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W.HT. SMITH. A.g. CAMP. THOB.CALLMDB. I. T. JOHE8.
S2HTH, GAUP & CO., Proprietor..
W. HY. S3HTH and IRA P. JONES, Editor.
Offira Ifo. 16, : s t J t DeaaWlek. Street.
EOBEET HATTON, of 7ilson.
T.K. ZOIXICOFFER, of Lavidaoa.
Am k' GOt'Fa
JOSEFII I,. ICAVIiYG.
FOB JOIST BIPKISIST1TITE,
IirMtV IMAINHY, of Uavidion.
1 .. . -J
Tiie Election Fraudi i u PenntfUania.
From the Pittsburg Commercial Journal.
The District Attorney contested election case in
Philadelphia waa concluded on Saturday, aDd Judge
Thompson, of the Court of Quarter Sessions, before
whom it was tried, gave an opinion declaring that
the returns of legal votes given at the election last
fall prove that Wo, B. Maun opposition was the
successful candidate over L. C. Casoitij Dewo
The testimony In this case has revealed a system
of fraudulent voting which we do not think was
ever equalled any where else except in Kansas.
We know now where the tremendous Democratic
majorities which flashed over the lightning lines
from Philadelphia last fall, came from. Judge
Thompson, in a long and able review of the testi
The eviJenoe given by the petitioners consisted
chiefly of three kiude.
let. The election paper?, as made oat and re
turned by the election officers, confuting of lists of
the taxibl3 iubabiunts of each division, the tally
lists and lists of voters.
2J. Evidence as to the non-residence of persons
whoe names were upon the lists of voters returned
by the election officers.
" Sd. Gf the receipt of illegal votes and the im
proper manner of conducting the election.
The Judge proceeds to slate that an examination
of the returns from eight election divisions showed
the following facts:
In the isixtb division of the Fourth Ward, the
number upon tho list of taxables was 20U; the uum
ber of voters returned 835 an excess of 1S5
In the seventh division of the Fourth Ward, the
numbi r ou the lit of taxable waa 234; the number
of yours m turned 426 an exctii of 192 voten.
In tlia eighth divu-ien of the Fourth Ward, num
ber on list of taxables was 271; the number of vo
ters returned 456 an exefss of 185 votes.
In the 9th division of the Second vVard, the
number on list of taxables was 288; the number of
voters returned 611 an excess of 223 votes.
In the eleventh di vt sion of the the Second Ward,
the number on Iitof taxables was 136 voters; the
number of voters returned 323 an excess of 187
In the fifth division of the Seventeenth Ward,
the uumbeou list of taxables was 240; the number
of voters returned 480 and excess of 240.
! In the seventh division of the Seventeenth Ward,
the number on list of taxLbles was 184; the num
ber returned 294 an ezcesa of 110 votes.
In the eightii division of the Twentieth Ward,
the number on list of taxables was 164, the number
of voters retned 299 au excess of 135 votes.
The a ""resale of taxables iu these divisions be-in-
The number not assessed returned as vo-
It was proved that Mr. Mann received 288 of
these illegal votes, and Mr. Cissidy 1168. Deduct
ing these from the aggregate vote on each side, it
is found that Mr. Mann received a majority of the
legal votes cast of 518.
Judge Thompson then proceeds to tell us how
the elections were conducted:
In the eighth division of the Fourth, Ward, the
list of tanbles was not kept up by the Inspectors
Mr. Matthieu, an Inspector, was examined and tes
tified that the Judge, John McGonigal, took the
book at the opening of the poll aud kept it, by Mr.
McMullin's directions, w hile he, the Inspector, re
ceived tho votes. Of course no legal evidence can
be derived therefrom.
Votes were here also received from persons not
on the list, without their being sworn as to resi
dence; and, says the witness, Matthieu, the Judge
in some instances said the name was on the list,
aud when I looked, I could not find it. Not more
than ti-t or nine proved their residence during the
At this poll also occurred a transaction which, if
truly stated, ought to cover all parties concerned
with enduring shame. A more outrageous attack
on the purity of the ballot-box could not be con
ceived. D. M. Matthieu, the same Inspector, tes
tifies that upon a difliculty having ariseu within the
room, as to the reception of the vote of a man who
gave the name of Patrick McQuaid, an individual
who was at the window outside, called to Doruau,
the other Inspector, to put the ticket in the box.
lie said to the witness, "If you don't put that
ticket iu the box I'll knock your head off." After
which be ran into the house aud jumped over the
partition which enclosed tho election officers, aud
on to the table among the books and papers, oim
foot being ou the Assessor's list, lie threatened
Matthiou several times, fchook his fist at him, aud
eaid he would fix him before he left the polls. Af
ter he had beeu in a few minutes, one of the clerks
walked up and pushed the ticket into the box. The
intruder then got down from the table and walked
out of the door. Among honest men such a trans
action could not have been permitted to pass un
noticed, aud Inspectors who thus guard the ballot
boxes cannotexpect that their "sworu returns" will
receive any consideration from a judicial tribunal.
In the Niuth Division, of the Second Ward, Mr.
Costello, one of the Inspectors, says : The votes
on this list (a pupcr iu pencil) were taken without
examining the list of taxables, and as a reason, he
ays that the other iuapector put the ballots iu the
box so fast that he had no time to examine iu He
further said that the kind of ticket could be dis
tinguished from the heading, aud upon being asked
whether the particular heading ou ceruiu tickets
waa the cause of their being received so readily,
& dined to respond to the question. Alt t ie wit
nesses coincide iu stating, that in this division num
bers of voters, not upou the list of taxables, were
received without giving any residence or auy proof
whatever. Indeed Che whole testimony shows tint
the election was here carried ou in the moat reck
less manner, the solo object being, apparently, to
get votes into the bullut-box regaruloss of their
A number (amounting to 15,) of foreigners, Ital
ians, chiefly "ora grinders," or termed so, were
at this puli admitted to vote, under circumstances
that give the strongest ground for the suspicion that
these vot s, by a combination between the Inspec
tor and one or mora persons ontside, were receiv
ed, though known to te illegal several witnesses
tettibed that these men were brought up by ileury
llonaghan, a police oflicer, several at a time, and
upon their being challenged, alonaghau would pull
their pper (naturalization) out of At pocket; that
there appeared to be no more tbau two or three
papers lor all; and that, as fast as the papers were
given back, he put them iu hit pocktl, aud agaiu
produced them aa the nest came up. The atten
tion of Mr. Costello, the lucpector, waa called to
this at th time, aud upou his eiauiiualioti he Sys,
"Icau't ay how wan papers there were;' aud lu
reply to the question, "Di 1 not all the 'orgau gra
ders vote upon two or three paper.?" he mid,
"That question it woul J not do for me to answer
I decline to answer iu" lie fully corroborates the
other witnesses aa to the agency of Monaghau iu
the mutter, and that the papers used were returned
to him. liere neither Oath nor proof we. required
in any case. YY ith such leatimony beloie ua, w u.t
confidence can be placed iu the document relumed
by those eLctiou otliiers?
Aud so it goea through all the divisions whose
returns were exauiiued. Iu oid ward a policeman
acted as itmprctor. Iu another, a purveyor iu the
Water Department ri signed his office the day be
fore the election, acted aa inspector, aud resumed
his office the day after. la almost every division
tho law were openly vloUieJ by the elcciiou oi
cera. Amebic an Static Nominations is Makt
land. The American State Cooveution which
met iu Baltimore on Thursday, made the fal
lowing nomluatlou of bute ollicerp, to be.
supported by th party at th election this
For Governor lion. Thos. Ilollulay Ilieks,
of Dorchester county.
Comptroller Wm. XI. Purncll, of Worces
Lottery Commissioner D. II. Mel'Lail, of
Ia!timor city. .
Commissioner of Land Office W, L. e.
Irouk, cf Frederick county.
2ST ASHILLE :
THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1857.
Americans! "Your Attention if you
It is possible that some of yon may be dis
couraged by the large majority cast against
Mr. Fillmore last year, and regard it as almost
hopeless to continue the struggle against sham
Democracy. Such feeliDgs as this may have
the effect of inducing yoa to stay at home on
the day of the election; neither giving the
cause the advantage of your vote, nor your
exertions in gett'iDg the votes of others. We
entreat all, if there be any such in our ranks,
who are thus discouraged, not to abandon
themselves to hopelessness, and decline to vote
or to work. Now is the time to labor with un
remitting diligence, and to use all honorable
efforts to redeem the State. This can be done,
if every American will only go to the polls.
Of this there can be no doubt. The masses
are every where satisfied with our standard
bearer, and are supporting hirn with alacrity.
In every neighborhood, all over the State, are
to be found men warmly advocating his elec
; tion, who voted ltst year for Buchanan. This
vii itocji ics a uiguiy signmcant ana encourag
ing fact, indicating that success is attainable,
if we lut will it, and do our duty. But, there
is another thing which we desire to impress
upon your minds the varying character of the
political content in Tennessee Look at the
result of elections during the past eighteen
In 1839 the sham Democracy elected their
candidate for Governor.
In 1810 the Whigs carried the State in the
Presidential election by twelve thousand
In 1841 the opposition nearly cut down
the twelve thousand votes against them.
In 1844 Clay carried the State.
In 1845 the sham Democracy elected their
In 1847 the result was reversed, and the
Whigs carried the State.
In 1848 Gen. Taylor obtained a majority of
over six thousand.
In 1849 the sham Democracy, in the face of
the six thousand majority against them, made
a successful rally and won.
In 1851 the previous decision was reversed
and the Whig candidate for Governor elected.
In 1852 Scott carried the State.
In 1853 Johnson was elected over Major
In 185G Buchanan, aided by the cry of "no
chance," and the fraudulent use of the slavery
question, obtained a majority of over seven
These results show that there is no reason
why any party should be discouraged. By
proper exertions the State can be carried by
either party. All depends upon industry, and
activity. They exhibit another fact that,
except in one instance, the election immediate
ly following the Presidential contest, has leen
carried ly the party which was defeated in the
Presidential contest! It is our tues to sco
oked now! The signs are all auspicious, and
nothing is wanting but a full vote. Let us
Lave it. We ask you, Americans, to be sure
and vote. It is your duty, on all occasions,
to do this, but doubly is it your duty now.
Success will be the inauguration of a new era
it will give encouragement to our friends
every where, and 6ecure for the party through
out the Union, strength enough to overcome
all its enemies in future, whether sham Dem
ocrats or Black Kepublicans. We corjure
you, therefore, once more, to rally in all your
numbers, and the day will be oursl
Xlte 8tU C'ougretklouul District.
It behooves every American in this District
to be awake and active. The termination of
the canvass between the candidates for Con
gress, and the withdrawal of the Gubernato
rial appointments in the greater part of tho
District, has deprived many of the people of
an opportunity of hearing a full discussion of
the important issues of the canvass. This
is as unfortunate for the Americans as it is
fortunate for the democracy. Wherever the
issues have been fully aud fairly discussed, we
feel sure that mostdecidedly favorable impres
sions have been made in our behalf. Our
candidates for the Legislature in this District,
however, have made an able and faithful can
vas, aud we hope they have succeeded iu
arousing7 the public mind from an apathetic
6tate, and that we may have a full expression
of popular sentiment at the ballot-box. if
this can be had, we have no apprehension but
that the old Eighth, will come up with a large
ly increased majority over . the vote for Fill
more. A consummation so devoutly to be
wished for, should engage the devoted atten
tion and energy of every American in the Dis
trict. Only a few days more intervene be
tween this aud tho election. Let us, one and
all, devote these to rallying and bringing "out
our strength. Let all our little disputes and
personal preferences, if we have any, bo laid
aside f r the time, and one cordial and united
effort be made for the thorough vindication of
a glorious name, and the success ot equally
glorious principles. Let each American see
his neighbor, and urge the necessity of going
to the polls, and if there is any impediment in
the way let it. if possible, be removed. And
when at the polls, let your voice be for Amer
icans ..and Americanism, through un unmixed
and uumntillated ticket.
Why akalt the Adiulnlatradou be Sua
lainedl The Democracy have been in the habit of
urging that Mr. Buchanan and his administra
tion must be sustained at all hazards, else the
Black lltepublicaus would predominate, and
the Union possibly b dissolved. This Las
been a pominent reason to induce the people
of Tennessee to support the democracy iu tue
present coutest. But in what do they wish
Buchauan to be sustained? The most promi
nent and decidedly tbo.tuost important act of
hif administration, the olo in which the peo
ple of the whole country are most deeply in
terested, is his management of the afftirs of
Kansas. In this management be has developed
his hostility to the institution t f the South,
by putting in practice the uio&t odious princi
ples of juatter sovereignty and alien suffrage;
doctrit.es which the South, with one accord.
have coudeinueJ. They have denounced it aa
uivel odiou, as violative f every j riuople of
good policy and good government. And yet
Mr. Buchanan has not only avowed them ia
his Inaugural, it is true, iu equivocal term,
but etill he haa avowed the.j but through
his agents, is subjecting Ivans&s to their ora
tion, in open defiance of Southern iolt rests and
Southern opinion. At.d now the democrats
of Tennessee, whodespUe and havedetiounced
these dorlrtuc, whoaupported lr. Buchanan
under the mistaken belief that ha opposed
t'neui, are called ujon to fcopport and sustain
the AdmicU'ratlou ! We warned them of
their niiatake at the time and constantly, yet
they chose to disregard the waraing', aud are
now the witneetaa of tltir own e rrr and their
ba.e betrayal. We have co wiah aod tevtr
have Lad, to ctT.r a factious and unreasonable
opposition to tho Adminietration; but we Lave
opposed aud wl'.l cotUcua U oppo, these
dangerous and mischievous heresies, which
are fastening themselves upon the vitals of the
country through his and the instrumentality
of his missions, and threatening to overthrow
the most precious rights of American freemen.
Popular sovereignty, in its legitimate sense
and integrity, we have not opposed and will
not oppose; and in this we feel that we stand
with the conservatives of the country, both
North and South. But this doctrine has been
most shamefully perverted, and violated, by
Mr. Buchanan, and this fact is palpable to the
But it is still insisted that the black republi
cans will gain the ascendant if Tennessee ex
presses her disapprobation of her betrayer.
How this can be true, we must confess our
atter inability to see. The American party
of Tennessee, are as far from the black repub
licans, in principle and sentiment, as the de
mocracy can possibly be; and much further
than the squat ter sovereignty and alien suf
frage supporters of Mr. Buchanan. They
could meet with no more determined opposi
tion from the democracy than from the Amer
icans. This then is the merest clamor, used
only for the purpose, of misleading the people,
and to win them into the support of principles
which they utterly loathe and despise. Bat
what is the difference between the national
democracy and the black republicans in Kan
sas? The fact is not attempted to be concealed
that a majority of the sham Nationals of Kan
sas are as bitterly opposed to slavery, and
slavery extension, as Robinson orLane, or any
of their followers. A correspondent of the
Philadelphia Ledger, puts down the pro-slave
ry Nationals at 5,000, and the free-State Na
tionals at 7,000. The Washington Union
quotes approvingly from the Providence Post,
that: "TJiey the- free-state democrats) areral-
lying now, side by side, and shoulder to shoul
der, with pro-slavery democrats in support of
" their Governor, and even the Topeka party
' itself finds it impossible to make headway
" against tUrn." The only contest in Kansas
now is for power and plunder. The national
democracy is as thoroughly freesoiiized as the
Topeka free-soilers. There is no further dis-
ute anion? them on principle. Ibese are
stubborn facts which will not and cannot be
ii - .
denied. And these are the reasons, if there are
any, why Mr. Buchanan should be sustained
by the people of the South, and especially by
the people of Tennessee at this time! A pro
position so insulting to common sense, and so
derogatory to every impulse of personal inde
pendence is rarely to be met with, even from
the leaders of the democracy, for whom, it
would seem, that nothing ia too monstrous or
absurd to be urged upon popular credulity.
All we ask i, that honest democrats will look
to the facts, and vote their honest sentiments.
regardless of such party dictation.
Tlie Kanai Policy of tlie Admluis
The Charleston Mercury, the Richmond
South, and the New Orleans Bella, continue
to sound the alarm, in regard to the treason to
the South, which they detect in the Buchan
an-Walker policy in Kansas. The Mercury
of the 20th, says the following ia the policy
and programme to be carried out:
"At thi juncture it id thought expedient to ap
pease the North about Kaosas. The national Dem
ocratic administration have thought proper through
Gov. Walker, to purchase a temporary truce with
the Black llevubHc m pitrtu bu taking every step in
their poicer to make Kansas a Northern anti-slave
Stute. It N tliouff it i-xpedieut for tbe accomplish
ment of this great party move to incur tlie rifck of
driving off the Southern rights members ot the par
ty, trusting that the present indignation at the
treacherv may vent itaell and die out in the South,
having only served to strengthen mem in me vr ,
aud that the bouth. ultimately CHjulea ana Drow-
beat, will again be dragged along in I860 a willing
and enthuaiuruie victim ia praise of the great and
Doweiiul nutioual Democracy, who have again
aaved the Union albeit at the expense of tue
power aud safety of the poor South.
And this is the "policy and programme" of
Mr. Buchanan, whose election was invoked to
"save Kansas to the South" to make her a
slave State I What think you of it, honest
Democratic voters ot Tennessee, who, when
told last year of the coneiatent, anti-slavery,
fieesoil opinions of Mr. Buchanan, enunciated
in 1S19, reiterated npou the admission of Tex
as into the Union, and exhibited ou the ban
ners of the Democracy in Pennsylvania during
the Presidential canvass, in the significant line
"Buchanan, Breokenridgk and free Kan
sas!" chose rather to pin your faith to tlie
sleeves of those who were laboring to dective
yon into his support. Kansac, through tbe in
strumentality of Mr. Buchanan, is to be made
an ''anti-slace State.'''' What more could hate
leen done, if Fremont had le-en elected? Are
you prepared now to give a renewed manifes
tation of your confidence in those who have
deceived you? Are you ready to endorse the
Administration's efforts to make Kansas an
auti slave State? Are you willing to bring
upon yourselves the reproaches to incur the
scorn and contempt of the Southern Kights
Democracy of tbe South, who pride them
selves upon the independent epirit which gov
erns them, and who dare to confront their en
emy even though be be fortified in tbe White
House? Have you no pride of opinioD, no re
gard or the rights of your section of the
Union, no independence of slavish party dis
cipline, to prompt yoa to bold the administra
tion of your choice responsible, for the "trea
son to the South" charged upou them by your
own confederates in the election t
Tns IiK.NTBK'o Fkiknd. In the Legislature
of 1853 -4, tbe county of Hamilton waa repre
sented bj Mr. John Cowart. This gentleman
is now a candidate for the same position, be
ing the nominee of the sham democracy. There
are many persons in Tennessee who own no
lands themselves, but rent land from others
who are better off in that respect, expecting
to support their families and pay their rents
out of tho proceeds of the sales of their crops.
Mr. Cowart, exhibited bis affection f.r this
class cf persons, by introducing into the Lrg-
Mature i f which be was a member, a bill to
prevent them from selling their croj-t until titty
had Tirti paul tuir rents. The tiecs.-itie of
their families were not to be taken into ac
count. The interests of tbe landlord were to
be eupretne. Until they were satiafleJ, the
corn of the renter waa to remain in the crib,
the wheat in the barn, the bay and oata stack
ed in the field, th potato piled away in the
cellar. After he bad paid bis rent acd the
satisfied the landlord, then the " poor devil'
might sell his prodo.ee and buy hi wife and
little folks clothing, a little scgr, eotfve, and
halt, and other luxuries to them. What will
the democracy of Hamilton county aay to this
chapter in the legislative history of Mr. Cow
art! They have joined the Cnutn and Jtuer-
uan in lamenting the hard-heartedneas of Iiat
ton in aiding thirty democrats to defeat a lien
ti:l, and absolutely shed tears over the fct
that bw declined tn decrease the taz on
By the way, do ihoee who olject to the Ut
ter regard Mr. iiatton as intending to cppr&
them individually Now, here U a chanc
for them to lament and cry over something
which wm really otjectionall. But what
will they do about it? Won't they indignant
ly rj?ct Mr. Cowart f Ai for the L'nion and
American, we docbt not it will forthwith read
Mr. Cowart out of tb democratic church!
The Mechanics Lien. ,
We regretted exceedingly to see Gen. Harris the
other day descending from his position and attempt
ing to make capital by appealing to the prejudices
lue mecnanics. We understand it was tue first
time he has raade the noict in the canvass, and he
selected an audience iu Nasbviilf, where be suppas
ed many of that class were presenU His complaint
wag, that Col. Hatton, at the last session of the leg
islature, Voted aeainst. a certain hi!l nnnn th sub
ject of mechanics' lien. Now this bill provides that
in a. I cases where a mechanic boilds a nous?, he
shall have a lien on the land or lot on which the
bouse is erected for hi pay and this against all
the world. This is right, where the individual for
wuoui me nouse is built is the owner of the land,
and that is the law now, and was for years before.
But the effect and object of the bill was to provide
for cases when the land or lot was unpaid for, and
the original owner still hell a lien on it for his mon
ey. I he question was whether the first iidn should
eive way to the second? To illustrate it, suppose
fjm U.trTa u .7 rr
Uen. Uarns to be the owner of one hundred acres
'""u, uu voi. iiatton mates witn mm a contract
of purchase. Ua agrees to eive him one thousand
doiUrs for it, and executes bis notes on time, and
Geti. Harris executes to him a title-bondL CoL
Hattou goes into nossession- and every one knows.
that iu such a trade a lien eVists on the land in fx-
vor of Gen. Iiartis for the Durchase money. Now.
in this state of things a mechanic comes along and
buildo for Col. Iiatton a house on the land with the
consent or concurrence of Gen. Harris, and after
no has done so, the bill ia question proposed to
give the mechanic a lien on the land for his pay.
ana enable him to Bell it, although Gen. Hams nev
er received a dollar for it. Now we leave it to any
man who has three ounces of brains, if such a law
would be right. It would be an outrage on the
rights of the settler. In such case let the mechau.
ic make his contract with the original owner, or
get bis assent and then all will be right. Such ap
peals are unworthy of a candidate lor Governor.
The bill spoken of above was defeated in
the House by a vote of fifty to fifteen. Thirty
of the thirty-seven democrats in that branch
of the Legislature voted with Mr. Iiatton,
Amongst them were Doxelson, of Somntr,
Fielder, of Dyer and Lauderdale, Harris, of
Washington, and Stovall, of Obion, who are
now democratic candidates for re-election. If
Gen. Harris really believed the vote of Mr.
Uatton detrimental to the interests of mechan
ics, so much so that they ought to oppose his
election, what has he to say to the vote of
these democrats? Reasoning by the inle
adopted by Gen. Harris, opposition to this
mechanic's lien bill wras a democratic measure,
and mechanics ought to condemn and oppose
the whole democratic party for its rejection,
That the reader may 6ee who voted with Mr.
Hatton, we give the list of democratic names
as follows. See House Journal, 18556, page
li asset) gill,
Wil-on, of Marshall,
Wood, of Hardeman.
Another act in the grand drama of Southern dis
comfiture and humiliation is beiup; p'ayed. An Ad
ministration the south has placed in power, by a
course ol treachery and ingratitude unsurpassed in
the arm an ot history, uses all its power for the
overthrow ot her rights and interests in our terri
tories. Charleston Mercury.
Every vote cast iu Tennessee for Gen. Har
ris wiil be an endorsement of the u treachery
and ingratitude unsurpassed iu tbe annals of
histoiy,"of which the Mercury speaks. Should
not every one bear this fact in mind when he
goes to the polls, and 6o vote as to rebuke it?
53FThe Union and American raises a cry
of fraud over a ticket, purporting to come
from Savannah, on which are the Dameaof all
the Democratic candidates bat one for that
one an American being substituted. Now, we
understand, the following ticket baa been
printed for this county:
We would like for our neighbor to tell us
who got this "fraud" up and where it was
printed? Our American friends should be
ware of it.
Abetter from lied ford.
For the Patriot: The Americans of Bedford
had beeu lookiug forward to the 24ih with high
hopes aod fond expectations; but with the day
cunie thtir disappointment. They beard no shrill
blaet from "acAooZ-fcoyV trumpet, nor sophistried
frain from the "matured statesman,"
From tho hills and hollows of Bedford and ad
joining couutiee, the independent sovereigns
"Came like the winds when forests are rended.
Came like the waves when navies are stranded,
With one common expectation of bearing the Wil
son "schoolboy" dethrone the "statesman of splen
So eager were the people to hear something in
the way of apolitical repast, and old Bedford al
ways having gallaut knights upon tbe highway,
with glittering fteel to guard tbe march of Ameri
can liberty, Col. I vie was called forth from his
social mingling with the crowd, and placed upon
the at tod amid tha deafening shouts of the admir
ing throng. Ia Col. I. are embodied all the ele
ments of the true etatestnan and orator, and as a
pungent and cogent debitor, he haa few superiors.
Sutlke it to say, his speech was wtll received, and
one worthy his cause and himae'f.
The people not yet filled witbsthe glad tidings of
good things which shall be unto all people, were no
tified that the gallant young champion, C. C. Crowe,
E.iq., would address them atutght-fall at the Court
house. Tbe gentleman and the orator, tba patriot
aud the statesman, Charlos C. Crowe, bad come to
take his last leave of the people of Bedford, lie
sail ha had come to say fellow-citueus for the last
time to a Tennessee audience.
As soon aa he mounted tiieataod his eye seemed
to catch tbe fire of inspiration Lis breast welled
with tba emotions that seemed to crowd thick aud
fast for utteracce and he stool up, a man, ia all
uianhooj'a noblest tloments the waster of his au
dience, lis began by bidding adieu to h'ui native
Stile, and when ha drew the picture of his first
meeting with tho people of Bedford of the hon
ors the; ha J conferred upon him and that be had
come to conclude hi career where it commenced
ani deliver up tha trust committed to hia charge,
and that ha was the ciila of circumstances, aud
weut to aeck a home among strangers, many astern
eye was suffused wiib tears, and many a trembling
lip moved with heart-felt emotions, ilia political
speech we would not att.mpt to describe. There
waa scarcely a branch of effectiva oratory of.
which ha did not have a sph-ndid specimen. Elo
quence, argument, pathos, wit, sarcasm, humor,
were all uiingled as I cever heard before. It was
now the pitiless storm, sweeping along the brow of
th moutitaiu then tha aouud of di -11,1 music
then tha fierce glitter of cooautuing iigbtuiug tha
rapiJ sweeping of a clear chryaul stream, cioeiog
with an appeal that goea to the heart ha a tufle
Llt that ca Is the hero to death or victory. As
00 of tha audience (htaifrt-'.f acarcrly eq j.i ed aa aa
orator) reumkeJ, it wti a fUtiug cocc'usioa for a
brilUaot c-recr, the lt 3i ot the deparlipg san
and the sweetest he ever tig.
CoL Crowe leaves Tetioeaaea lor a horns ia the
fXi3f sur.uy Jjuih he leaves bearing with tlia
bt lieliu cf i;, p,-cp' tf IsJFur J and
wherever hi luUr kit tuay b east, he tu er
Iwk btk It CtJiurJ and know that h oVa a
pension frcui the fe!;"i-s cf her dl'a'R.
t 'if Jarocs J Jam,-, of Uoeioa, la e'ertd
a regard 'l iloj tu auy tjiritaal medjuta
Wjii WSJ liin-lvss tha ttl-Jui CtLtifa-di cf t &
ioUKi.4 tie JTvi-v I
Sale of Desirable Property.
XTIII be old at public auction, on the premise on
v SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 5th. 1S57. the hoaae and
ground at present occupied by the Planters' Bank, Ka&h
vilie. Terms liberal will be made known on day of sale.
July to tds.
BT virtue of a decree made at the last May Term of this
court, in the ce of Matthe aod Caidwe:! ts John
Graham, I will etl, at tbe court yard pit e, in the eity of
Nahille, at 13 o'clock on CA1UKDAY, 6th DAY Of fctP
TtMBES Nfc'Xr, a certain portion of tht property lying
on Criddle street, forirerly sold by A. Morrison to the de
fendant Oraharo, and being the Si feet square, occupied by
me irame nouse on ea!J property.
terms tx month creoit. So redemption, reourity
required and lien reiaineu.
C. D. FRIES, C. k M.
jnlySO. ' Chancery Court at Nashviiie.
TCKsdat, AUGUST 4th, we will arain commence
oar regular aurtion ale, to be cont nued regularly
eTerT Tuesday throughout the year. Persons desiring a
to sell or close out o article wil- p'eae send them the day
before the sale, or ery earlj on the fax.e day. Sales to
lumiueeue eacu aay precisely at 10 o'einck.
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES
If. S. French & Son.5
ON TUESDAY, August 4rh, we will offer fir sa'e lu front
of our warehouse, on Clark street, ar 1rt a't--nr.li- the
following articles, sorre of which we de-ire to close out
without reserve, vis :
U hhds Sugar, from fair to l'O dox Painted BucVett;
prime, 600 renins Wranoinir Pin er:
100 bajrs N. O. and Baltltrore r-bls Horn. Br.ndv:
Ccffee: 25 bhls H lianrt Oin:
1000 kegs Nails, eboke b-'us; 60 bbU Julius Smith Old
600 boxes Mar Candles, fuil Reserve wiuskj;
weight: 2" caes Matches;
2C00 bbU. Whisky, various If 0 bixes Corn Sta'ch;
Drands 30) Whea'.en Starch;
103 Ixi Tobacco: 103 " Cheroot Cigars:
ltO sks coin,e and fitie Silt: 15J " Ti How Candles.
150.0'JO Cigars, a'd brands; 60 " Blacking, large and
zov ox Due urauu-; small.
160 doi Brooms;
With other article- in the erocr line too numerous to
mention. julySO. H S. t'KKNCH A tON.
A inn LBS of c,ean wOL wanted, for which I
will pay the highest cash price.
K. C BANDY.
Valuable Free-Soil Lot for Sale.
I AM now oflering for sale a valuable BaiMing Lot on
gprure street, near the corner of Broad. The lot fronts
sixty-aix feet on tpruce, is one hundred aud fifty feet deep,
wit'i cuiiTomcub alley iu iae rear.
This property is exempt from taxes for 26 ?eara from 1st
January next. This exemption is of more value than is
usually accorded to it, as not only the grounds has all im
provements erected tnereon, but free from taxes. The
aving in the item of taxes will more than pay for the
ground and all improvements. This lot is also situated in
a part of the c ty that ia now being rapidly filled un with
fine dwelling and private residences. Term' reasonable.
App.yto julyao. A. V. B. LINDS1.EY.
HAVANA PLAN LOTTERY!
Favorite Odd and Even Scheme.
M0EZ THAN 1 PKIZE TO EVERY 2 TICKETS.
30,000 TICKETS! 15,tST PU1ZEM
CAPITAL, 39,000 DOLLARS!
Tickets $4; Ilnlves $2; Quarters tl
Let thofe buv now who never bought before.
And those who always bought now buy the n.ore.
PHIZES PAYABLE WITHOUT DEDUCTION.
To "be drawn every Saturday in July
and August, 1S58.
Brilliant mid Unprecedented Scheme.
1 Prlae of...
1 do of...
1 do of...
8 Prizes of...
0 do of. . .
15 do of..,
60 do of..
100 do of...
..10O0 :.re 8,o0
.... 500 are 8,'oo
... 200 are. 6 ooO
... 100 are 5,000
. .. tO are 5,000
... 8.20 are 24,000
1500 do of...
15,187 Prizes, amounting to $38,000.
Bank Notes of sound Banks takeu at par. Checks on
New York remitted for prises. Address orders for t ickets
or Certificate of Packages of Tickes to
ANDEKSON k SON, M inapers, Macon, fa.
t3?"" Orders for Tickets addressed to O. li. WINTKR,
Box No. 852, Nashville, Tenn., will b- promptly attended
to. ANDKKSON k SON, Managers,
July 80 Macon, Oa.
A SO. 1 BUSINESS CORNER FOE SALE.
Thurtd v. the 80th of July Instant, at lOo'c'Cck. I
Vy will otter at public sale, on the t remUei, that valuable
property fronting 42K feet on Market street, and I06 leet
on Clarke street, lately occupied by II. S. i'rench k Son.
lerms made known at the sale.
Ju y 22.1S57. td. GEO. B. GOODWIN.
F. FURMAN. G.SKARIOHT.
J. M. UOOD1-OE, A. CAMPBELL.
&VmE&EB & Co.,
Wn)L ESA I E DEA L EltS IX
STAPLE AND FANCY F0BEIGN AND DOMESTIC
WE are now receiving our importations for the FALL
8KA8UN. Our Block consents of entirely New and
Fresh Uovd. to which wa would resnectf jllv invite the no
tice of country and city merchants.
FLKM AN k CO.,
july29. No. 64, N. E. Corner of Square.
BLEACHED Lontf Cloths, Cambrics, Jaconet', Swiss,
Mull, Book and Check Muslius. A Uiye lot iuat open
FLKMAN k CO.
AEEACTIFCL astortment of check and fluid; alto
gether new.by Ft' KM AN k C O.
BUPERB lot of every No,
Just opened at
FLHNAN k CO'S.
Illack. Silks, lluurikei chief ami
A VERY superior assortment, now receiving by express
f CUM AN A CO.
A LARGE and superior kit of ererv nM. Jut open
ed . at U KM ANA CO'S .
No. 61, N. E. corner of t-quarr.
FOR KENT IN EDGEFIELD.
COMFORTABLE brick buil ling, with one bun-
B. BIf ANKLANO,
25 Cherry street.
J-urge Saleof 7Vev Furniture ut
IN pursuance of an order if the Cbancwy Cnnrt, t!ie
ouderiffned. Receiver, will otter fur sale at p'ibl c Abo
tion, on 1L'E!DAY", AUGUST 4ru, a I true and handsome
tock of FUllN'ITl' KK, eonsi-tiug of bureaus, lir.i temln,
Wardrobe, Wash Piauds, Tble., and the usual variety of
article kept in furniture e-tbilhtuenla, bem U. noes,
in trade of the firm of Hes fernam, M-rket Street, be
tween the Pqaare and Union street. The sate will be made
at the above place, commencitig at 11 A.M. hale positive
and without reserve. GtO. W. u .N,
juiyiS did. Receiver.
FRANKLIN FEMALE INSTITUTE.
riMIE NINETEENTH srsMON of thl fljurl-hing and
X weil-estal lithed Insutuuon, will cominence on SUN
DAY, August Slat.
W ith an increased corps of trachers In the Llteriry I)e
purin ent th a frnt eiur.n poevsrd ot the hiyhe.t
qual ficauuns to instruct iu tlie Musical Department with
a native teacher to give instruction in French, and quali
fied ta Instruct ia other snodera languages with a lull
supply of all Decenary school apparatu-i, the "Institute"
is now prepared to be low upon touug l.ii ti aa thorocg
an 1 fioi.hed an eduction at can bq obtained in any ts huul
tn our Slat. Wa souvit tbe ptrouae or thore desiring
to have their dauyhteis VtorvuQfihj and jiraelicUly educa
ted. For paiticuiars exan n.e our prii ted circulars and
catalogue, which wiU be f-irwaj-ud by at plying to
K. OLV.NN, frtnoip.l,
Jttly29. wlf. Franklin, Tenn.
.New Wlieat Flour.
JUST received aid now ia Store iU) bas new Wheat
Flour, io lut), 6 and tf) pound bsgs. Latrertae aud
Beard's Mills, acd for sal by H. C. BA Nuf,
julyll tt College at.. Dear Broad.
Iev Wlit at Flour.
1 1 7 ARRAN I'tD aud delivered a iuprwr qua'itv f New
F ou, at
CLICK A MKtD.
No.lt KiU'.h College street.
CATTLE STRAYED OK STOLEN!!
oO 111 i:vakd.
STRAYED er stolen from the premise af the lata Mat
ilir barrow, oa lb Charlotte pie, M.N a II CAD UP
fclhy CAIlLt. Said cattle, when tbry le t, bad, a a
Dirk, a d.uo of tar cit each rump, laree of t cui left
Hat tan S. ar,i lae balance on kunday la.
feotae of atu beef c.l-ia war pretaej of (ia.
hardiag, and tt hal.oca were nought ia t uiva at dbod
lord cuL-ottsM. I will g: tbe atrova reward tur tr.e J- i,t rj
ot alt of tfaeot to sua at Naifc.it , cr t per lead kr any
portico of l.'.em.
ja!j3 1. aac I, C. ClVMkS.
WDOI. AM) 11VK.
TANTE9 t5,. ,obe4' J RTlt, and pound
t clear wa.Le i H uut, tut atuca w a-ui .u l tin
BlrCt !IC 14 IMU
N UKTELL k Cfk.
FLASTKH.' BASK, TEW.
!aviu., Ju y 1,15
MMUS Bank hat declared a u; :.!: ud et J p.r cet out t
X lis pro a j tur th Lt i a .niti, aud t per cui 01 ui
the aarfMua prt.at,t.l.j 0 jar tmai pa la s .e s
auiclvr oa v.eai. i. HtlUlt,
'pU'.S i t faT4r!4 lime In bail 1 yaat C.;era. 1h
U.l c. , an pre rift 4 lu t ji d I..C9 l ait UK), Ait
n.a le by ii-.e, er o teritx, W 1L O. jviivct, mxii
ptliyt attetti oo. tivfcrij-If.
FTIIS anK-riifB 1 Latoi orders WHEAT, !! pal
X Ut t unv B artel r: tei:vrvb'e at il.(4 a ter
ra fWuwiK, Our b.'ad aud i.oii-g.t;x.
IT. -tf. CUurt asd frodiie fctucr.
SU i&ti tiii F.-r t Fr-, ia 'or e4 let 1 1
enXlii, Uv k tc.
No. SO Front Street,
wJELL8 Cottom.Pio and Bloom I bob, Gaaia, Dried Fbpit,
O o, and ells orders for article of Cincinnati Produce
and Manufacture promptly and to best advantage.
H. T. B1BTLKTT. - C. M'COMB. J.J n'COMB.
BAETLETT, M'COMB & CO.,
ConmUssion fc Forwarding
2f0. 25 LEVEE & 50 COMMZECTJLL ST.,
SA1IST .LOUIS, MO.
37" Liberal cah advances made on Consignments.
Etrtx to :
W. H. GORDON k CO., WM. P. BRYAN, EQ.,
July 22 8m. Nashville, Tenn.
PIC0T & SP0TWELL,
Io; 63 laiden Lane Jiew York.
IXPOgTLTS 1SD JOBSE&S OP
CCTLEKY, FENDERS, TEA TRAYS. FIRE IRONS, TIN.
NED and tN'AMfLID HOLLOW WAKE,
FRENCH TINNED WARE,
ANDIRONS, FRY PANS, COAI. HODS,
PLANISHED JAPANED PLATED A BRITAN1A WARS,
jul14 4m. d .8 Mai lea Lane, New York.
N0TIIING TO WFAR. High'y Illustrated.
ZAICEE A Romance from B'ackwocd.
LEONORA L'OKCO. By G. P. It. James.
ROMAN V RYE. Bv George Torrow.
TIIE RAGEK3. By Capt. Mayne Reid.
THS DEAD SECRET, l y Wilkie Collins.
THE PROFESSOR. By the author of J me Eyre.
THE WAR TRAIL Capt. Mayte Reid.
TUE MECHANICS' BK1DE. By W. G. Cambridge.
PARLOR DRAMAS, for home amusement.
AMERICA AND EUROPE. By A G. DeUurowskL.
Just received and fo sale by
CHARLES W. SMITH,
July 22. bo 41 College street.
RECEIVED THIS DA Y
IsDiCKXOua Ricks or thb Earth GliJdon A.Nolt.
Boat Lira is Egypt sd Nubu.
Tbk Norsk-Folk; or, Nobwat asd wueh.
Dtkkvob Kkkhack; or, thr Ci.cc or Lira.
Tom Browk's School Pats.
Grack Trkman; ob, Lovs and Principle.
Adam Grakmk of Mossgrat Mrs. Oliphant.
Th H tiki.-3 of (iRlLKKBCRT Mrs. Stephens.
Ekchj asd Ax'Tkos; or, thi Hachilvr's Ward.
Knatis asd foots; or. Friends of l'.oiisnu.
NoTHi.NO Nkw By the Author of John Halifax.
For sale by
lone23. bag CHARLES W. SMITH."
NEW VELLUM PAPER COPYING BOOK.
THIS Book will te found to m jsis g'cat advantages over
the old style, from the paper being both thick and
strong, inf u iU not Uir chn dampened. It takes a
most perfect in 1 resMon, and its puges will be as conven
ient to refer to as those of an ordinary Day Book. When
once in use, its great superiority will be apparent, both for
Coping Letters, Accounts, Currents, Manifests and other
Documents. For sale by
June I. bo CHARLES W. SMITH.
HAGAN & BR0.,
Book Sellers and Stationers,
No. 3 .Market & No. ti Union St.,
Harper for August.
Harpers' Magazine lor August, just received by
HAGAN k BRO.,
jul;2T. Market and Union sts.
KOIC Al ii 1ST.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK for August, Just received by
July22. HAGAN k BRO.
YANKEE NOTIONS FOB AUGUST.
t Just received by HAGAN k BRO.,
July2J. Market k Union Streets.
GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE FOR AUGUST just received by
JulyU. HAGAN k BRO.
LITTLE D0RRITT, complete, various editions fust fre
ceived by julyl3 " HAGAN k BRO.
THE DISCARDED QUEEN A new Novel By G. W.
THE WATCHMAN By J. A. Maitland, just received
by julylS.I HAGAN k BRO.
iiooii:u i iti i r hook.
Hooper Western Fruit Book, just received by
June ft. 1IAOAN A BRO.
A s-enrral assortment in store, for rale by
jnnern. HAGAN A BRO.
EAT PACKS on hand and for sale
IK V. tilCKEY.
I7IVE Hundred bu-shela Barley by
D. D. PICKET.
WE have sduitt'rd Cbiruw A. Mooara, (forirerly of
Fayeileville, Tenn ,) m a in"ner in our bu 'nesi.
and ha e charmed the sty le of our llrtn to Morgan, Plum-
n.er lo-ke k Co.
July i!6. IRKY MORGAN k Ci.
I RKY MORGAN.
11 . B. BLLMMER.
C. A. MOORES.
Morgan, Plummcr, Cooke & Co.
WHOLES A L E DEA LEKS IX
TaT O O O 33 f3 .
PEA D YMA DE CL 0 THING,
oa. T &. 8 I'ublic q iiarev, Kitaliv lite.
II7E are reneivina our FALL PTfiCK, emhracing:
?V NEW fTVLE PRINTS AND GlNGUAMe:
O8NABUR03, PLAIDd AND ST RIPES, JEANS, c, As.
julyil im. MORGAN. PLUMMKit, COOKE k CO.
G RIAT FUCCF. Is always the most ccncloaiva pre-lof
I ftxe merit. Judged bv this teit th-r 1. no lt-r
salnir Marhir e before ihr public eoroparbl to HNtir-.K'a
SKVtlNU MACHINE. A ner psublial'lng the hlcl.t rep
utation in trie United Mates thr proof i f which is the Net
that w bava aboui 12.t(K vf wir Machines eniptojed by
uinDulacUiren aod families Ihtoerhnnt fh. fwui'jr, ani
hat. received li MEDALS from li DIFFKKEN I MATU,
1 lie. were eiamlned at the late "firw-itmn rniveWitr"
it France. -here th-y carried eff the UIUdiBr FKKM
11 "M, tie MsliAl. OF HoNott
tr7 1 he public Is invited te call at
oriiri: 40 I'l l!M: SQI'AUK.
And eiamine for i!tmnln, ani tp.t the epab l ir of ear
MscliT.es tor Lmlj .ad mat Ufa" anna punr.
r HWIMI MACtilNK MLK and lliitaAD en
MACHINE OIL aod M tt LlJj on baud atd ft
sale wholesale ana retalL Mf at. A. bl."G t rt, J
Julyll. ln. A.eat.
aL ' ' ' ' l'V WOOL . -.v
ffif ::-v..'-- -Mil
t ly 11-ty
T AN'TaD s'X,(W bUiLeis prtioe Wttlta a-d Red Wlieat,
v Kir uli'li it il iay uis I , ' t u.A'tt prie, W
llvei-e at M.r Ware tiut, iu ffii'uf aud Cars aifaaU,
aa'ii - I.e. V ui ie c! t aed lo.da :
carewu pr b wal t. p.i lr pi..n ti:a atvs
ft ct. Htd, and U-J ceoia t t ft c aled tart antaa
ta a Lti w Ut ktutcwi.i,.'tui.u. VkreaAattwr brat
la w:s.,6 c. i.u U.'l ',t U p.U mr IL pr.v
at rprtsf asd fttier K.e4 tttc?
A i.fr i. kooau fcrf b, Farusers as lo
M w.n Wkii. eal ta U.-a tia uiJtt t,L J
Fif.t t Uts, .;; fiBl C;, iu-'i
lU r4iMi.ti j .iClIi Fviuna t'i.
Ul a.; eiimr aJ beats escrpt lt;a Sie-ier tfc- ar.se
Li Ira c-ru'-a tr4 la s .--a.
tH -ou.i-aettn-u;)b v.
a. u. s. rxzsca -
IVoihing to Wear.
Profusely and elegantly embellished, and printed on tinted
paper, with exquisite wood eograviBgs, from original
Designer for Putnam's Magazine, and the Brat humorous
artist in America- Elepantly bound in cloth.
This wonderfully clever lirle tatirical poem upon the
fashions and extravagance of New York female aristoc
acy, appeared firjt in Harper's Weekly Journal, and so
complete a tit did it prove, tl at over one hundred thous
and ecpiei were sold, aad new editions are still be.Dg
"Nothing of the Hrd that we know of has ever been
produced in America, within a ktg mav of the excellence
of these wocd rut the third and fourth in O'der, in both
of which the heroine of the tale is more prominently Intro
duced, ihow that this arliat is cot sccocd to John Leech in
the dehneation nf he most Inxurious tvpe of female
beauty." EoaVm Courier fc Prt ridenee Journal. .
For sale by LNJ-S-I W.T. BERRY k CO.
.Extraordinary Work, of Art.
W. T. BEERY & CO.
HA VE JUST RECEIVED
The Legend of the Wandering Jew.
ILLUSTRATED1 BY GIST AYE BORE.
Poem and Proligue and kpilogue, by Pierre Dupont.
Bibliographical Notes, by Paul Ltcrolx, (Biographical
Jacob,) wit.t Th Complaint, ani Baranger's Pailad, set to
music by Ernest Tore, Translated, with critical remarks by
George W. Thornbury, author ol "A rt and Nature at Home
and Abror.d. 1 elegant volume, folio, half morocco.
"The Irftoiii.hing .erlea cf illustrations by Dore to tba
old legend of the Wandering Jew, have attracted the no.
tice cf conroisseui-3 of all coun'.ri-s; they show a h;g er
rnge ol talent lhau any similar aeries of modern times."
W. T. I1ERRY k CO. have also on sale the following
valaab'e Fngiish Illustrated Work, via:
1. KNJulIT'd PICTORIAL HALF-HOURS; Or, Miscella
nies of Art, with Illustrative Descriptions. Four vols,
iu two small 4 to clo'th.
2. THF. PICT0KIAL GALLERY OP ARTS. Two vols.,
8. THS LAND WE LITE IN. A Pictorial and Librar
Sketch-Book of the Br itish Empire. S vols. ,
4. ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THS FINE ARTS. Architecture,
Sculpture, Paintings, Poetry, M-ic, Ao. Illustrated by
numerous Eopravings. 1vol., 4io.
5. THE MUSEUM OF CLASSICAL ANTIQUITIES. A
Series of Paper on Ancient Art. 1 vol., royal, Svo.
6. HISTORY AND ANlQUlTIfS OF THE ABBEY
CHURCH OF ST. PETER; WEST MINSTER. In
cluding Notes and Biographira'. Memoirs of the Abbotts
of that Foundation. Illustrated by John Preston
Neale. 2 vols., 4to.
7. WALKER'S ANALYSIS OF BEAUTY IN WOMAN, and
Critical V lew cf Hypotheses respecting Beauty. New
edition, ti Drawings from Life. lvol.,6vo.
8. WALKER'S MANLY EXERCISES, containing Skating,
Shootlug, Sailing, Running, Ewimmii g, Ac. New edi
tion. 44 Steel PUtes, and numerous Wood Cuis. 1
A NEW BRONTE NOVEL.
A TALE. BY CURRER BELL.
Author of'Jana Eyre,' "Shirley," Ao.
Just received bv
L1T16.T W. T. BERRY k CO.
The Iloniany Uyc.
BY GEORGE BORROW.
Author of "The Bible in Spain," "Lavengro," Ao.
A NEW EDITION.
Just received by tiylfi W. T. BERRY k CO.
LITTLE DOIUllTT, COMPLETE.
V. T. 1I1-:UKY & COMPANY,
HAVE JUST RECEIVED,
Br CHARLES DICKENS. In cheap and Library style.
APPLETON'S ILLUSTRATED HAND-BOCK GF
In one elegant 12 mo. vol. Flexible Binding.
Irving's Life of Washington,
4 vols. Cloth.
ABRIDGEMENT CF THE DEBATES CF CON
(Publisbei by Subscription only.)
Vol. Ill of
AN ABRIDGEMENT OF
The Debates of Congress,
FROM 1789 TO 1S5&.
From Galea A Featon's Annals Of Congress; from their Reg
ister of Debates, and from the OilicUl Reported Debates,
By John C. Riv.s.
Bt thb arriioa o "Tuiktt Yiax's View."
To be completed In 15 vols., 750 paes each, comprising
what is now contained in over One Hundred Volumes:
Tl.ree Volumes of which are now ready.
Cloth, J3; Law Binding, 4 SO.
Subscriptions received by
BERRY k CO.,
i(l.orI I2i listoiiii7' Complete.
Miss Itfulorh's lYovcIs.
Tea I ovelr, of wl.Uh a reprint is now presented ta tha
public, from one of the most admirable series of popular
fiction that lave recently been l-rurd frou the London
prers. I t ry are marked by their faithful delineation of
character, iheir ntturalnrss acd purity of sentiment, tbe
dramatic interest of ll air plots, their beauty and force of
expression, and t eir elevated moral ton. No current
Novels can be n ore I.lgMy recommended for tha family
library, whils their brilliancy and vivacity will make thetn
welcome to every reader of cultivated taata.
NOTHING NEW. TALES. Embracing
Lord Eili. toun, 1h lt hou . ia O street,
A twin's First Wife, A Family ia Love,
M. AnasLaMus, A low Marriage,
Tba Water Cu e, Tha Double Howse.
I vol. 8vo. Paper.
J. UN HAIFAX. Gentleman. bo. Paper.
For sate by . W. T. MERRY k CO.
Southern Commercial College,
Ho. 49 1-2 Cherry Street,
wash v i ri
JIUS Fchool ts In peipetual seumm hence, students of
1 other schools who desire ta qualify themselves lor tlia
Counting room, can do so during the r vacation.
Our boom ba t een recently lilted up, and for comfort,
convenience and elegance, wa ka w that it ia not surpassed
by any other in tbe t nited ttiai.t.
I i : ? M 4 N 11 I P .
Our Writing Department l uad-r the supervision of sna
who at-knowl l.-es no superior in liactung Uii branch.
We mihi reier 'o a long lit of iii trious naroei oainea
of men ha ovtr bra'owed a moment's tima lo religion
upon a sy.tem of writing but we think that the c.ttsent
cf Naahtille sr. beginning to appreciate this kind of trans
parent humbug rry, beaidws, we preier giving our patron,
mora suuataniial aeanty, vud w now propose la refund
ail money paii tn aa oa account of tuition in writing, pro
vided our tud ruts do cot niki as great improvements aa
those of anv oilier tchool in this ciuntry.
a h-lecl Uaas of Ladies wilt be lauht from four to six
o'clock, P. M.
Terms for a Commercial Course,.
lor Twenty Levrons in tVntirg, - 0
For l.estn. la M ruing aitbaut litoit,.... .... ..... 10.
LEA & PERKINS'
TO BE THE
As d arrucaaxa to
Woaexsrsa, 51 r, lS31t
"Tell LEA at PER.
KIN. thai their SAL'Cw
i. huchJv eatnemed ia In.
l.a, arid l,ili m opiu.
ion, Ui. Bwat plaUU'le,
well as t!ie oioal
h'j'cwrci. bailee tlwU la
Taa only MeJal awar,led by Uia Jury of the
blMctoo lue f oreirn ix-t-a, was . tiiiiel by LEA A I tit
KINS. tor iV.rMoKl'l-' l tiu-lllKE yAL'CE. tb world-wide
tao. of wbicb kavti.g ted to ouioervua iiultauuna, P"rV,f f
ara rarw-rt.y re-e.iJ to sc. Wat lb ttaniea of Ll-A ax
rr KlilNe" ara mpreaed ui-va U. BiU anJ cUopper, aa!
ti.'iUwl ua lit l.U-U,
bum nuMwale Ageuw lor th rni!4 States,
JOini EtTXCAN 80X3,
j.ia- it raU vsrn r r. aa
A stock alwav ia sture. AUo,
, eiv!er reCeleed for direw
j 3Uy a. '61 l y ee P-
sbJpHwol frum l.i.ijt. iid.
a f rstnlASm aaJ Csra eaa it.'
I . .h.n i .nx Wr I U riH SM
laM ssi fpw.i -
Ka.J. C-.rtJ.aa IvaaaT.
. . . h
LaJ'.ea ar taarht a aeal. easy asd styla ot wrauj.
C uur warn aunttf tr-e
( IIOOL VJtCA-TIOXS.
N4W pap.ls rwe.4 -ally-
u it. "
- of a Letter from a
I I KeJical GentJemaa,
I" i At MAC BAS,
J 'Va TO 1U3 BROTHER,
Jf T r-"s'vcJ u-n , PaLnborv-sH aerebrated Wheat
fa. It I. tS beat la m la u ea a-uiiatta,