ties
which had retiined him here. He next spoke of
tle many acts of personal kindness of which be had
been the recipient a-biihtoasesiu bin path, which
he can never forget. What return, he asked, cm
I make forthtsef In the beatings of a grattful
heart, I can only thank you all.
He then proceeded to give the congregation his
parting admonitions. He told tbem that they could
not expect to escape trials und perplfxilien, and
that it was necessary that thy should act fully up
to their Christian duties, for the glory of Christ.
The uiol influential of all these was Love the
love of llis cauBe without which there wBs no true
religion. He also enjoined unwavering Faith and
fraiernul co-operation, urging them to labor iih
ut li ii'i;; 1, "d never to forget that th. ir in
terests depeu led upon God. He invoked them to
cberUi. aud sustain their institutions of learning
and to be faithful in all this until death.
It would have nffordod him pleasure to bave'met
bis successor, before leaving, but as it was other
wise ordained, he hoped thalGoJ would direct their
efforts, and seud to them a man after Uisowu heait
abounding in piety, industry, zeal, and faith
one who should combine the qualities of a scholar
and gentleman with the zeal and piety of a Chris
tian. He would ure them to houor such a mau
for their own sake, and for his sake. Do not, be
eaid, be ue-kctful; do not oppress hid heart aud
ply his hand. It is your work which he comes
to do, aud, therefore, give him your cordial sympa
thies, lor a faithful minister bus cares aud sorrows
which few, out of the piofetsioD, can leel. Dr. H.
bad olten warned the Church against a change of
pastors. If they adhered to the practice, thy
would not prosper, lie advised them to stand by
their minister, and let him not contemplate remov
al. Let him feel that you wilt sustain him, and that
his position is p rmaru nt, and bis oul will bo
trouger, aud Uoa'a bleasiug will be with Lim aud
Dr. IT. then remarked that the were aomeprti -nf ,
without God and without hope, whom he had ex
horted many times. He pointed th-ni to Chrl t as
willing and abld to SAVe them, but they would not
heed bitu. Hi xhortations were now ended, and
he bid them, this morning, a final farewill. He
Dext addressed his brethreu of the D aconship, re
minding them that the prosperity of the church do
pended mostly upou them He bid them an afl'ec
tionate farewell. Next, be cxpr. ssed his obliga
tiona to the choir for their grateful encouragement,
and iuvoked the Lord to bleas thetu with the rich
est rewards of llis grace, hoping that together, thev
would sing Lis praise in Ueaveu. He bid them "a
Addressing the young brethren and sisters, he
tol 1 Hu m they were the hope of the Church, aud
urged them at once to commerce the war of use
fulness; to be always in their places, .Iwavs aealoin
in the cause, aud prayerful, and thus the, would
escape not only the auares iuto which they would
otberwiMj (.,11, b it be mow acceptable unto God
After ei joining them to seek imm-diate entr.nca
iuto the sacramental hosts, ba bid t'.eni farewell
and addressed the seuior brethren and sinters up'
on whose browa, the gray locks were gathering.
Soon they and he would fiui.h their work. A few
more baltlea and their victory would be complete
As the sp aker uttered: "Veuerble brethren and
listers, farewell," hia emotion became more per
ceptible, while hia eyes fide i with tear. Continu
ing, he said: "our prajer meeting, aud our anxious
conaultauow-, all, all are over, but 70a will not
esae to pray. Woile you remain lu your own
happy homes, I go to a di.taut H. IJ I a-k tb.i
you will rememher me, an 1 pray that I miy bedn
livvred from all aivaise influenc.s. Was aim
again; Lot ou earth, but iu Heaven, (lie her
quoted two oUims Iro n the l075tu hymn, which
bad been snug by the choir at the coiiiuifncetiie.ni
of the eervicea ) la conclusion, hesa d. "The L rd
Lies you aud keep you. iltj be cuss hia plory
to auiue upou you, aud lift up the l:ji,i oi LU coun
tenance to you lorevei."
Alter a brief, but impressive prayer, by Rev.
Wr.Waltii.il, Dr. Howell slated fiat wt.iie the cbo.r
ung, h-i would come dowu to the platform, iu Irj.
of the pulpit, and bid the brethreu farewell II
accordingly did to, and a large number of the cut
grepation wnt lorward, and with tearful eyiaao
sobbing vulees grtsp'd the haul of their b ljv.
pastor (or the Uat lime. Altogether, the aceu
was a tuojt afTcCiiug one, and uoe but the Cal.ou
hearted could have witnessed it without beiu
moved to iidoess, if not to weeping. Dr. Uow '
pronounced a par .log bene l.ctioo, nitbeconr
gallon them dlaperaed, JiicAmanJ Whig.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1857.
The Democracy and Alien Suffrage.
The question whether the soljects of for
'go govemraenta phall be not only allowed
bat eDcoaraged to come into this country, and
assume all the high franchises of the Dative
horn citizen, both in the States and territo
ries, is one of immense moment, not only to
Tennessee, bat to the whola Union. In their
insane Inst for power and plander, some of the
more reckless leaders of modtrn sharu democ
racy, have avowed the affirmative of tLis pro
position. But we are happy to know snd be
lieve that 60me, indeed, comparatively many
of the purer and better and mere conscien
tious men of that party, who hold high and re
sponsible places in the government, and the
majority cf the reflecting rank and file of the
party, spurn the doctrine with all their heart..
We saw a noble and gratifying exhibition of
this fact, in the Senate of the United Sute?,
whilst the Minnesota Territorial bill was un
der discussion when Biggs, Bkown, Bayaed,
Clay, Davis, Rusk, and others threw them
selves into the breach to shield the country
and the Constitution of the country from such
monstrous doctrines. It was truly a gratifying
spectacle for the native son of the land, of
whatever party, to behold. But that meas
ure, the favorite one of the abolitionists, hav
ing, in this instance, the infamously notorious
Hale, as its champion. This result was as
mortifying to native democrats, as it was to
the members of the American party. Espe
cially was this the case in the South, where the
people and their representatives feel a deep in
terest in staying this mighty freesoil tide.
In view of these facts, we werj astonished
to find Gen. ITagris taking his position openly
and boldly in favor of Alien Suffrage in the
territories, and Ihe power of States to make
voters of them upon the day of their arrival
upon our shores, in direct antagonism to what
we are persuaded is the settled sentiment of
bis party In Tennessee; it is certainly in con
flict with the conservative sentiment of that
party of which he claims the support, as evi
denced both by the discussions and vote on the
Minnesota bill above referred to. Gen. LIak
kis has staked much uponjhia subject; he has
entered into long and labored arguments to
justify his position, and has made it one of the
leading points in the canvass. We apprehend
that the public mind has not undergone much
change, however, through his defence of it.
We cannot yet believe that native American
citizens, properly imbued with a devoted love
of their country, and feeling a just pride in our
institution0, can so easily consent to share their
rights and prerogatives, with the offscourings
of foreign governments. And if we are not
mistaken in this opinion, we desire to pro
pound the question to such democrats as we
have indicated, if they are willing to cast their
suffrages for one who is defiantly trampling
their honest convictions and principles under
foot? Are you willing to condemn such men,
true and tried of your party, as we have nam
ed, as well as to forego your own principles,
merely to elevate temporarily, Gen. IIakris
to the Governorship ? If this were one of the
well known landmarks of your partyv and had
he sanction of your purest leaders, we should
not ask you to ignore it. But it is not such.
t is the peculiar view of a few of your leaders,
and as we eincerely believe of but an insignifi
cant minority of your party. It is therefore
no waiver of your democracy, to vote and
wpeak against it, aud the men who are rash
enough to advocate it. In voting ngaiu6t Gen.
IlAitRis on this score, yon but emphasize your
democracy, by acting in concert with the ex
pressed opinions of some of the greatest aud
he.-t men of the democratic party. If you de
spise the doctrioe, how can it be that you sup
port its advocate? Can you compromise your
judgment and sacrifice your piiuciples, when
every feeling of your nature and every impulse
of an elevated patriotism impel you to a dif
ferent course ?
ISeUold the Difference.
Two years ago, foreigners got up a riot in
Louisville, shooting down Americans in the
streets, and brought upon themselves swift
punishment for the exhibition of their mur
derous propensities. Immediately the sham
Democratic presses of Tenneasee and elsewhere
denounced the Americans of Louisville for
turning upon their assailants, and endeavored
to hold the American party of the country re
sponsible for what they were pleased tocharge
as a nece-ary consequence of American prin
ciples. They were vehement in their denun
ciation?, and to this day profess to be shocked
at the bare mention of Louisville. They had
no voice to condemn the foreigners who com
menced the bloody work; but vented all their
rage upon the Native Americans who did but
resent the murderous outrages commenced up
on them, unexpectedly, and without cause.
The city of New York has recently been
the theatie of terrible riots, far exceeding
those of Louisville, in all ti at demands con
demnation. These riots were commenced on
the fourth of July, by f reigti Democrats, who
fought each other and the police with hellish
hate; and since, at intervals, down to the 15th
inst., riots' have continued. Foreigners huve
been the principal parties to them at one
time thousands of them combining to resist
the police in the discharge of their duty.
These outbreaks of foreigners indicate the ex
tent of the mob spirit which prevails amongst
them, ouly needing occasion to cull it forth in
r -sistance to law, in murJer and plunder. Bu
behold the difference. The Democratic press
es eo swift to condemn and denounce the
Americans of Louisville have nothing to sav
agaiust the riots ot foreigners, by which the
streets of New York have been drenched iu
blood, the laws and their executors put at de
fiauce, aud the rtign of anarchy inaugurated.
We ask the people of Tennessee to note this
significant fact! If the presses of a powerful
party, from motives of policy, or any other
unworthy motives, fail or refuse to condemn
such bloody riots as those which have recent
ly occurred in New York, how long will it be
before foreigners will feel that they are licens
ed to riot and murder, to sack and pillage, as
they may list! Oh, what a cause for 6haiue
is such dereliction of duty. We trust that
nil who value peace and quiet who love the
institutions which have sheltered arid protect
ed them will bear it iu miud. Socially
khould every American let it real upon hi
imnd, aye, rankle in hia heart, and incite him
to constant and unflinching opposition to the
party which throws the mautle cf its protec
tion over foreign rioters, and plead their
cause against the eons of the soil. M'e trust
'here is not an American iu Tennessee who
will Dot permit auch things aa these to arouse
hitu,to action, Jecided and energet to in this cat.-Va---
T tey owe it to themael vea, not U than
to their country, to exhibit their eieoratioo of
the tnoo.troua wickeJue which ojnly ap
prove or silently tolerate the Insolence, and
crime of foreigner; and all to secure votes to
prolong the tuiaruU of tham Democracy.
Let jour spirit, Americana of Tnuvae, be
laanifcaud la tU balloSbyx 00 tla day of
The Union and American finds a convenient
channel for the escape of some of its virtuous
indignation towards the American party, in
the alledged fact that the Know Nothing press
are charging Gov. Johssoh with being in fa
vor of such an amendment to the constitution
as will make the Supreme Judges elective by
the people. If any such charge has been
mide against the individual named, by any
American paper in this State, we have not ob
served it. A few day's ago, in reference to
the Governor's pet amendments, we took oc
casion to state precisely what he was f r, re
specting the Judges of the Supreme Court,
and that was limiting their term of office to
twelve year?, iostead of during life or good be
haviour. The Union and American is very
sweeping in its declaration, and includes the
whole American press in the charge of making
a false representation of Gov. Johnson's po
sition on thi3 subject. It may or may not
have seen Euch a charge in some American
paper; but we are sati-fied that it has seen
nothing in our paper to justify its allegation.
But we consider the proposition of Gov. Johs
on, in the present state of the country, about
as exceptionable, as that which it is alleged
the American press attribute to him. We re
gard all his political heresie?, such as his
amendments to the Federal Constitution, his
White Basis, &c, as most dangerous and mis
chievous, and no American press need go be
yond the simple iruth, to furnish the people
ample reason, for repudiating hira. Of all
men who have imposed themselves apon an
intelligent public, by the arts and wiles of the
demagogue, Gov. Johnson, in our opinion, is
the most thoroughly and universally excep
tionable. It would be well for the people of
Tennessee, and perhaps for those of the whole
country, if his political and public career,
should be forever ended, the momeut he va
cates his present office. IJe is a leper on the
body politic, and any party would be vastly
bent fitted by purging ifself of him. If the
Union and American desires to defend Gov
JunNsoN's radicalisms, of any or every hue and
shade, it will find its hands quite full in ad
dressing itself to the real charges to which he
t3"In 1832, Mr. Clay proposed to dis
tribute the proceeds of the public lands
amongst the States I r a limited time, the old '
policy to be resumed in the contingency of war. .
Commenting on this, the Union aal American
The very contingency which Mr. Chy speaks of
has siuce occurred. We have had a war with ,
Mexico. The government become a borrower of
money for umny millions, and to-djy her indebted
ness is $30,963,909 64, for the payment of a very
iirg- uioporuon oi wnicti me proceeds received for
the public lamts is v'eJgeJ by a sotcUl act of Con
gress. II r Cl.v w as living, would be not sav,
tiiio Hiiuivits 01 ueuv oeiore even loaning,
much less giving, the proceeds of these lauds to
Nc ; Mr. Clay would say no such thing. lie
would poiut to the thirty millions surplus rev
enue in the Treasury, and say appronriaie that
to the payment of the public debt, and dis
tribute the proceeds of the sales of the public
lands amongst the States. A surplus in the
Treasury invites extravagance, peculation, all
sorts 01 corrupt propositions, and it should
not be allowed to remain there a day whilst we
have a public debt.
t37 The Democratic State Convention of
Vermont met at Rutland on the 16th inst.
Amongst the resolutions adopted is one, as we
learu by telegraph, approving the course of
Gov. WalKer in Kansas. LIow will the por
tion of the Southern Democracy, who de
nounce Gov. Walker, reconcile it to their prin
ciples to co-operate with the Vermont breth
ren? Is Walker to be regarded as a sound
democrat in Vermont, and an unsound demo
crat in the South?
p?f We learn from the Montcom erv ( A In
Mail that Hon. A. II. Stephens, of Georgia,
and Hon. Jas. L. Peon, of Alabama, oppose
the administration for sustaining Gov. Walker
of Kansas. The Mail intimates that probably
a large portion of the Alabama Democracy
w 1,1 oppose me administration, aud form anew
The Gubernatorial Canvass.
We have already published cheering no-
counts from Spans, Cookeville, and Guinsboro'
of the debates between the candidates for the
Chief Magistracy of the State. We have pri
vate advices of an equally cheering and en
couraging character from Carthage and Leb
anon. Our friends may rely upon if, the
American standard-bearer, is bearing himself
nobly, and is daily overpowering his able com
petitor. Ci izens of this place who went to
Lebanon to hear the debate there, return-,!
exultant, jubilant, fully satibfied with the man
ner in whicM llatton had triumphed. Thev
speak, too in high terms of the reception the
good people of Wilsor gave the "school bo"
ou his arrival. .It was the greatest demonstra
tion of popular affection ever made there. It
was participated in by thousands the ladies,
Heaven bless them! takine a most consmc.n-
ous part. It was an ovation of which any one
mignt leel proud; and gratified are we to learu
that Bob's speech on the occasion was equal
to it '.hat he achieved for himself a reputa
tion for higher and lof.ier eloquence, than anv
one deemed him capable of.
Harris vi Harris-Gift ti Sale.
Upon almost every position assumed by Ihm
G. Harris t:i this canvas, the strongest witu.-ss in
troduced by IIatton against him U Isaasf G. Har
ris. When he denied the cohtititutionalitu of giv
iiujaway lauds by theGeneral Gov, ruraeut, Hatto
produced his votes while in Congress, showing that
he had voted away at lea-t forty millions of acr, s of
the puolio domain. To this II -rris attempted tore
ply that the l.ud were sJJ not donate l-nr. ....
ci.lly the Arkansas lands. Every one who has
heard the di.-cu-siou between them, on this poirt i
.n ...nit...i 1... 1 e I
win icv.uiic uuw earucruy ru vehemently Har
aia arguea that the sppropropriation of land to
Aikansas was a tale and not a Kifu Now it just so
haupens that Mam O. Iltrri ia himself 00 the
record, pronouncing it a gift I
Iu the Meuiphi Memorial tha vry mention of
which, now seems 10 infunatf hira U arris himself,
says the Uuds ere ,doHaUJn to Arkansas. We
q jot a sentence from tb,t document reitemhor
it a Isham G. Harris talking. The Memorial
The Slate of Arkania, with its boundl a rat
url resources, but meagre, as yet in pupuluiou,
wiib a jual appreciation of the far-reaching magnt
tude ot ihenl j-ct, has made an aDDroDriatioo of
lunjn donated to her by Conyrens, which if they can
bo husbanded, will prove ultimately, amply sa(5
cient to tecum this firt link io the great cliaio
which is to tund the two extreme of the Republic
Such ia the language of the memorial. Isaaii G.
IIakris, as a citizen of iltmpkit. having no motive
to tnirtpreut facta, say tie lands were "DO
NA I r.D to Arkansas; now aa a euMdilits for (jo-
trfor, he argues that they were sUJ to Arkansas
A candidate fjr Governor ia Tennessee was never
ctutit at so tui j small and coutempeio kicks
as Isham G. Harris. While b lacks the brjius
to sustain him, be haa every necessary iuclinauoo
ia b as consummat a demagogue as AuJraw
Johusou. AVux fill IltgUter.
Tax Scoaa aao Cotton Caora. The New Or
I --ana D iu of the 11th eiy:
We are reciving favorable accounta of the uar
cans. With tbe present prop-cl of 323,000 hhfa,
it fully realiaod, the money market will soon feel ha
lavurabla tffcci. Cotlou la doinj very welt, aa far
as it baa proo, but it must not be overlooks that
t'.e momh of backwardness checks all hopes of aay
thing mors than an average yirld. lbs dcrrae
at all th porta now reach' 685.0vO bales to Km be
added from 40,000 to 60.000 bales destroyed bv fire
aud loat at aj, wt.kh would tot reach any lu-rkvl
exteprlufx . $hu tbu , cmsgtd
G0YEE2T02 WALKER'S PEOCLAStATIOS!
United States Troops ordered ont.
On Wednesday evenin?, the 15th inst.. Gov.
Walker i-eued a proclamation to the people of Kan
sas, notifying them that he had summoned to his
aid the troops of the United Stat-s to assist him in
enforcing the hws. The occasion of the proclama
tion was the action of the Fre State pirty, in p r
eistins in giving practical efficiency to the l.gila
tion of th bo-us Legislature of Topeka, and rent
ing the collection of tax- s. The Top. ka body had
p-issed law conferring charters upon certain towns
and bodies, with ihe privilege of eleC iog Mayors
Jumces of the Peace, Ac, under them. The atl
tempt to use these charters, and the refusal to pay
taxes, brought matters to an iSMie at once betweeD
the Free Sute party and the constituted autboriiies
of the Tenitory. Gov. Walker baa met the emer
gency in a proper spirit proclaimed bis intention
to maintain and enforce the laws, cJIect the taxes,
and as a precaution ordered out the troops of the
Lnited Stat. s. stationing tbematLwrer.ee. He
pronounces the course of tbe Free State partv trea
sonable, calling upon all its adherents to aid io the
enforcement of ibe laws and maintaining the public
assuring au tnat in case ot obedience the
past Bhnll be forgotten.
Yltr arSuinS the matter at length, Governor
Walker makes the fo.lolug appeal to the citizens
Your p'irpoae, if carried Into effect in the mode
designated by you, by putting your laws forcibly
into execution, would involve you in the guilt and
crime of treason. You stand now, fellow citizens
upon the brink of an awful precipice,, and it be
comes my duty to warn you ere you take the fatal
lep into the guif below. If your proceedings are
not arrested you will necessarily destro the peace
of this Territ. ry and ino"ve it in all the horrors of
civil War. I-Wurn v-ui then hfn" it ;.. . i . .
- j .j iuv latr,
, to recede from the perilous position ia which you
I appeal once more to your reason snd patriot
is n. I ai-k you in the name of our cnnnin in ih
- Jt VMVI
name or the Cousiituiion und of th Uuion, to de
sUt from this rebeliion. I app-al once more to
your love cf couutry, to your regard for it- peace,
prosperity and reputation, to jour ff.-cdon for
your ives and thiidren, nnd to all thece pitrioiic
motives which ought to influence American citi
zens, to abandon this contemplated revolution. If
you have wrongs, rednes them ihrou-h ttie peace
ful instrumentality of the bdllot-vjox, iu the mode
prescribe J by the laws of your couutry.
As all arguments heretofore so olten addressed
bv me to, have failed as yet to produce any effect
upon you, I have deemed it necis-ary for your
safety, and that of the Territory, and to save you
from the perilous consequences of your own acts,
under ihe authori'y vested in me by the President
of the United States, to order an adequate force of
the troops of the United Slates iuto your vicinae
to perfoim the painful duty of arr sting your r-vo
'utionary proceedings. Let me iu plore you not to
compel me to appeal to that military power hich
is required iu the last resort, to protect the gov
eminent of your country. yOU cannot carry your
rebellious purpoBts intj eff ct wiihout coming ii.to
unavoidable and open conflict with the troops ar,d
government of the United States.
Let me adjure you, then, once more, to abandon
these proceedings before you involve yourselves in
the crime of treason, and sut j ct the people of the
city of Lawrence to all the horrors and calamities of
insurrection snd civil war. If you will now deeUt
from the proj- cted resolution, the past will be for
gotten as ftr as practicable; but if you persist in
pacing thece laws and cnyiug them into execu
tion, thus defying and superceding the government
of your country, the deplorable consequences must
be upon your heaisand those of your associ ites.
It will b my purpose if you still persist, to pare
all bloodshed as I tr as pr?c iaable, and subject the
lead rs and proj. ctors of this revolutionary move
ment to the puni-hment prescribed by the lsw. I
will accompany the troops to Lawrence with a
vie to prevent, if possible, any conflict, and
in the sincere hope that the revolutionary move
ment contemplated by you, aud now so neirly ac
complished, will, ere it is too late, be abandoned
If you can be infl lenced by no other motives,
the evident fact that the power of the government
is adequate to prevent the accomplishment of jour
purpose, should induce you to desist from these
CSThe following are Washington dispatches to
the Kew York pipers:
The instructions relative to the Mexican treaty
are prep, red. fehuantepec is to be acquired. The
lival Tehuantepeo grantees, Garay aud the Sloo
interest, have compromised. The Government
takes the matter iuto its own hands, as I advised
three momh ago.
Geueral Cass is of opinion that, in default of any
permanent government in Nicaragua, it is our duty
to sffurd protection to our citizens and commerce,
and be lully maintains the position taken iu
his letter to the Walker meeting in the Park last
year, and beiug sustained by Mr. Buchanan's letter,
when Secretary of S ate, to Mr. Ilise, the Am. ri
can Charge to Central America, on the subject of
the Nicaragua route.
The President is much perplexed about the Lon
don ai,d Paris misMous. Mr. Dallas won't resign,
aud Mr. Mason won't ditto.
The Washington correspondent of the New York
Ueral 1 says:
Mr. Forsyth, our Minister to Mexico, will retain
his pofition under therotition rule, till the expira
tion of his commission. I underetaud the Admtn
is'.ration will not consent t a much longer delay
in the payment of our claims upon the govern
ment. Impoitant instructions are now being prepared
for Mr. Forsyth, which among other things im at
obtaining the right of way over the Isthmus of
Tehauutepcc, or securing a cession of the same,
lso a cession o! Soaora and Lower California,
upon liberal terms. Gen. Caea expresses great
anxiety, I understand, to secure these two States.
The Secretary of War, and the Secretary of the
Navy are now completing the arrangements and
have already selected the oflicers Lieut. Craven,
of the Navy, and Lieut. Mickler, of the army to
make explorations for a ebip caual near the Isth
mus of Darien, by way of the Atrato and Turaudo
tiv. rs. They will start aa soonaa practicable.
Tnis expedition is looked upou as one of great im
portance. Cairo and Fultou ltailroad.
The adjustment of the grant of land made to the
Stales of Arkansas and Missouri by ihe act ol Con
grens approved February, 1853, to aid in the con
struction of a rulroad from a poiut on the MiaU
sippt river, opposite Cairo, WinoN, via Lit:ls Rock,
to the Texas boundary, near Fulton, in Arkansas,
has recently been completed at the General Land
Office, and pproved by the Secretary or the Inte
rior. This road is three hundred and one milea in
length, running diagonally ihrjuh the south-eastern
portion of Missouri and the entire Sute of Ar
kans.s, formii g a greut connecting link between
the Illinois Central and the Texas Pacific Raihoid,
now in process of construction. The Cairo and
Fultou road is, therefore, not only a prrj -ctof great
local importance, but one eminently national ia its
commercial and social a-pecu.
Ti e amount of land already apportioned to the
States unter the grant is is follo: io Missouri 68,.
000 acres, and to Arkansas 1,063 000, making a
lot.lc f 1,125.000 acres.
Th- grant to aid in ttie construction of branches
from L ttle Kock to Fort Smith, and from Hope
fi Id, opposite Memphis, Tennessee, to Little Kock,
is now in process of adjustment, ami will ere long
be also ccr.ified to tbe b.ate. States.
(From the Banking-house of William T. Smithsoo.)
Wai-hinotoji, D. C, July 16, 1857.
There has been couciderable activity in the Land
Warrant market for tbe last five or six days, aud
prices have auvanced several cents per acre since
ihe publ cation of our last weekly report.
I am rttuitling to my correspondent, and pay
ing at m counter, the loilawing rates to-lay :
For 160 acre warrants 95 cents per acre.
80 do. S5 do.
120 do. 91 do.
40 do. fl 10 do.
Soctbxrb Wheat Caor. We Ura from a cir
cular issued ia Charleston, S. C, aome interesting
facta relative to (he Southern wheat crop, and to
Cnarleaioa as a market for it. From exienaiw ob
ervationa iu Georgia aoJ Tennesaee, it ia confi
dently stated ibat It U much the larprat ever
grow B Ja those Slates tbe estimate be lug three
and a balf millions of bushels, besides 004 mid on
the produce of North and South Carolina. It ia
also estimated that C&alleStOQ will receive ail ot the
Utter an 1 the greater portiooof tbe former proba
bly 250,000 barrels of flour, aud 1,600,000 buab la
of heat, Lorn. J-ju.
a. T. sibtlstt. a.e.M'onss. j t m',x,um
JJAETLETT, II'COMB & CO.,
SO. 25 LUES, 10 C322I2C1AL ET
b.U.NT .LOUIS, 5IO.
tW libaral ck adtaac m aJ B Cojuif-anaaia.
W.H.OOBDOM A CO. WM. F. BRTA, I
Jul ii -Sau haaavtaa, Toa.
ClIIItT Ilt?l. W tav aa lUrntiM,
J. JfasJc.ty fciajl 4. u. UoytiX.
Foil At Gl'ST,
GODEY'3 BOOK for August, juat received by
Jali23 HAGAN BB0.
TALKIE K0TI05S FOE AUGUST,
, Jort received by HaGAN A BEO.,
Wl1' Market A Union Streets
ELISfl A KENT KANE.
BY WILLIAM ELDER.
TW anrHriDcin? the LIKB or DS. KtNE. we are bat in.
X licipating tbe i bea of thoo.-and and tens cf thomands
of the admireraof that great man.
Rlf.n. k.un . ... 1 r.:AH . ....
o K' " iicu-i oi mececeased and en-
Joj.nga larKe share of hi- confidence, Ir. tider ia well
. J - .CC.
m ' WH0rk., ,W,U bl uel in oe hand-one octavo vol
ITA'm M,elqui.1.la r,ver' 'Pect the superb volomes
taio ncf full-face portrait, exrc:ed on teel. ai well as
envravir, of hia rea.cience. tomb, meda a ic
eo!d .I8"-" tbi,S 7,rA ,ar8 celadon it will be
torn at Uieljw price of $1 50.
HOBE THAN$3C0 030 SJLD WITm 9 M0STHS
DR. KANE'S GREAT WORK,
Is no being read by more thin two hundred thousand
ptr-cn'.oid and joime, learned anj anlearntd. It
Is just the boo wbich fh uid be owned anil
- read by every Axericio.
500 KEWS PAPERS
fcave earn pronounced it the most remarkable and marvel
ous work ever publi.-hed.
THE HlIIEIt; JOl'ltALS
and the most distinguished navans of Europe are extra va
.pant in its pr.ise.
Itis more tnterrstin; than
be:ng a faitbrul aciount of privaiiooa and hardah'p. the
narrative of which car,not be re. d without a ihudder.
OVlt MOST ETIlIVE.Vr ?IE
have vied with e ich other in extol. ing its merits.
Two vols., octavo, Superbly Illustrated.
Three Hundred Engriiviugs.
Price $5 iO.
DR. IUXfc'S FMST NARRATIVE.
The Caitied Mates Orinrtell Expedition
iu Search of Mr John Frankliu,
Du ing the jeara 1650 51.
A Personal JTa'rative, by I'lisha Kbst Kaki, M. D . tj
8. N. One volu-ne bvo. . upwards of 55o page-, contain
ing 2') Steel Plates and Wj d Engraving, inrmding a
fine ateel Port ait of sir Joan Franklin, bein tne omy
one ever engraved in America. Also, a BioaaaruT cr
PsAsamf , b 8. Austis Aixibmb, Et. t w.
This work is totally -listinot frcm the second Arctic Ex
pedition, and embrace n.uuh valuable an: intere-ting
matter never befjr-published. I. shou d be owned by ail
who have purchased the last Expeoiuon, aa it makes Lu
Kaxs' works co -plete.
A PHOTOGKAPif OF DE. KANE,
Tasta raoa Lira bv Bkadt, cr Ntv Yob.
Price 5 u .
COL J. C. FREMONT'S EXPLORATIONS.
PREPARE BV THE ALT OR,
AND EMBi ACINI ALL HIS EXPEDIT'OSS.
Superbly llliiMraied with St-el 11 a tea
und. Mood llt, entcrxved under the iaime'iiaie
superintendence of Col. Vkittto.n, mostly from lguer
reoty jtt Uaeo od he tp -t, and will te is-ued in a etyle
to match l'r. Kane'.- oi ka. It will also contain a new
Keel Portrait, b in ihe only correct lUentej ol the au
thor ever published.
Two Voljrre.', Octavo $5 00.
BRAZIL AND THE BRAZILIANS.
BY REV. It. P. KIDD6R,
OF TBB MKTHODIST iriSCN'PAL CHCBCU
BY KEV. J. C. FLE l'l HER,
CF TBI PHtSBTTKMJAS CBUHCH.
This new and splend.dlv-illustraled work (one la-ae
of Dr. Kane's Arctic Exploration,) is the joint effort of
utc u.i.KU(Ciivroiini jiu, as irveieri nd as mis-
i inurit-V rn,i nn. in un i ffi -i . 1 ;. .... .... .
i - ... ""'.. . puuiuu s ficuoi; Secre
tary of ihe Lnited hia:es Legation at hio.) have had a lnna
and varied experience in a land full of intere t whtther
we regard it j a r.atural, c.mmercial, political or moral
point of view, price .3 ui).
-V Anv nf t h ,hnr. wnrlr. k , n v. . . . ., .
of postage by reimttiug the iub iiher pice.
CHILDS &, PKTERSON
002 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
J. B LIPP1NCOTT A CO., 20, N. Fourth ft Phila
PHI I LIPS KAMI'S. N A Co'.. 18. Winter VrBostoS'
SrttLDON. BLAKEVAN A CO., 115, Na'aau Vt New
York. G. P. PUTNAM A CO , 221, Broadway, New'VorT
APPI.EG ATK A CO., 4S, Ma n 8t , C.nciLnati 9 G
GRIGGS A CO., Ill, Lae St., Chicao. "
THU undersigned --III be In Nashville, Tenn on
Wednesday, the 2!th inst.. foi the purpose oi" ellin
bis dwellins' boue . in that citv. Na o- vina .. ... . "
a hall and seven rooms, with side ga'e la, endoed .ri.h
b'inds above and below; a kitchen, tervant ro m-, p-ctrv
bath-houFe, canl ge house andstaDles. All tnolo-, d wiih
mrntantial brick and I'on encing; al?o, a hdrant in the
yard, all in good repair. Pu rcn.isers can tee me at tre
Methodist Publishing Hou?e for aix or eight davs nclud nar
the1:9th. Ihe Irmi ol s-ale wi I bel.beral. Thosewihin
to purchase will do well to cill on me at tho time specifled
aa I wih to sell. In the meantime, informnt on can beob
tained from G. S. New om. Dr. A. L. P. Oreea or R. CI
Gardner, E.-q , of Naahville. ' V'
Maco, GA.iuylS. J. E. EVANS
Uuiin A American publish to the amount of $ 50."
I WILL open and h II an election for Governor, mem
bersof Coagr.s arid I rgi-iuro in 'he seve-al civil Dii
tricUof Davidson county, on Thurt-dav, ih day of An
gnst. The Constables in the several disiric;a are 1 erebv
authorfied to hld said election.
TheCoantv Gourt have appoin terl the foMowtnt; persons
to act as Judges and Cler a in the different H ards and D.a
tricta of the Cooniy.
Jnroas isn Clurbs.
Dbt. No. 1 1st Ward i emp e O Harris. J. hn Coltart and
2 " Thoa J. Hnil-, W. H. Town.end and
M. M. Monahan.
8 " l w L.ni r - 2- We1I'r- ni R-
W Porter G. M. Prown. Clerk
4 " John W. Martin, J.W. Felt, and W.
8 " D. F. Carter, Wafon Tannoy and J
C " Jo KranriH, Thos W. Chilton and
V- A. BUKh-V. W. Pettifor,
T " W. A. Paris, J. L. Jarrell and Isaac
8 Nicho i P. Hnrb f, Wm. Harrison
and M Ttin C. Cotton.
Dist. No. 8. John Corlev, Watt. McMurrv and John Greer
J. Corl-v. Ir and Greer.
8 Moaea McRilley, Georae W. CharPon and
Thos. J. Minn I,. Charlton a d P. J Cnurh
" 4 Timo-hy Drdson, E. Ha-rilton and Ben Hurt
F. R.GIravrsarid W n0i o i.
5 Ahie, Rnaell, R. H. Wallace and W. D Ea-
her V. G Roe a-d N N Cox.
" 6 W. H. B n., b'i, Joel A 'ill,
Austin W. P. Hookr-r and oel A Patt'e.fr.
7- J hn II. Hope, W. C Il.dey and Janes Ra-
an A. tVl.'ifmnr and H. U. Wallace.
" 8 Wm. Og.lvie. W. C. lUm.ev and Jas. Rains
J. A. Ramey and J, hn I'ains.
8 w- H. Hapana Thos. B Jfhnon ad Andrew
Oecory d. I uo and To. Whlt ltt.
" 10 J W r. Msnninr, W p. Harding and Jas. M.
Hak ns . Cren-h,wand W C Hu'rhett.
11 Wm. Fdni'Ston.H. Compton and Allen Cotton
W. tineil arid P. Carrpbell.
" 15 Je-e J rd'n. W. K. Watkins and John M.
Jon!in Sara. Da idon.Jr.
" 18 B-nl. Coa, W. G. Sheitnn and W. Dotier 0
Ivelland W. MrQuav.
14 James L Greer. Jamea Ra.e! and SVelton
Drmos Win. Dtoo-s and Wm. Frat er
" 1" Jhn f. Pri. hett, Tho. J. Allison and Moei
Greer J.ihn liadev and V. Haia'ed
14 Jm Y. Vffiim, Kocer P-rram and James
M. D inn O ( htrlton ard Dr. Kagwe I.
IT Jjrre FuV'ium. Wm Osborne and M. CaVy
am. Dam an I K. J. Crider.
137. Stop, Hirm Vacgi an and A. C. Whi e A.
F. T.im an.l John D. Krien.
" 1 W. H. Ha-rbiin. W. B. H idaoo and John Tay
lor .1 IUII an i (;e-.
' 2U W O Hall. W. M.D.snrikes and W. 8. Foster
Wr. - n r . V .., Q If J . 1.1.
21 Andrew Hooper, Thos. T. founders and J. Yar-
brnngfi Geo. Kee trt and Ja. Phiidps
ii Georga W. fsmpr!!, Geo. W. Wa krr and G
Mr hli E L. Crocker aud Ceo. Webber.
" 23 W.J. Drake, David hoiston snd I la Wil
Uams Hrllingtoa Hjde ad John Drake.
M. M. W Uin-rn. B. F. Blnklev and Ed Grevas
Ttwel E herlv ao I Jne J tinaoo.
S5 Dennis l'or:er, af b Ma o and Jamea M. Lea
M. II. Lowe and leu Hloan.
Jilytl td J. K. IDMf.ND.-ON.SherlT.
Furnish n anil Fancy Goods.
TC8T recelrel per Expre-s a choice lot of Ladies and
l Gentleaieo's Drea-to,r Ca-es ; Work Boxes, famished
and nnfurni-hed. Al, lvry. Wood ant a v.r.y ol
Palm Leaf Fan; Hair, Tooth, Nail, Feb and tl.vn
Brusbr.; Pocket Bor-ka, I'orlmoQics, fcai.rs and fctraue
reor.. Ac. rorialebj
JB'y J u. Motile
wiiiti: & c tu.oitKn kii lit is.
O1. ?ik.C.,?h,IU Bw e'mP''. ranging ,n a.M
vy from 111 to 131 ehr-s in the Back We can now fit evtrv
sis, aud warrant ail the Cner grades, For aiobv
J. i. WcGILL.
JrSl o band another Invoice cf aeaaoaab! Underwear
of Linen, e.ik. U.I. Threl. Gaaa AUnno. ZIZ
Uottua. aod a variety of other styles.
J. H. McGILL.
RECEIVED hls dav a auperb assort ment of Tle. plain
Ulaca Satlo and Silk, and a va lety of Fanev eo ora.
JalJr J. tt. MeolLU
ii ai.i- hum:.
A NOTHIS Invoica U focaa, vartoca styl, recdvad
A and lor aaie by
1. H McGILU
2IHO A.M M.UDIMJ rol l luk
HN'lOVK ,riB)rBt Coiira, regular atilca.
ID I t b IIAii J fUldlLl f.,1 r. . ...... -
J") S1 J. U. auGILL;
8SIT EOSOMI ASD tLAXL STCI3
A8MLL Wt of haod thtft ttoauan., and a eapplj
f baaulJal Pia.l atwts rwcuc4 and lor .) b
i1 1- J.U. asUlLL.
TKAVI LINU 'IKL"vKU
UJM ka yet a few ts.t qaaltty olc LrUur I 'ranks
and Ulaw, aad a kst a! cheaper sty Ira
imi ti. , J. H. UcGIU,
U( lHSstl. OLOVt.H.
Jrrt rac!v4 a sb I lotcf l.gtt Drsa BacktUa Glavws
aid a vaocty at otiar jtt tar aa by '
. , J. McGILL,
Laiiea'aed Gcatlaasea'a Vifatauag tuors.
11. wrar wf roant and Ituics atrt.
A'ew Wlieut Flour,
Jl'ST rttltJ and ao la tiuira t'sd aga a Wheat
roar. ia ita), A and S fxai l,,,,,, ,
aVara'a kij Is, aed tor Kum by aU a Afc f .
UiT-i. C-f. at-, ixa, bf Ji,
er iD want of a superior article or news toa
Book Ink. Mn f)nt k parvinr nrTiraw. for pmAm
aa IUUWIJ fA t) BAJ3 CBaV"
cheap for cash. apr25 8MITJ. CAMP iiO.
SODA FOUNTAIN, AT
"u- , on v jerry nreet. is an reauy iu,
the Summer, to supply the thirsty with delicious beerage.
apr4 CRARLI-il MILLER.
Egia- RAGS. I will pay 3 cents
J Cash for good Cotton aDd Linn Kags.de
hveredat my Rag Store on the North-east corner of the
Square. Woolen and Silk Rags are not wanted.
. dec5 w. 8. WHITEMAN.
TO PRINTERS. We have
a rood Suner Ronl Prxi nurli new and
d perf ;t order.whicb we will "eil at a bargain.
dec2S tf SMITH, CAMP A CO.
RECEJVED THIS DAY
iKDioraocs Facbs of tbb FaxTH Gliddon A No'.t.
BOAT llFB I!l EOTPT ASD N'CBIA.
Tbb Noatb-Folk; OR,NoawiT asd Swapaa.
Dtxsvob Fbrxack; or, thi Clcb of lira.
To Brown'b School Dats.
Gbicb TaeMaa: pa. Lot a A9B Pbisciplb.
A Dam Gbakmb of MoFBiCAT Mrs. OUphant.
Tbb Hmm.fS of GarEKHtrasT Mrs. Ptephens.
Eaoa asd Aktibos; ob, tbb Fachelobs Warik
ESAVES ASD KOO B; OB, FjJIICiDl cf BOHCHIA.
Kothinq Naw By the Author of John Halifax.
For ale by
ivn23. B a o . CHARLES W. SMITII.
NEW VELLUM PAPER C0PY1N3 BOOK.
THIS Book will be foonl to tr ?s g eat advantages over
the old style, from the pn er being bnlh thick and
strong, and xciU noi tour uchtn dampened. It takes a
most perfect iu resf-icn, and Its pspes will be as conven
ient to refer to as those or an ordinary Day Book. When
once in use, its treat superiority will be apparent, both for
Coping Letters, Accounts, Currents, Manifests and other
Documents. For sale by
June 1. ao CHARLES W. SMITH.
I3L US "ST
GEOLOGY OF THE GLOBE:
Designed to rhow tlat tte itct Ceogrsphlcal, Hy
drograi bical, ard t(lrfiral ttmrturea, obs-rved on the
earth's crust, were the result of forces, acting according
to fixe ', demonstrative laws, analogous to those govern
ing the development ot orean'c bo lies. By Ricbabd
Own, M. P.. Profesor of Ceolcgy a.id Chemistry in th
University of Na hville. The sum of icisdom is to i'low
j the laws by whk-h the nuiverse is gjvern-d; the sum of
virtu is to obey them. Illustrated by Vlaps aa i Diagrams,
t For sale by maylC CH AS. W. SMIT4.
HAGAN" & BRO.,
Book Sellers and Stationers,
So. G9 Market & Xo. Union St.,
Xrisliv ille, Temieaee.
GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE FOR AUGCST just received by
JulylT. II AG AN A BRO.
LITTLE DORRITT, complete, various editions lust re
' celvfd by julylS HAGAN A BRO.
" TUE DISCARDED QUEEN A new Novel By G. W.
' M. Reynolds.
I THE WATOHMAV By J. A. Maitland, Just received
by ilylS.l HAGAN A BRO.
Fasliiuns for July.
Frank Leslie's Gasette of Fashion for July, just received
by HAGAN A BRO.,
ju:y7. Market and Union sts.
Con in ei feit Detectors.
White A Thompson's Letectors, for July, just received
by iulyT. HAGAN A BRO.
IIOOIM.lt Fit! I T HOOK.
Hooper Western Fruit Look.juat received by
June 5. HAOAN A BRO.
A general assortment in store, for kale by
iun 5. " HAOAN A BRO.
WHITE SILK BONNETS BY EXPRESS.
j FY EPE1VED this mornin by Exprex a lot of White Bilk
I Bonnets, of the very latent stylei and beautiful ma-
) A ho, 3 cases of elegant snail fig'd French Jaconetta,
with S"! pc Writ Mufquet.) Netting. Our ato-k of eoo!a
' in general I well assorted, and will be offered to merchants
only at low price.
JuneS. boio IRBY MORGAN A CO.
Southern Vacllle lvro!uV
ON the flr.t dav of August next, the books of subscrip
tion at this place for the above road will be easily
lo-ed. All who wisn to subscribe for the stork allotted to
this place, (10 0(io share--) must do fo on or before that day.
Aa the coTipany have meioa for all present want", ap
proved acceptances on New Orleans ill he received equal
to cash, maturing ai h n eight ironths, at the usual rale of
i count chaiged bv our city banks.
I am tnfornird that tever.tv niiit snf the road are now nn
dcr contract and Die means have been p ovitied to meet
the terms and i etiiands of the contractor? , ii: Mrjr. J,
T. Grant 4 Co.. of Oeorgia. I heir ahiiitv and experience,
in addition to the foregoing facts, give assurance of the en
ergetic construct ion of this great rnierpris-. Ihe Iron now
de ivtrct for "ti mile- of the roa 1, with a trnde of 20 miles.
All the itch's; franchise, Ac, cf the company, wnen S
miles be completed, are p'aovd bejon.l forfeiture or con
tingency of anv kind. The tirre within which to finiah 80
miles ia the 10th of February, lb53.
JuIylO. N HOBSON, Agent.
I'eiv Wlieat Flour.
t TTARRAN TED and delivered a superior qua'ity of New
v Roa', at gUICK A MEtD,
JulylT. No.ll Fouih College street.
t fl HEAT SrCCK.'-S l a'wya tt e mot conclusive prwfof
; fo. d merit. Judned i this tert th -re U no labor
iiiK sisrr.ir e nure itie punnc coniparhle to M.NUfcK'd
8rWIN( MACHINE After raiabliiling the highest rrp
otat'on in the U-ntrd f-tates the proof of which ia Ihe fact
tha: we have ai'out 12,ittl of our Machines en:ploved by
manufacturer a:id 'am lies through' n' the country, an I
have lectivtd U MtDALS from li DIFFtKtNr cl ATM,
They were examined at the late "f xpo-ltion Universehe"
In Franre. here th y ca-rled off tho UIljaLhl' PUEM
IL'M, the MtDAL Or HONOR
Ivf" 1 he puhhc ia inv ted to call at
oiui i: 40 im in. sQr.iir,
And examine f r thetus lve, an I tet the capab lit v of our
M chnes for fan.i ly u- e n t mil ufac luring puriwae..
t 1-rVVIV.J VAC !!: 1 1.K and I II READ on
8oi, MACHINE OIL and NEEDLES oi hand aud for
sale wholeaale auu retail. V?M. A. hi U ttl, J rt .,
JuIjiH. In. Aient.
1) aciilrr) , Itlood) 1 lux, Dlarrha-a, atiitl
Mil llordrra ol the Hoivt U,
rl'IIxt Biar't ul.e. g In r.tery Svtup, l a"vereii-n In all
X ritorncrs ol the Bowels. Nothing is more injurious
than the ue of opates in neh disorders The Dysentery
I'yrou nrut ra I r. t he aorntitv and cherrdra'ly altera th
contents of the Iloeli atd very grndually rherks th dis
charges. A lhi.ti-anl cerufcat-s of it eflicwv roald be
got In Mid lie Titmr.see kl i:f, but we pref.-r to give
' ut one, lioiu t'.e cl.aita.nn A the Hoard uf Health. New
Nsw Totl, April Vh, 16IS.
My f Ofiiinn last year, a CY airman of the Sanitary Com
mittee of this cm, brncght m ro-a a-,tl In ront.ct with
per.oos u eiin ro" Ctioiera, Dy.enterr. Ac Facta
cotiing under mv own f b.ei ran u. ari'h reference to ba
erSracy of j our I), sen tert yrul In the di-ea, have been
ronflrmed ty th teat'n ony of mv as.isri.tr. oa the corn
wirttee. and part cularlr by Allrrm.n De Forest, cf the
First War1. Ho stron.' iy was I im rnud with the vaiua of
your preparat nr. I caused It to b ant to the QiMr.ntlne,
where the hMera tt en eviated. an.l it ia not a litua re
narkabl ttat but a s.m Ir ca was ret o"d sferwar Ja
TIMonir K Hl BA' D, M. D.
Chairman l oard ot Health, N. V.
The C'liildrena fatiiureat is well known to be
most fl cat loo. in all d sorder. tf rhlld'rn frcm one to 6v
yaars old. U by ar-ould two-ihlrds of all tbe eMidreo bora
die before thry -ro five years old, If it fr'i not that the
Verruifas ra an l all the ot.tr poac fal medicines atloiiota
tared to them were not auoal injurious. Trelti ng and hr
d seaaea of it a second sun rn cr eauaa but htna apprehaa
on whrre thla is ud. Tr Dtrrnury Srcp and CaU
dren's Panac- a are worth m- ie tf an rd en riprta.
JnivlT MACKsNZIK tKOKmlTII.
TO MILLLKS A.D tOOPEUS.
a. Ma..." -i n aa a
HAVING parcha ad St acna of heavily ti mix red land.
Bear farad,. Hi.l, 1 a lie f em Na.bviHa, with raw
Mill. .. Ac, wear nw incuoi sar Karrsi and ft.va
Machmary ti.crtoa. aa4 .h., aa prepared la 1 wacka aw
atiptsiy ad dvm.osi. f-ar Fkmr and Dry tUrrela, or aioea
tberefor, tv.uy prvpuwd ttv ii,n maaicg a ewpertwr
bairel ia rcatMCt, to aay bow la oar, ot AlatUua ar
Hand ana. a.
FSamplra ef Bane'a aad Stork, ran ba aeeaj at Ulcfl
Chioa Mali, a rub la ous. llavlag $ arU U Maceiaary,
can, it aecesawry. tarn tut I too bArre per day.
urdra reoalvad and uUurwaiMa given, aiao. Cowaty
ighia lovaaie by
N.aova a. July IS.lT. IDWiN A Ca
XO MAM A At X t tt V U sw
I CHASCE TC PSOriTJLBLE XSVrSTXrST.
I AM aow alerttig ft r sale, iighu la wa&v kctwr, JV.
TIC a UALbakATUt Cl'TtON FltD CUMta,
wbicb ia b-Hc Vrd to ba aspertor la au y IwpcoeBt wr W
China new tsriora tb pubi lor that parpoaa. 1b dsaavaad
fog tins marbiaa a u.t ta emu nW, at,J c?vrt a aa
portaaity fog eufatng la a Prtaiab! i. w. tjr inr-tb-r
lefta-ausUua U4 H. l Ji iHCi.
jaiyl-'aa. Owd utilv, Ttsa.
ri'liU la th favsralv I iiua to build yoar Ctataraa. Tb
A. aaaavcxavaaa tvaiu. HI UU U. bt ATI, at ew t
UI C4ty,aa p'rp,J to ki d U as l ail (lav. Appt
catw,os suad by at. bt vmrsiM, to li. O-
receive ptvaayt attesliua. ja4 tf.
AU.T. Albkia ia atara aad tat taJ y .
O aaiS R2l A 9
A NEW BRONTE NOVEL.
A TALE. BT CCRRER BELL.
Author of "Jan Eyre," 4,chirley, Ao.
Jnat received bw Ii16. W. T. BK1RY A CO.
The Itomany Kjc.
BT GEORGE BuRROW.
Author of "The Bible in Spain," "Lavengro," Ac
A NEW EDITION.
Jnat received by iy16. W. T. BERRY A CO.
LITTLE DORRITT, COMPLETE
W. T. BERRY & COMPANY,
HAVE JL'ST RECEIVED,
Er CBARI.ES DICKENS. In cheap and Library atyle.
APPLETON'S ILLUSTRATED HAND-BOCK OF
In ona elegant 12ro. vol. fzible Binding.
Irving's Life of Washington,
4 vols. Clo'h.
ABRIDGEMENT CF THE DEBATES CF CON
(Pnbllsbei by Subscription only.)
Vol. Ill of
AV A B'lU'GEMFNT CP
The Debates of Congress,
FROM 1TS9 TO 1S56.
From Galea A Peaton's Aansls of Congres.; trom their Reg
Ister of Debates, and frota the Official Keported Debates,
By John C. Fiv. s.
Bt TBI APTIIOB OF "TnhTI Vui'i Vlaw.w
To be comtdeteu in 1 vo!a 110 rages each, comprising
what ia cow contained In over One Hundrtd Volumes:
Three Volumes of which ara now ready.
Cloth, 3; Law landing, (4 5).
J7 Subscriptions received by
W. T. BERRY A CO.,
Ju" U- Na-hvill..
"L,ortl llilistoiiii" Complete.
Miss Jluloch's Xovels.
Taa I ovel, of which a reprint is now presented to tha
public, from one of the nn.t admirable series of popular
Action that have rec. ntly been i-sued fron the London
pre. They are marked by their faithful delineation of
haracter, their DHtura!n-s and j m it.v of sentimtnt. tha
dramatic Intereat of their plots, their beauty and force of
ezprerslon, and Ueir elevated moral lone. No current
Novels can be n-ore Hchly recommended for the famiw
library, whila their brilliancy and vivacity will make them
weicoma to every reader of cultivated taste.
NOTHING NEW. TALES. Embracing
Lord Erlistoun, 1 he )at house In C street.
Alwin's First Wife, A Family in Love,
M. Anasta'ius, A low Marriage,
The Water Cure, The rouble House.
1 vol. 8vo. Paper.
JOHN IIAIFAX. Gentleman. 6o. Taper.
For tale by W. T. HERRY A CO.
Charles Lever's Xeir JYoTels.
THE F0RTCNFS OF RLENCuRE. A Novel. By Charlaa
Lever, author of "Chatles O'-Malley," "The Dodd Family
Clever, amusing, s t read with tellinirs aatira. London
Just rfoelved by julyl. W. T. BERRY A CO.
New Work by the author of "The Heir of Radclyffe."
Jl'ST ItE' EIVm
Or. The Clue of I.ifr.
By tha author of "The Heir ft Rcc!clyae,,, "IlearUeaae."
Ac. 8 vols. 12mo.
Forsa'eby fl'ilyl J W.T. PERRY A CO
Southern Commercial College,
No. 49 1-2 Chf rry Street,
N AM H I I 1. 1 . Ti : tt I SEE.
yniS School is In peipetnai ressinn hence, students of
other schools who de-Ire to qualify themtlve for the
Counting room, can do so during their vacation.
Our knom ba been ncently fitted up, and for comfort,
convenience and elegance, we know that it ia not surpassed
by any other in the l olled States.
I r. IV 4. 9i SHIP,
Our Writing Department Is under the supervision of ona
who acknowledges no superior In tracliin thit branch.
We miht refer 'o a long li-t of illu trions name namea
of wen who ntver bes'owtd a mcnient's time to reflection
upon a sytem of writing but we think that the cilizena
cf Naah il!e are beainring to appreciate thia kind of trans
parrnt humbngerry, bet-ides, we preler giving our patrons
more substantial secui ity. and we nr.w propose to refund
all monev paid to us on account of tuition in writing, pro
vided rurMudenta do not n-ske as great improvements aa
those of anv other tIk oI In th'" country.
A Select Clans of Ladies will be taught from four to six
o'clock. P. M.
Terms for a Commercial Course, 40.
For Twenty leson in Writing, 6.
For I.rs'ons in V riting without limit, 10.
a. o. aanssso.
R. C. AKDERS0N& CO.,
WBOLTSltl 4BD SKTalL DUUM IM
Readjmade Ciolliiii'r, Hals, Cap5,&:c.,
m No. 45, Marlft St., KashvlUe, Tenn.
HAVINO greatly enlarged i ur ethll-hment, and added
the branch of TAIUiKINtl. Se , to pur business, wa
are prepared to til all order with wh cb wa may be favor
Is as Mrre and varird as that of any other 'establishment
io the city, and our rurtcn era may rely that they can gat
as gcod articles, and as good bargains, as can ba had In
Win find it to thnr it trrel to eive us a call before pur.
chasinc elf e here. Their or.rrs a ill be aa troroptly
filled, and npon aa aocommoda'.irg terms, a If thry were
perional y I re-eit.
Our htiu-e and buxiness is prrmanrnt, and we shall keep
a full Stock rrnstutly on hand, the rar round, varying
aocor-llt g to 'b seasons. A II o' our work ia done at home,
under our on supervi.ion. an 1 we can safely recommend
it as bein frre from the uuai , bjection of Eastern made
Clothing. fJunelT-2m 1
English Sole Leather Trunks.
Jtsr received anoth-r lot of No. 1 Sole Lea iLtr covered
La lie.' large sla-d Drew Trunks, with Trays;
" hutinet Hi-icii, vari u tt. Irs;
And a la-ge aMrtn ret of cheap Trunks.
Genu' No. 1 fc-o.e Lea. her A.I Uud Values and Traveling
Bags. John kamage,
Juljll. 4i Coll-ge Street.
8 I). KiSsoii te Co.,
BOOT & SHOE MANUFACTORY,
Ho, 12, Korli 4th Street, Above Market.
TME attei ion of Merchaa'a ia rerruested to our Stock of
I adus' and Ornn', M esand CJhiKJreo.' tkOU,bhoea
atd U iters, comprising everv Variety, and eacluaively
of our own rnanuf n lure, whu.h lor fit, style, pr'rw aod dura
bility, aiacd. uieualed, July 11 Im.
FLANTEK.-' HANK.TEKN., I
NiraviLLa. Ju y 1, IsSI. J
fl,iII3 Bank baa drrlared a dtvi.ieud ot 0 per cent out of
X tne proats tr the last 8 month, and 8 per cent out of
the surplus profile, featmg ajar cent payable to te Hiock
bolers cat tetuasid. D. WIAVIH,
tul3 lui. Cashier.
LEA & PERKINS'
C L IlKaTkO
of a Letter from a
At MAPRAA, .
TO HIS BROTHER,
WoacBHTaa. MiT, ISSli
"Tell LB A is PER
aiNS that tbeir Btl'Cl
btc-hlv aMemad In Id
lla, and as. In tny opla.
on, tbe moat palatable,
sreU aa the aaoa
alioleansua Saisce that at
TO BE THI
ONLY GOOD SAVCZ
AMB imiCilU TO
The onlv Medal awarded by the Jary of tte S Tork Ea
blbttMa fur tiorngn Kaurea. waa l.lamrd by LEA '
lii.NS. foe tttr HuHCrJ-TtKiUlKEBAL CK the wo. ld-wtda
farna of vt.k-k havuag led to t.miwruu itul auuua. Jurchaera
irs rimr.i. r-ucated lo M that the oaowa of t-s-A at
Fl RR1N8" are iu.crd ur.Ko the tWtUa aad Uuppr, aad
riiilel upoa tbe labrla.
tut M ay.ie.ais Ageuta tar the Tailed State,
JCITN JJTJSCAlf SONS,
405. HraaawaTi M Va
A stock alwava la sir, AU, a'dera - for
shlpsuettt frota AngUnd I May a. S ly aec p.
rpHE uadtr!gl laving a-rdra Ir WHfAT, wtllpaj
i lbs hta a art vi rate de! ver.be at M'liu A Tar
raaa' ana , euraxr bruad aad Caikg sis.
JatylT. tf. Cottoa aod Frodua Bresar.
rf"H swb'etlbere are frvparvj la fursavh tbe eitlawwa a
I hasAvUkr, with Ice. t the e ajuaiov, i asaottcwa
Cberry atrert. e-ppeajta t-'.e Poal offvee. I b s Ire w.a pal
faiwdax tiill.aKd iseaaj le any ever brought Irua ta
Lakes. a ajli- If V . T. U AKKkt r A CO.
I WILL pay Ca.a for LkM WAtSlNTS at asy T
lie. ii t aar SUaet- la aay atwoaoa apr.lv l A.
liaAki!. t'iljl J faiXOW.
BT t l