Newspaper Page Text
TBR APPEAL IS KEOCrLAELT DISCONTINUED AT THE KXD or THE TIME FA.IO rOR, TCILESS EESEWIO Ut jkBTASCE. AU LETTERS JJXCLCSI-U Esmtttakces to this . rrlCE MOST rE "REGISTERED, OTHEWIE THE PaorBlETBS171.lX'KOT HOLD THE2XCELTXS HE 1 k9HlOX2a AJiV .LOSSES. THAT XXX OCCUR. M KM FHIS. FRIDAY MORNfNQ vTUNE 12, 1S67. Democratic jVccrlaatiojas. res. -ooveIinor, , K I SHAM G. JUJBlI-S; CfSkt&f, FOR CeXGBESS, WILLIAM T. AVERY. K THE SENATE, J. KNOX WALKER. TB FLOATER, HUMPHREY R. BATE O2ThJ0K.- ras. OSUXTT SSTSUEXTAT1TES, IWLLIAM C. DUNLAP, E. W. M. KING. . i CHATTANOOGA iHD THE LOOKOUT: HOVS- SpecM attention is invited to ihe "graphic and graceful sketch, under this -Iiead,"tn the Appeal this merra.Be;. Ifcru frota'the pen of a gentteaaB long comected with the press, and, in oar opinion, there has sever flowed from his facile pee and rich fafcf a finer composition. The subject is a grandsflTte, aed grandiythas be handled it. XK. A7ESY ASD THE "CA. BA." LAW. Avery I nil, ceapreheei7eaBd forcible state ment of Mr. Avery's position and that of his Kiow-Notbiiag tradecers with reference to his role ob the Oe.Sa. aet,will befeasdin our paper Uiis awning. We eomtaond it to all our read era. The writer is a distinguished lawyer who ha taken the paiss te give the full bearing of Mr. A vest's vate and that of the men who are attempting to irjare his foMt. TEE WASH1XGTGH 3I0T. Tae Bag It and jEsftwrw baBtsado the dis covery that the " Plug Uglies" from Baltimore, were not Americans. The .ErrciagiiVtu says tiiat taor went te "Washington to drive the Kitow-Nerthiftra from the poMs, and that tb:v oaly struck an Irishman to conceal their char' after and iatefrttouo. The disgraceful iiotin Washington issMgaled h'y Know-Nolhings, and creating the necessity fcr calling out the mili tary, has put our cetemporaries upon the rack ef invention. They take care not to publith the fact that the American Organ, from which they get their acceent, is defunct that there is vi such paper now published that Mr. Yxs r Asian Elxis, the fe-rmer editor, was not in the city of Washington at the time of the riot, and that therefore the use of the name of bis organ was a fraud. They charge that we pablish cne-sided accounts, when the chief, and by far the most detailed account we have published is from the Actional llttlu;er.crr a journal of undisputed reliability and respectability 011 L ne "Whig in politics. They further charge that " the responsibility of the agar lies at the door of the Democra cy" that "threats were made beforehand that Americans would meet with opposition in attempting to vote" and that they "have heard it stated that the Plug Uglies ' came over from Baltimore to prevent Know-Nolhings from voting, and that to conceal their purposes one of them, designee.-, first struck an Irish tuan in order to crc&in a disturbance which would effect their object." And then, in the f ece of this, they blaate the Mayor of Wash ington for attempting to restore order and to , rotect the rights of the citizens at the polls charge that be was drunk when he called not lite Marines " to shoot down inoffensive citi zens." If these things are eo, .ought not the ksow-Xothibgs te he grateful to the Mayor f -T protecting their rights? The Mayor called out the military to disperse the rioters. If these rioters were Democrats or foreigners, v.hythis indignation why this denunciation of his course ? Ought not the authorities to protect citizen, whether Democrats or Know Nothings, in the exercise of the dearest right of free-born citizens? Ought they to allow either party to prevent the other from voting, by violence? Is this not a proper occa sion for the interposition of the milita ry to restore order and protect the rights of citizens? Wba. then do these Know-Nothing orgacs mean by abusing the Mayor who has conscientiously discharged his duty in pro tecting the rights, both of native born and nat uralized citizens, against the criminal and cowardly assaults of a band of bullies from a neighboring city, who bad no more right to in terfere than the thief has to rob his neighbor? We care not whether this band of cut-throats and bullies were Know-Nothings or not. It was, in either case, the duty of the Mayor of Washington to interpose Ms authority and drive them from the ground which they pollu tes and disgraced. And it is equally the duty of all good citiztBS and high-toned, law-abiding men to uphold his authority to applaud his fidelity to dty and to frown down with in-1 dignant disapprobation the scoundrels and mur derers who attempted with high hand to destroy the most sacred rights of American citizens by violence and Intimidation. It matters cot to what party we are attached, these are un questionably the clear duties of all irtte Ameri cans. We submit in view of these facts, whether the explanations and denials of the Know-Noth ing press are consistent and reliable. How does their deaueciation of the Mayor corns J IlL 1 1 T 1 1 i . I i . i puuu wiiu meir statement mat mere vat an attempt to crowd and elbow citizens from the polls? How does their admiesion that an Irishman was the first victim agree with the story that the " PlugUglies" were anti-Know N-othings, covered though it be with the pre- text that this was a mere feint? m. , .... ... ., . . . aob trumtw awl impartial statements that we have publi-he will carry conviction toe very impartial mind and will but add another stain to the already dark and blotted history Know-Nothingiem in some of our cities. Of I g" Prof. McCav has resigned the Presi- dency of South Carolina College $" A State education convention Is to be held at Warreoten, N. C, on the 30lh inet. u" The reported appointment cf Nahum capen, as Postmaster at Boston, is premature. Sixteen murders have been perpetrated i in flew lork since the first day of April. S"Johs A. Hair has recovered from the ojuuisioe t.ra.; naiiroaa tJompanv damaees a. it. . . . I u me amount or i,ao, the Talue of two Slaves celonetns to him. trhii-h .i-.r. t.;n.j i I is. . ' "w.. uuiuun.u'iwu t.iu.j, j jiuiuug it an ujc ponet oi the explosion of the boiler of m.nf th I tri rini.lniia rrAUnr In it,. a...a I mjUves of the company. S. W. Venabif. . " - . I -who last a slave by the same accident,has also been awarded $56S damages. " Virginia Railroad Convention. On the 3d inBt, a convention favorable to a railroad on the Eastern Shore of Virginia, was held at Bristol in that Slate. Dr. Malloet, of Nor- i oik, presided, ileven railroad corporations were represented. Resolution!) were adopted favoring direct trade with Europe from a Southern port. Hon. Wm. Ballard Preston .was appointed to proceed "to Europe to urge forward the project. He made a stirring speech, and signified his acceptance of the commission. l.tVmunlalttl ttieimade a material change In ithe law. By the DemortaLt.M "stion of act " provided, that Srirlll of capiat ad tatitfacUndum. an hoH it wouRhaye sated- to Democracy, the Goref- J 37- ...w wviiuiD atLUil fcor and'anothejTaeinber of pocgrega. we lather supports the wife of hi. bosom, and AT.IKff SUFFRAGE. Since the decision of the Supreme Court, sustaining the constitutionality of the main features and leading principles of the Kansas Nebraska Bill, the Know-Nothings have turned their weapons of warfare upon what they call the alien suffrage feature of the Minnesota land grant. .To relieve the anxious fears, and dispel the .visions of this hydra-headed monster from the minds of our Know-Nothing friends, we publish be low extracts from the various territorial laws, so far as they relate to the right of suffrage, from which it will be seen thaf the provisions of the several acts in this respect, are substantially the same: OREGON TERRirORT. "Every white male inhabitant, abeve the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a residenfof "said Territory at the time of the passage of this act, and shall possess the qual ifications'hereinafter prescribed, shall be enti tled to vote at the first election, and shall be eligible; to anrffipc within the said Territory but me qtiaitneatiois or voters ana or noiaing office at all subsequent elections shall be such as shall, be priscribed -by the Legislative As sembly: Proridf,"That the right of suffrage and of holding office shall be exercised only by citizens, of the United States above the age of twenty-one years, and those above that age who shall have declared, on oath, their inten tion to become such, and shall have taken an oath to support the Constitution of the United I States; and the provisions of this act," "- , SET ilEXtCO. . "."Every free white male inhabitant above the age ef twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of said Territory at the tune of the passage of this act, shall be entitled to vote at the first election, 2nd shall be eligible to any office within the said Territory ; but the quali fications of voters and of holding office at all subsequent elections shall be such as shall be prescribed by the LegislaUve Assembly : Pro- tidea. mat me ngui oi euurage anu oi uoia - . ... . ., . i t ... . in" otnee snail oe exerciaeu oniy oy citizens or the United States, including those recongnized as citizens by the treaty with the Republic of Alexico. conciuuru rtuiuarv , ioio." rjIAH TKKEITOBr. Every free white male inhabitant above the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of said Territory at the time of the passage of this act, shall be entitled to vote at the first election, and shall be eligible to any office within tbe said lemtory; but the quali fications of voters and of holding office at all subsequent elections shall be such as shall be prescribed; ny me legislative .ssemoiy: fro videi. That tbe rir.bt of aufiraze and of hold isc office shall be exercised only by citizens of ..c i r-.. i : i 1: . t - me UOJteu si.aicb, lutiuuiu luuue recuguizca by the treaty with the Republic of Mexico, concluded February 2, 1S43." HIN.VKSOTA TERSITORT. " Every free whits male inhabitant above the t age of twenty -one yeare, who shall have been I a resident cf said Territory at the tine cf the passage v. this act, shall be entitled to vote at the first election, and shall be eligible to any office witbm the said Territory; but tbe quali fications of voters and of holding oface at all subseauent elections shall be such as shall be prescribed by the Legislative Assembly : Pro vided, That the right of suffrage and of hold ing office shall be exercised only by citizens of the United States and those who shall have de- dared, on oath, their intention to become sucn, a I 111 oil II uaG iai(u au waui v u u iijiui tu& Constitution of the united btates and the pro visions of this act." Xxbkaska axd KANSAS IERRITOHIES. "Every white male inhabitant above the age of twenty-one years, who shall be an actual resident of said Territory, and shall possess h nnali-ratinn. hminiif tr r.rMrriherf. nhall be entitled to vote at the first election, and shall be eligible to any office within the said Terri-1 tory; but the qualifications of voters and of UUIU1I1- uuitc fit il Duuacuuciit cicuuviia Duau nrh as (.hall be nrencribed br the Lepiula- the Assembly: Provided, That the right of suffrage and of holding office shall be exer- SJmS tention to become such, and shall have taken an oath to support the Constitution of the Uni- ted States and the provisions of this act-' WASHINGTON TERRITORY. " Every white male inhabitant above the age of twenty-one vears, who shall have been a res ident of said Territory at the time of the pas sage or tnis act, and unaii possess me qualifi cations hereinafter prescribed, shall be entitled to vote at the first election, and slall be eliri ble to any office within the said Territory : but the qualifications or jvoters and or Holding office at all subsequent elections, shall be such as snail be prescribed by me Legislative As seinbly: PrcrMrd, That the right of suffrage, t mis very just and conscientious itnow-Noth-and of holding office, shall be exercised onlyhy I ing party, who have with such a flpurieh of citizens of the United Stttes above the age of I who shall have declared on oath their intention to become such, and shall have taken an oath to support tbe Constitution or the United States and the provisions of th'.s act." - Kr. Avery Against the Poor. For the llemphis Alfwil. When Sam steals out from bis dark hiding places, let honesty, candor, and fair dealing arm memseives wim me weapons or irum anu justice, for he wages a war of exermination upon them all. lo neither of these could he be induced, under any circumstances, to give quarters. Here is a specimen of his candor andlairness. Jn me idjle and .aquirer of the 7th inst, I find an article copiel from that pink of honeity, the Weil Tennessee Whig, charging that "jin 1542 the legislature repealed all laws authorizing imprisonment for debt." That "in 1843-4, Mr. Avery was a member of the legislature, when a bill was introduced to repeal the act of 18-12, and to reilore the right of a creditor to impriton his debtor." And that Mr. Avery voted fcr that bilL This article ! nnklinVi. K r,.l.tr1i . !.l.k. I " r"""""1-" j -a" ""6i" i.uu- Wi Af fmmn.t ISil OC trumpets. . It inquires, wht have vrehere? Isitaves- sel, a water spout, a sea serpent, or what? IM is neither. It is nothing but some of Sam's slime that he has brought out from his dark caves and caverns. I am astonished, dear Ea gle, that you did not recognize it at the first glimpse. You are familiar with such articles. lou seem to nave a rancy lor mem, as you deal in them extensively. It is a specimen oi i the unfairness. estv, in deals with tber the ability nor the courage to meet in a fair contest. Now, candid reader, is it not manifest that it was the intention of these editors to make the impression on tbe public mind that Mr. Avery was in favor of giving the creditor the unqualified right to imprison Mentor W,..h.,.r,,,,! m.M.- Z 7TJ A Z f,"' . 7 . v t . ... v.j wtwotii i nn v, nrtv .n t... .;r. . , h:gborhDn.heh .:.,. C' ...vi.t. v." ".a -17. eat livinir. tint 11 lip hie indnmltftTit mnnrtn. i .. ... D, j ... ... vwkj, in telligence and integrity, he had so far won upon we public confidence and favor as to secure for himself a seat in the legislature, from the wealthy and intelligent county of Shelby, with-. in a few months after he was twenty-one years D I Mr. Avery felt that this act of public con- J e... . til.- ! i- i , . la: uueuke ouu laiui nao ua.c puunug uoiy oini-1 a ut l..i ,t . . , uciu ujiuu un juuuuui umu, ana n inspired I within his bosom the mast grateful emotions of which a generous soul was susceptible. And yet Know-NotbingLim would have the nublie beireve that he requited the "cenerous con fidence," by an attempt to increase the affile - " In. nf n.rir U it i .1 .In honest debtor from his deslitnu. h.lni... , v. . w. . J m UC 1JUU1 (JUL dependent family and incarcerate him in a loathsome prison. If Mr. Avery is justly obnoxious cnarge,nesnould bednven from tbe field wim . a e . . I aiguat oeieat unaer me Durning scowl of an in- 1 tlignant people. But let us see the facts as they rA. PrriAn f .h. mil i . J !. aviivMLi w eUb tat lUaflt u w a. 11 R M US fll I Tennessee, a judgment creditor had the unqual ju.-vtj.i. . v .s. 1 ltiea ngtit to sue out either an execution. against the property of his debtor or a "casa" by which his body was Imprisoned until he paid the debt or was discharged by taking the Insolvent debtor' oath But the act ot 1831, chapter 40, (see Caruthers and Nicholson, 383) zing,th? imprisonment of the pereoD, to enforce - ' I IM payment! money, shall pot issue unltig ' , cisingenuousness, and dishon- ul '" ulJ"cJi oe usen in overtoonlne all. rise the distant Allesrhanien disturbances as it misht which Know.Nothin?IBm renerallv enluc57.V.aer'at ")e .Democracy and elect .ha .... . "-... independent jurisdiction. ,.. ,J...,. 1 l , .s I . .V " B--7 . t , , , - 1 .civauK anta avismci, an auiai; nuvm uitj uon uci- aumentica irv, mat me order iat be antuered I oiucaa-poei ever oang ortover ever ureamea or. thf ;ollnren tn it a Ieadlns ; the - ot xne u.y uu.. G. D. JOHNSON, the plaintiff, his agent or attorney, will nuke an affidavit before the clerk of the court from which the writ issues, or before the Justice who is required to issue the writ ; lot. That the defendant ia about to remove his property beyond the jurisdiction of the Court of Justice; or 2d. That he has removed his property be yond the jurisdiction of the Court of Justice who rendered the judgment or decree ; or zi. Tnless the plaintiff, his agent or taracy, will make affidavit before the clerk or Justice that the defendant hat fraudulently conrtyid hi property to olhtrt to avoid the payment of hit debt ; or 4th. That he conualt it to aroil th payment of hit debit ; or 5th. That the de fendant has moneys In his possession or within bis control, sufficient to pay the demand or a partion thereof r which he fraudulently with hold from the payment of hit debt ; In either of which cases a capias ad tatitfacitndum may Issue, as has been heretofore practiced, and subject to the same rules and restrictions, provided, the defendant may at any time apply te the Court of Justice from which the writ issued to be discharged therefrom which the Court of Justice shall do, if the defendant can make it appear that the plaintiff, his agent or attorney, has sworn falsely or was mistaken, or that the grounds laid in the affidavit were insufficient to authorize the issuance of the writ." The act of 1842, repealed all laws au thorizing the issue of a "ca to," And the bill for which Mr. Avery voted proposed to repeal the act of 1642, which would have left in full force the act of 1S31; by the pro visions of which we have seen that no man could be imprisoned for debt, unless he had the means irhirh h mold nav fh AM. wMrh h viaMdt , rom h!a 'dilor. But 1 - ' - - I 1 J.. 4).. ...... nf lh. ...(..(....I. j.Vl I ituuu m pnouu umutuuiic ucu, ho teat vol guify of fraud, doubly secure, lhcre was an amendment offered ia the House ... r. . , r .on t. i . .t J - 1 ?1- 1 at... I. - l t f ir ' t pnmueu mat oerore outaming a-M me plaintiff, his agent or attorney, should make "affidavit as required by the provisions of- the 8ectlon f tbe act of i831, chap. 40, (above referred to,) arW also to the best of his or her information, knowledge and belief, the amount of property the defendant is about to remove or has removed beyond the jurisdiction of the court or justice, or fradulcnlly tanreyed to others or concealed, to avoid the payment of hii debit, and tbe amount of money he has which he withholds from the payment of bis "debts "and it shall be the du'y of the officer execu ting said writ, if it shall be desired by the de fendant, immediately to carry him before the Justice who issued the writ, or before the Clerk of the Court from which such writ issued, and the dofendant may then discharge himself, by declaring to said officer the amount of said property or money, or making affidavit in writ ing before said Clerk or Justice, that the plain tiff, his agent or attorney, as the case may be, haB eworn faiseiy or wa3 mistaken, unless the plaintiff shall establish the truth of his affida- vitby disinterested evidence, which the:de- fandant shall be at liberty to rebut ; uf the de fendant shall not be discharged, he shall be held in custody or to bail as heretofore "-See IT :, ,. . ... L House Journal for 1813 4 74(. Now if the Know-Nothings arein favor of protecting diehonest men in fraudulently con- d win-holdimr their nronertv and I . . ........ a i a j . money irom me payment or meir just debts. let them come up and face the music, that was the very thing Mr. Avery was laborln" te pre- Whohas not seen aince ts o( the act of 1842, unprincipled men, arraved ia lordly apparel, bavkg converted their monef into cash, strutting about with thousands of dollars in their pockets, and at thesame time fraudulently withholding from a poor, but an honest creditor, the payment of even a small debt? Ana it is tor trying io make inch a scamp as this pay his debts, by imprisoning him if he will not do it without, that Mr. Avery has ex cited the holy horror and burning indignation of this very just and conscientious Kno'w-Noth- trumpets arraigned him before the public Be- fore mat Pub,,c without the slightest mtsglv ing, or a solitary unpleasant foreb6dlng,-he may safely come to trial. That " generous confi. dencc"that has thus far sustatnea liim, if they can show nothing more""a gainst hhn than 0 this vote, will still raise him higher.; "Well done thou good and faithful servant, thou hast been faithful over-a few things, we will make mee ruler over many things." I . JUSTICE, Probable Loss or the CAXADtAN. The Troy Whig has received a private dispatch from Quebec, which states that (he English steamer Canadian is going tobieces. She" was run on to the rocks on . Tuesday All on! board were landed in safety; and hapT "arrived in Quebec. Pertinently asks the Pa'toji an'd jlmeri- can , "Hasany body foreotten .the . brass of the Know-Noihin?s last fall? H QT their " Rirnr they were ealninp everywhere, and wer r. f O rfott P n Ul f H. fl p i a ill T t h m a n t n hnf I l I I tain or carrvine: lennessee ir anroodr hat I K. ' n '.. .. . -V j .-j... - - ""r present brags of the Know-Jothings.-Aobody Ii m v.fi - ' I cisc in uciieve uicm. I - Interesting to "the Democra:y The j Milwaukee Aeict oMate date jiublishes thewij pass where the Tennessee.niadly breaks following extract from a private letter -to the thmu-h the barriers of its monntain.hnm . editor of the Xttct, dated New York, May 9l " Last evenihf: a note" was received Jrom the chief of the Know-N6thingpaftyfn"lrentucky, I bv a gentleman of mr arnnainftiir irr f.lin " ca VleT y"k"') one-who-stinds -hrh in fa- ui wuu me niztK nepuojicans pi mis otaifj 1 immtdUtelp' - ''" . The Aew is a reliable paper, "and -we place enure confidence in us statements. Our friends across the river must be. prepared to meet the uoieweiEiii.or.mecoainion in trie elections next summers" They jnuit be up'and.doing, for VfP pqJItical, complexion of the next House may.depend upan their action. Ctnctn- "U ' The Democratic; TictoxV In New Haven. I ..... n j. ... J "a mriiemocrafly or p,ew HavenTe- attempt of the Black RepubUcatrXeeisIature of Connecr-1 Black Republican-Xegislature of Connect- icutto subjugate thenvby.a gerrymandering act. The result of the election in that citv on Monday last is thus noticed in the Regitler : " Notwithstanding the disadvanta ees under nuicu owr incnus lauureu fue uepressing m- 1. 1 i. j . i i . i ii i . uuence oi a. law ucsiiineu to mrowmeuemo- cra .c Party out of power in the city refej - 'enccto the popular vote, and th i, muiuut 111 . le eenerar notwithstandhiir the Doaularitv of .the nnno.i. uia. oui.u nuuiu uc IUC effect of it ju..i .- . v . r I cauuiuavc iur mayor, woo was urged as I 'ahnvft nirty InflnenresJnntvtrilriofinJ!- .r . r . A Vf T 1 , 'v""","6 I &omld a al .mnertr fo rrZnin. notwithstanding ihe most subtle measure f n a disaffect,' adopted citizens)' and createjealocs- les m me nre department me Democracy and lied with a vigor seldom Witnessed, and drove ii,. i .v.. .a., in V- z. . I IIUB WL VVWIULUiMll V. bjf ClUUiCUl tail1 i. .r .t.. ii - uic cuagjMrawn.io iue wain Xi ever was a fa C tion moreT.omnletelv r1nmhFmirw!i af lh. ril Lure .a -c?ritfived scheme! They had -J 1 J ' H. .w .u 11 lost sight of the fact that Neic Haven is a Dem- " ocratie city; and pretended to believe, and so they told their party leaders in the legislature, 0 o j i hnow.imninm iti.i:nnrci. i nm hfnrmij r""-- - -rvs if, utaumuni i r:..-:. a to this ial lFe. JJenicrais neiu power nere only by were to d, like the veritable " City of itself; the "Elephant Rock," a tion; They added new conditions to the rerlc- naiMiu aa M u IV IU IUC C1CU I "J" of votes, nd admitted that under this law iub erection worna ue.uoneauv conaucteti ; and t - . . . - . I . . ef 3 ' I is ,.. aw j IL. u uren. jiiiu wiicre are me conspira- tors ? routed, 'horse, font, and dragoons.' bv one ot me largest popular majorities, on one of the- largest popular votes ever given in this city i ' Fine Chops in Wisconsin and Iowa. Two of. the very greatest wheat growing States of the West are Iowa and Wisconsin. A recent A T - J It t . a .a visit tc low; promise, of Splendid propiin that State were better) And at 'least twenty-five per nt lncrfa of product may be expected over aasurcn us personally laac ice m - t immense ara rnrr.r- ear, owing in good part to the .brought under cultivation. St. Zouf Next rot. I Ott Otey W L O'naUoran John P CHATTANOOGA AND THE LOOKOUT K0UK- Spalr.frrtpotacrii!yr"-tB'.Arpfa!. CjiATtANdooX.Tehn., June 0, 1857. " Embosomed atqld fair. .wooHs ' and hills' watched over by. rae'".lofty''LboKooT," and- lovlngly glrdledtr tje beautiful apdWirtVolf ing Temiesse'e,YHesf CiiATTAwotSrA-tTievoia Boss's Jandi Kg Vot the early Indian times when tlie Cherokee. was ,-lhe lord of the . "Boll and nlayed the brigand and the assasIntat;.all the passes of his mountafh domain. No' more eligible or picturesque site for great inland city caif be found on Ihi-continent. It is the eastern-lermlnus ofth'ecNashville end-Chattanooga Railroadsanthenvestern terminus ofthe Georgia State Itoadf, Son it will shave a di rect railroad connection with Knoxville andi the Virginia and Tennessee Road by means of a Road now in-process of" construction via. Cleveland. Should it net disappoint all reason able promises of ihe future Chattanooga fJl' in time become the ?' Damascus," If not the '" .Athens " of the South. That it ppssessea striking advantage3.of centrality, accessibility, health and scenery, over, every other locality, for becoming areat university town a'grand seat of Southern learning no one", we'think, can deny. Certainly Its 'advantages in this re gard will not be'dlsputed byihe presiding au thorities of a certjin powerful denomination of Christians Irt-the South who have selected it as the -most: suitable point for locating and building up '"The Southern University" now in conrte.of liberal endowment by the wealthy niembers ?f that Church. - Ret'urnlng-Jtbni .the?" Great Excursion" to Charlestoa-'aud Savannah, we could not forego the pleasure of stopping at this place for the purpose of revelling at least one day in the glorious scenery by which it is surrounded. Arriving here early this morning, we at once placed oureejrea under the intelligent and prac ticed guidance of Maj. F. A. Pa&ham, the courteous editor of the Chattanooga Gazette, who sometime since promised to show us all the "lions' of the neighborhood. Our first movement, of course, was to pay a visit to the top of Lookout Mouktaik that grand fortress-looking giant of the bills which proudly overlooks ihe whole of the surrounding country ; which may be seen from every part of Chatta nooga, clearly defined against the Western sky, a thing of beauty and. a joy forever to its citi zens ; and which stands like some huge- senti nel guarding the Mountain Pass for both" -the great highways of Commerce the River and the Railway which gleam and glisten at its base, i Accompanied by Mr. H. L. G and lady, and Messrs. J. F.McK and John W , of Memphis, we ascended the Mountain in car riage's, by an excellent road, a little steep and narrow in some places, cut out of its precipi tous sides. From the base to the summit, by thij road, the distance is about four miles the Mountain being distant from Chattanooga about two mllea. The "Lookout," at its highest point, rises two thousand four hundred feet above tbe level of the river. ' On arriving at the uneven and somewhat rug ged plateau, at the summit, we came in sight o several handsome residences, the summer iiomes of citizensof Nashville and other-places, These residences are about three quarters of a I ri -...lu e fifn. T).;i ,, , u- x uiUk "um luc out appearance or which the meuntam takes its name- A little nearer "The "Point" we came Pon other residences, in the mi Jst of which is seated a fine, new, airy, spacious Hotel; just opened by the proprietors, Messrs. Mitchell and Whitesibes, and the.-Superintendent, Mr. Brys'on. This Hotel is named the " Loo out Mountain House," and we can say "from actual experience is'admirably kept. There is another Hotel on tbe mountain, a half mile west of this, opened some yeafs,ago and still kept by" Mr. McCulloch. " From the edge of the cliffy in front of the Mountain House, we were-blest with the first instalment of those unequalled .panoramic views for which the- Lookout is celebrated. We could think-flf. no cooler or pleasanter place in the world to spend the summer than at that Mountain House, and of nothing more entran- cing th.n.4o ake up each morning and behold fr0m our bedroom windows the sun rising from behind those far away moiDUtn"s and lighting ...... up with his golden rays the more than Area- dian scene which lies between. - - uui n was irom " lueoriit," as it is called, wttlch -we were eaeer'to &'aut. that our raD- ture-smitte.n eyes peered.- forth on a wondrous picture of plain, and river, and city, and farms and faun houses, woods and -hills, and lofty I far distant mountain ranges, no words can por- "ay no pencil paint.' At one sweep of ihe eye, frdm West to East, six States it is said, may be seen Alabama, Tennessee, Georgia, North and South Carolina and Virginia, Look ing straight out-'before you from the pinnacled " Point" towards the Inorth, the eye is charm ed, the heart filled, the sous intoxicated with a vision of loveliness and beauty as rare and as glorious as that vhich greeted Cortez and his I. . . .. . . .. . . .. bold followers nnen from tne creat nr h. rnr. .... .1 . . v l ., ... Qineras meir ravisuea gaze nrst ien upon the , , , . . . . . . .. . late.ilotted. nalace-ananplerl. monntain.o-ir.lli.fl r ct Valley of Mexico. To the Ieft,youbehold the Raccoon Mountain, one of the sentinels of that in front, the Cumberland chain sketching grandly away towards the North j to the right, I in -the near distance, the Chilhowee raace 1 sweeping aroum in graceiui curves rrom bourn 10 r North, while above and beyond and grandly Wtbin these mountain ranges, and spread out at your feet like an illuminated chart, lies a 7 ' c "teii.napea plain diversified by wooded "i BparKiiug sireams, iue loveiv lennessee, running through it from end to end like a curled white riob'on garlanding its beauty thread- ... .... . . ' JL - , " " " .aj auu, iue ctuue. a uui u lutacasnic oinciiuur, iue nine I T. rc..u I . . . ,... . . . ...... " 1UQ""1Da- bly, unspeakably beautiful. It is a clearly I defined, richly colored map j a grand, wide- spreading flower-garden, laid off in exquisite parterres of emerald and gol.l; an illuminated missal to be pored over by the lovers of Na- ture with boundless satisfaction, endless de votion. It was from this " Point" that the Indians used to descry the distant approach of the emi- . . .... , . I granl ooais oc me wane men, and give notice I i. ..u-..j: i-i.at.., . ... . to oiuerjuuiaua, stationea oeiow, to oein read- lnCM to attack them. History tells us of many deed of blood and rapine performed in this vicinity. Not far from hence, on the river be Jqw, was fought the famous battles of Nieka JaCt lu valIey anJ Dear ih cave of that tim. UUtUbl I . There are many other placea.of Interest ca -.i n,iK- i...a .:.i. I .. , .1 T . , . ' sr" we Uln DOC uave "mB 10 T,BIt' AmocS mese are "The Rock City," with regular streets, we Rocks" mignty oouiaer nungirom arar m some brick . a . a .a 1 . I bat war of the Titans ; the " Bottomless . " ' lAAia.Cs CL UCaUUlUI DUlCtUl It AAA 1J ILi V dLTI . HFKllM r I i ..f.pi .K.Af j 1 ' ... - ..r., , It is said, than plummet ever sounded; and , n i 1 , , . I several waterfalls or. surpassing beauty. Near Mj" lh. Mrnnfaln Rn,,.. ii.j.r th. UfT I. . uo ' . , ' &U!m ing louniain, caueu iue -x.eonora apnng." This spring was formerly an invisible subler-1 The fire was not In a volley, but rather In dis ranean current. Wanderin? under the s-liflrl discharges. Only fifteen muskets were .lav. the wife f ne ih proprietors (Mrs. Whltesides) was attracted by the gurg ling sound of hidden waters. The rock from which the sound issued was blasted, and at the depth of a few feet this noble fountain of pure, Iw-cold, freestone water was disclosed. Very IlaHds Wasted. . .'Wrnn TT I vnq r .'iv.. appropriately and sweetly It was named after the fair discoverer Leonoba. I wish, (let me now drop the Imperial ir) I wish I bad time to write you more about the L-okout the Pride of Tennessee scenery. Sev.ermind: I must payit another visit this ,8umirrer and give it a thorough exploration "from foundation to turret stone," and from "ThePoint" back to the beautiful -larras and homesteads which I hear are to be found on the extensive plateau in the rear. I think I shall then describe it in full for Jtarper, and get some clever artist, like Imian, of Memphis, to illustrate the description with his cunning pen ell. Of Chattanooga, I should net forget to say that H has many handsome residences, espe cially in the outskirts, and many lovely sites for residences yet unoccupied. Maj. Parham informs me that it has an extensive car and lo comotive factory, and, what is not generally known, a steam slaughterhouse, where last year 125,000 hoga were killed. So much for the Lookout and Chattanooga, for the present ; and now for a night-ride over that dangerous road hence to Stevenson i Should I make my exit at a sharp curve over a high precipice, or go down to death through shaky trestle-work or a rotten bridge, please announce that I have been wilfully murdered by the Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad Company. J. p. p. University or Mississippi, - OxroBD, June 9, 1857. At a general meeting of the undergraduates of this Institution, hld at the University Chapel on Saturday the 6th day of June, 1857, a com mittee, consisting of two from each class, to wit: Joseph Carr and Wm. T.J. Sullivan from the Senior class ; Wm. T. Lockhart and James M. Arnold from the Junior class ; H. ff. Pur nell and James H. Stuart from the Sophomore class; Wm. H. H. Green and Wiley S. John son from the Freshman class, were appointed for the purpose of preparing resolutions ex pressive of the sentiments entertained by the body or. the students in regard to Lewis Har per, (State Geologist,) and his recently circu lated abusive letter, dated March 10th, 1657, and addressed to "F. A. P. Barnard, President University of Mississippi." At a subsequent meeting, Thos. R. Dashlell, from the Senior class, was added to Baid com mittee. On the 9th day of June, 1857, at another and very full meeting of the students, the said com mittee reported the following preamble and resolutions, viz: Whereas, We are satisfied that Lewis Har per is industriously seeking to Injure this Uni versity, by making groundless attacks upon it and Ub President, (prompted by revenge forhis removal by the trustees from his late Profes- sorship herej) and whereat, we know that, whilst eugaged on a geological tour, he exerted himself, tirivatelv. to nrevent utmlenU frnm coming nere, by making positively false state- ments concerning the University and Dr. Bar nard ; And Whereat, We consider his entire course of conduct in the premises to be in the highest degree reprehensible : therefore, 1. Retoived, That Lewis Harper, ia his printed and libelous letter to Dr. Barnard, of the 10th of March last, has made an attack, marked by falsehood and malice, upon the University of the State from whose Treasury lie derive his sustenance. 2. Retoived, That the allegation of said Harper, contained in bis said letter, touching the number of students that have left the Uni versity, and the cause of their leaving, is utter ly false, inasmuch as no one has left in conse quence of dissatisfaction with the President or i acuity. 3. Resolved, That the further statement of said Harper that a petition has been for a moment countenanced among the students here, asking for the removal of Dr. Barnard from the Presidency, and Ihe election of anybody in his stead is also malignantly false. 4. Retoived, That whilst the said Harper was a Professor here, he was respected by none of the students, who believed him to be totally unworthy as a man, and Utterly incompetent to discharge the duties of his chair; and fur thermore, that we do not regard him as entitled to the favor or confidence of the people of Mississippi. 5. Retoived. That the Rev. F. A. P. Barnard, LL. D., President of the University of Mis sissippi, so far as our knowledge or informa tion extends, has ever sustained the most un blemished reputation, whether as a gentleman, 1" h, " 5 Je'' fied for the high position which he occupies so worthily. ft r..Hru.J T-V. L it f i r i ,. V f , uv E" resolutions De puo- a" lue papers in me state mendiy tome Unl- 4e'.r)' "Hu'i copy me same (Signed) JOSEPH CARR, WM. T. LOCKHART. H. W. PURNELL, WM. H. H. GREEN, WM. T. J. SULLIVAN, JAMES M. ARNOLD, JAMES H. STUART, WILEY G. JOHNSON, THOS. R. DASHIELL, Committee. And the said preamble and resolutions, hav ing been reported to the meeting-, were nut un- on their passage, and each and all were unanf- voutly adopted. JAMES M. ARNOLD, Chairman of the Muting. Thos. R. Dashiell, Secretary. From the Washington States, Jane &. Exclusive Jurisdiction of Congross over this District. ItEASOKS FOR REMOVING THE SEAT OF GOVERN MENT FROM PUILADBLFniA DIITT OF PHKSI DENT TO PRESERVE PEACE LATE ELECTION RIOT WHO ORDERED THE MARINES TO FIRE? The plana nf (hp rnnatiinfinn n lh. TTtf..l States giving Congress the power of exclusive legislation over such District as might, by the ce8S,n 01 acate antl me acceptance of Con- rjnited States, had its oriein in the obvious ne ftltoa. ULLUU1C IUC BCUL Ul UUVCIIlHient OI lue cessity of protecting the Government from such be liable to under an The act of Coneress and for the removal of apprehension, even then partially realized in Philadelphiathat the Government would there b Tbe-peopIe ot this dt i ome nonu oua. have ocean nnnllv loot uiht nf objectof constituting it tbeseat of Goverrment. Congress has not yet, on their part, used these powers of "exclusive legislation" to its full tent, and probably will not, until it shall be- come, aoso.uteiy necessaryror the purpose of "c ciuuicui. aiuiu uiou violence. The President has sufficient nower anil If M? Ws dutyloexert it-for the protection of the peace of the city. Whenthe officers of the Government, and those who are br ueht here Y puo'ic misiness, cannot pass mrough Penn sj lrania avenue without exposure of their lives, as was the case last Monday, it was incumbent on him to aid the municipal authorities bv mil itary aurce, no matter irom wnac source the disregard to the public peace had arisen. ms action in the late case is universally com mended: and it has settled the fact that here. after, the Executive Government will not al- "ow any disturbance of the public peace in this ritv. Who ordered the United States Marines tr fire? This appears to be a matter of some dis pute. It has been alleged by some that Capt. lyler, and bv others that Cant. Maddor. ami by others again that the Mayor gave the order. It is sufficiently well ascertained that neither Capt. Tyler nor Capt. Maddox gave the order. Whether the Mayor gave the word, he can Istate: but we have seen no rlerlarafinn . - " - .... i . , 2h., ,u. ... .... w on"e9 anJ ot ?. nulttary pone, to give military were cawed out to aid Se cl" authority, aud were, of course, under ITvlArfl enmnanr font "ih rannnn Ckfl" quently, a part of Capt. Jtfaddox's comnanv J 1 J iiHunt ajuuuv. fired into the crowd cf persons, from which at a . .i" 1 s , . . J least mree pistol snots Dad been tired in tbe IfAsaAnP trA Allflnai hn mm M I V. 1 t : - ' " ' 0t0 a aaiailUG Ut lifllJka AIAaUiiiJ I ox's comnanv was e. I riously wounded. An order to fire was then I in , . e" ") wwc uue in iub rear tapt. aiaauox " Oy WUOB1. AS IUB Hien OUllCd their muskets, Captain Maddox gave the order. lower your sleces." Some of them did so. asmuch as it has been generally admitted that .. . ue mori wormy of remarJt, io- the whole command fired the destruction from which would have been terrible. Tbe Mayor was tbe only person on the ground who had tbe right to determine wheth er the Marines should ie:urn the fire of the mob. ..Ii FOU.D. wanted A PAIR orptaln Gold Spectacles, pick The suggestion that the Marines fired of their own accord, and in revenge of tbe assault on them, is not to be admitted. Had part of their number been shot, and the lives of Vill the rest endangered, It would have been their duty to await orders. It is to be presumed, therefore, that the Mayor ordered the fire, as he had a right to do, if he deemed it necessary. On tbe occasion of tbe Snow mob In this city which was, by the way, a foolish affair the Mayor was importuned by many citizens to order the military to fire upon the mob ; but he refused to do it. No one doubted that the right of giving the order belonged to him ex clusively. It appears to be absolutely necessary that Immediate measures be taken to investigate all the facts connected with the late disgraceful disturbance, with a view to ascertain by whom, or by whose influence, the Baltimore gang of ruffians were brought to this city ; what num ber of residents and who. co-operated with them In the row; whether the city authorities and the Auxiliary Guard did their duty, and used proper means to preserve order prior to an application for military aid; and, finally, wnether the crisis required, in the opinion of the Mayor, that the Marines should fire upon the mob, and whether he gave the order to fire. (STThe Columbia Herald, of the 6th Inst, says: " From every point from which we hear we have the most cheering accounts of the victo ries gained by Harris over Hatton. We learn that Hatton dodged the issues at Camden, and that he skilfully dodges 'still ; while Harris marches up to and ably discusses questions in volved in the canvass. Hatton, no doubt, wish es to practice upon the tactics laid down by the Know-No. hine party in tbrowinz aside old measures and taking up outside issues, but Harris will bring htm and hia party laa r.ccuvrings up to the bar of public opinion and force htm to discuss his views or abandon them." Ak Old Editor Goxe Wool-Gathering A traveling correspondent of the Ktueet Valley, & Texas newspaper, lately in his wanderings came across tbe rancho or plantation of an old Southern editor, who has located near New Braunfells, in that State, and has gone into the wool business. He writes : "I have visited the rancho of Georgej W. Kendall, of tbe Picayune, who is now located, with his interesting family, five miles from here, near Bear Creek and Post Oak Springs, both of which places he owns. He and two other gentlemen are associated in raising cheep, and I have never seen so fine a lot of the finest class of Merinces from the best stock of tbe Eastern continent. He has about t a o thousand Iambs, of the finest quality. Some of his bucks, shear twelve, fourteen, and seventeen pounds, and wool is wtrtbfrom 60 to 70 cents. George deserves to have a mint, for he can enjoy it, and I think be has it in his sheep. This is a fine section for sheep. Mr. K. informed me be had lost by casualties, sickness, tc, but six teen in the last twelve months. O'Reilly's Plan or Postal and Tele graphic Communication with the Pacific The Washington Statet savs "thai Mr. O'lteil- i ly's scheme for a mail and telegraph to the Pacific, in advance of the completion of the Pacific railroad, has been approved by many i practical and well-informed men. He nrono- sea mc estabiisnment or stockades, twenty or thirty miles apart, alone the whole route, ear risoned with dragoons, for the three-fold pur pose of transmitting a daily letter mail from station to station, for protecting a telegraphic line from' molestation, and affording escort and assistance to eaiigrants. A light express let ter mail could be passed from hand to hand by trie dragoous between each station every day. The telegraph line could be built and put in on- eration within one year. Whatever route migtt be selected for this line of communication, it would be used by emigrants and travelers, who would force upon it protection and sustenance, and facilities for communxating with their friends on either side of the continent. In a short time this route would exhibit a continuous line of settlements. Tbe letter mail would be conveyed by the proposed horse poBt, between the Mississippi and the Pacific, in about seven teen davs An rwrlnr1 ma il ronUfn ih Pa-ifi h3. beenestablihed hv law ami nnt tinker rnntrarl- DeenesiaDiisneu oy jaw anu pur. under contract, it can hardly be relied upon for affording any regular, safe, or expeditious postal facilities." uub, uuuaiucixij riii iub uuaidciea to 113 success, Memphis and Charleston Railhoad.- aoe Avenivg ticspaicn ooservea mac mere is a diversity of opinion as to tbe effect of this railroad connection with the Mississippi, or K. 1 . u..., 1 tut. AkiaiHik juiha. ucinuiuiCj iaigc lUdUll ties of cotton and produce have found their way from riorth Alabama to the Western and Atlantic Railroad, and thence to Augusta, Charleston and Savanah. Now, freights from Stevenson are no more to New Orleans than to the Atlantic, and that market is regarded the best by some, for many articles. From the extreme" eastern terminus of the Memphis and Charleston Road, it is eaid it will be but $2 71 to Memphis thence $1 by the river to Jew Orleans total $3 71. From the same point by railroad to Charleston, is four hundred and ninety-one miles; to Savan nah four hundred and seventy-five miles. While" then a bale of cotton can be carried the whole length of tbe Memphis and Charleston road, and thence bv river to New Orleans fnrST71 anu tuence dj river to inew urieans, lor J il, ihe freight on the same to Charleston Will be $1 75. From any point west of Stevenson, as Huntsville. Tuscumbia.iic. in Alabama. whr ther.VT,.trnftnn fi.U.' f ..' j .YI freights of course will be still more in favor of - wwaa uwautf aau e,w lUUIlUa IUC riew urieans. In passengers and light freight some advan tage may be secured until the completion of hue uaDb acuiicocc auii Tirginiii iviiiiruaa, when they with a large share of our present through travel will oe diverted. It is clear, men, ir mese mings oe so, as me JJetpatchveij properly remarks, that those interested must loot to me region more immediately contiguous for elements to sustain the commercial and rail road interests connected with this portion of the Atlantic coast. Carolina Timet. Alabama Rivers. The Mobile Tribune says the Alabama, Warrior and Tombigbee rivers are now in excellent boating order. A dispatch from Columbus, Miss., states that the Tombigbee at that point was within a few inches of the rock, and rising. A Bloody Affair at Cairo. Special Correspondence of the Tlmes.l -1 Cairo, June 4. Editors Times: I hasten to transmit to vou tbe particulars of bne of the most terrible even.s our community have ever witnessed. A man nametLJchn Gallaeher baa been living- nere ror some two monms, boarding in one of the tlatboat taverns which still infest our levee. He is represented to be a hard-working peace able man. Some time ago he sent for his wife, whom he had left in your city, and it app-ars mat on ner trip 00 wo, sue made me acquain tance of the watchman ot the steamer, and consented to run away with him to St. Louis, when he should get ready to take her. Yester day morning Gallagher heard of this, and at first could not believe it, as he bad never sus pected the fidelity of his wife. He was soon convinced of its truth, however, and immedi ately applied to Judge Cochran for advice. fhe Judge told him he bad better take bis clnld, and let his unworthy Woman go, without .l.: u .rn. -ii'i I uiaaiug k luai tiuuui il. 4U1S, iadlldguer COn- cluded to do. His wife beard of it, and she called a man named Enoch M'Pherson. who is from Covington, Ky., and who having a raft of lumber beside the floating boarding.bouse, had made her acquaintance, to atsist her in retain ing her child. Gallagher took away hia baeeaee, and re turned last evenincr to get his child. He had picked'the little one up, and was leaving with it, when M'Fherson said, " G d u n vou. let that child be or I will cut you all to pieces." .Gallagher paid rib attention to him, and was still moving off, when M'Pherson pluneed a knife into him, but a short distance auove his heart. M'Phergon, having committed this bloody deed, ran. Gallagher pulled out a re volver and fired. He snot M'Pherson three times, once in the arm and twice in the back. M'Pherson, finding it impossible to escape, wheeled, and approaching Gallagher, gave him a-blow which knocked him in the river. Gal lasher swam to a raft, a distance of twenty feet, came out, and both parties drawing their Knives, went at eacn omer. iney rougnt full ten minutes, lacerating each other dreadfully. A number of bystanders looked on, and were so terrified that none dare interfere. Araonc me ooservers was mrs. uanagner, wno looked coolly upon, the whole transaction without evincing tbe least emotion. The bloody con- test was at last ended. Gallagher succeeded plunginghis knife clearthrouehM'Pherson's neart, ami lie fell at nis feet a dead man, with out even uttering a groan. Gallagher was taken into custody. He is cut and hacked dreadfully, and this morning his recovery is consitleeed doubtful. The coro ner held an inquest last night over the body of M'Pherson, and the jury returned a verdict im plicating Gallagher in the charge of murder. This proceeding is said to have been a complete burlesque. a Gallagher has consequently been removed to jail. As soon as he has his exami nation I will furnish you with tbe details and the result. The affair has caused a gloom here, oaaBicS' "Silnt' tNo5 JtSera oat o dreadful are ths detail of this tragedy, jon ' a. d, vansfikld k co. 1 itf"sK?r?(-B nrers, " the best In ths woria, J230to $500. Give ssacall, ITZASO-UC XOTICE. TflE xaembns of AN 3EKOSA LODOE NO. 163. are injutled tj mtt at their II ill, THIS PAT, Juno 121b, it! o'ckvrii. x fur tbe car pore or atttndiDg the rucerxlof ourUts brother. F. RINGWALD. Tho aemters of Sooth SlMnthli Lx)sa So. 113. lai visiting Brelhtra la gcol iUDdlnr, an iBvlted to atwad. dj oraer oi ibs . M. JaP-lt A. D. MORRISOy. Setfj. . WE are authorized to anoour.es Cot. J. B. THOttXTOtf at a candidate for Alderman la the r irit Wri at He en utn Jane ejection. Jsij IS an tls Wanted. SIX or tight XEGRO HANDS, of either lex, Tranted totleupaal iboefc Wheat. AdsIt to nr. on tbe GerrsantovD PI ani road, three mile mm the ell j jauiz-oaiwzw j, ji TRXZEVAJfT. rEXLogebead (Laie Pentchartrala) WHITE SIIELL3 Jmt rtceired- tier utearaer H. E W nni and far ! IT ELBEIDGK, TUFTS i. CO., JeI3-gl Shelby itreet, t prxlte !i je Hotue. JLeatlier i Leather! TXTEwM teJleaSATrmDAT MORNING. 13th Jooe. V V a large lot ut TJ ARNES3 LKATABR, to ckwe coa- lenaient. V O. CAT CE & SON-. Jel2-2t Auctioneers aod Ril Eitate Broken. J. F. L.INTHIC5J3I & CO., Cotton Factors GENERAL COMIISSIOX 3IERCIIAXTS, MEMPHISj TEA A. OTFICE, No. 196 Xain-sr., betveea Adama and JrCer on, over the store of yiouraej, Deeper & Lease. Janl2-divtr J OH A T f . nOLSTOA", ATTORN ET AT LAW. RateUL. BheK) cantr, Teoe . OSoe la the Old Feiiovs' HaN. licrrn to Hon. W. P. Xeo4f kk. WarBesboreseh, .arms, jvastuc a. uoran. iiicsmaa. J&y s uea. c. d. rnx'T. ur J. w a, IlwlCB.S. T Watson. Kq .Jt m pms j John Trigs, Esq , Utile Etc. Art; W. G W-ath- erforq. Km , Mapolr on Ark JnoISavGu LITTLE GIANT MILL, AGRICULTURAL I5IILE3IEXT WVl TLSEOTJ5 OS. AOS. 1Y5 and 17? MAIA' STREET. (OPPOSITE TIliaiNIA HOTEL) ST. LOUIS, MO. A LARGE sad feseral aitortBKnt of Aertcaltaral Im- xj. ptemeau and Matbtoee. H.nltultonl Toole, fcc, S.C , trpl csnstaallj- haaJ, vbaleiale or retail, which wUlbesMegfaTrbietT&M. Etpteial altestloa wilt oesirea io seeds in their teaMft, ef beth Native and Foreln crowth. which wMt in a'l cam be fnralifcrd fresh Oar Ust, uut ether arud. s, cempriees the tel. lewias : Plewt, ArriealtBril BoC- Eaenr Threshers narrow, era, Kijterr' Cwhis CalttTjtort, irortteinsVadilae UkSat's i, 6 aa4 S beat Dries, Ctdrill. Horse Threshers, Straw Cotters. FaanlDS Mlltn. Sew a tor a and straw Cutters, aorrmomete r uors Hajr Kates, deaner Cham, Shorels i. 3a(1', V para tors wtra saeiiers, CTtBes . 3M'U1. a XI Cleaners, App4e Perer. Utj II Straw PWks Dec Pewtr. Sansase Stoffc: s Whribairows, Vowers Jt Reapers eai i.mtrra. sesapers. narresteis Grain Measures. Eraerj's Horse Itess, Matlock s, WarebeoseTrnik Pewers. aad Roe s Also, Ihe Little Giant Cora and Cob It UL as en ia the ahnatCat. tbeaieof which, b th farmer r feeder of J'0. w' ' hln fmly on third ef bis ora. ai eaa ,f-"tr. a.ahw. 175 and 177 Uata-st, (rpp. TlrrinUIIetet.) St. Lanls, Sale of Pews in the Episcopal Church. I us fpiicoaai UBsrea is ondefgeise iboroajth repair, X and will be enlarged site ceatain nmre than Ibirtr adilitieaal Dew Pews. Thee new pews wdi be said on r'rtiDAT. tre 19th last .at II a. m.. at the Church es a credit ef three aid six stoa- h, nates to be parable in caui. ine nosntoa of ti Pews will be shewa by the sroiuuma. L. SHANKS, . Janll.it A O. HARRIS, wnS"- FOIt HIRE. A SPRIGHTLT, active BOl", tea jears of ale, tT the j Amonthorjear. Apptratthisomee. raaii-tf Esf ra Familv Table Sa!t. FIVE hUNPRKD Das Extra Family Table SM, of ss perier qaalitj, for sale la (joantuie.te -tait the traie, "7 rOAN.LIJS &CU., janll.3t l3H.lait SfocU Peas. MN'E HUNDRED hsaheU eap-nior Seed Stock Peas, VJ!,"w""1'"",rKi' jnnll-3t MTEUSJiCO. Administrator's Xotice. ALL peres who hare ctoiSBt sgatait the estate at Wm. D. Brown, dee'd, wld preseat tb.ni, propnlr authenticated, wittia tb time pnscriNd brlac,aBd thie Indebted to said estate wilt tl-ae caHoaasaad mske payment. A. D WITIIBRSFOON, , Janll-Im J. F. BRJWN. ( Atet Stravert or Stolen. FROM the sabscribrr. threa mile Weal of Gfrmaut wo. Bear iltrarhi and Claries tea Railroad, a BLACE ilAHK XVLR, two years 'Hd, mane is reached. Think he mar haw tel. !ued rome warea te Henphis ensraboat 6th Jase. Any inroraaiiun fttvtn, or Jtn'e returned to tte win be Hoerauy rewaroe-. a. H. VASSER. t&ZZcntion. A i1'-00 "turotBe'"i the South possessed of mast i, snprioraliactis la the scieace of Gardeaios and Farminc de&cient in no one particatar wtshes to I'nteriots rBga?mert wliha centleman whore hiaser- TK?w'1M "e appreet.te-. An exeettent scbelar aad U 6la AISS, J. U., APPEAL OmCE. I lRnl I -''1 w SUMMER READING. JJ Fraserlaa Papers'of Wtmaai ilagsiora : Adam Gncrnc, of Mosssrray, ByaBther of ZaMrt; Life of Charlotte Bronte, By Mrs. Gaakell: TbiOKa Not Generally Known ; My HnsbaBd in Utah; Heading Without Tears; Hansford: A Tale of Bacon's ItrtrrMoa iiiir vi lai rias-n aK, THE LOVES OP PAHIS, By Sae; The Discarded Queen, ByBeynoMs. Call aad see the sb a4 eaten at sTP.n PoHionn Rr C 1 cet. 2G3 ittain Si Estrays-Shclby Coanty. TAEKNBPbr W. B. N.lava. .a Ikafllkait vi juu-, laii.cpe BAl Mhl.H, f u le-a aaails oaeiaeangn. aOoat iget-t ieais ead, a MiKk ilreakacrcss the .boViei. a fad a.-r ii raloed af $90. JTie taM Nelioa r. att sa (b - 14th Clril A S THiIVAS. jpnil- Ra.-e-r. JUBILEE LOOK SHARP t fcreat Excitement I Madison will Risc-IJailroad ConiiDj ON ifONDAT, July 6, streral honrf .d T. en Lsl wftl bsseid at saetiea. la n. s . r ik-i reevty Artansas. This beaalilol znwnijc ruae Aawrara i.i is on tbeSt. Francis Rirer, at ibe crMiag( laeCaa- irai luiireau, rrea aiesiphls to Liale Res, aad ihoo(h to aim jsi erery other pert in a lew y, a 11 mgtjt ia 1 uaeicsa. x-rcryoaay mined le tLw i BIG BARBECUE! of coarse, on that day, free. T rata eiy, -eae-fetirth caah, or ninety dars recallable run. Hj .w 1 -u.u.err.. Jt. L. BRINKLBT CO By X. O. 'A YClJJt Anctiooeera an.1 Rai Kmi. k,. 13" AH those friends that wiah te bar .b. wtai na .i I jiauiaou anu sec ipe PIOIS. JBSIO For Sale Low to the Trade. inn BAGS-fFrtmeRloOair-e: A vv -u nnaj fslrSnrsr: GObbis RrkosMM Meiass'; 75 half bbls Ri-MW JJa.. By FUiCR.VOT, COOPER i. LKAKE, 196Maio..(. JcnIO 1-1 Q BBLS. Flee 1'jxr; 1 O ICO bbls. Sapetai. Fl. ar; 75 " Extra FLOBKNOT, COOPER A LXAIR, . IKXalr-st. A KfJ KEGSaisorted Natlsj mX:- iwu nj Dags snot. FLOORNOT, COOPKR St LKAKR, 19S Haln-st. JonlO TJACON Ribbed Sldrs Hams and Shoulders For sale to Ihe trae bT FLOURNOT, COOPKR A. LKAKB, JimHMIwawlv 136 3LUn-tt. HaSJt&errtJ Striker. TDK LADIZS of tbe FIRST PRESBTTEhlAX CnrRCG wiB Eire a SCPrER, at OdlFellow.' n, on TUESDAT mvaS TVEDNSSDAT AVRNING3. 16th and I7th.lnsUnt where will be serfrd np Basrberrles, Ice Cream, and many ctber delicacies. The object of this Scnoer Is to aar a balance doe mi thrlrnewBellandto buy CbanJaliers for Ujhtlnir ihe Chnrch Jraio To the Creditors of William G. Philips, Deceased SAVING smrg'-sted tbe Insolvency of Ihe Estate of Wm G. PhUlps, dec-a-ed, ii the Coanty fonrt of Shelby county, not ire Is hereby siren to the rredltorsof said estate tofllethelrcalnis, duly anthrniieated. with tbe Clerk of said Court on or b fore theS.h day of Octo ber n- xt. for pro rata, distribution. JnnlO-lm Z II CCRLIN. Adm'r. &t cost: WE win sell onr stork of FASHIONABLE CLOTH ING and FURNISHING GOODS -- T OOST Until 1st July, to dose tha concern Call and examine nberallr rewsried. rr. - av irom lor we are junll-ditwiw- ; frRBLS. kudJi bbls. ifolisses ; -Suction Salts. r - CLOIXG-. AUCTIOX SiSE. This night, F3JDAT, Jan ltlrr. wltswt reserve, Ita hallaas f lay Tain i Me stack ef WATCHES, . , CLOCKS, DIAMONDS, CAMEO, MOSAIC, an LiVAr PINS'and EAR DROPS, UULD GUARD aad FOB CHAIN'S. RINGS and SLEEVE BUTTONS, STOD3 aad GOLD PENS. Terats cash. THOS. J. HARRIS, Locke's Anclba Rsm. N. . Ttla it pesitlTely my last sale .or the ieNu J-12 Jvegroes tit SMdtlon , FOR WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. If WILL S.-H oaSATDRDAT.UUiratIOesk,aBy mart a Ne. I Knx SarTa&t aged aboet 25 scats, a hoy abeat 8 tears, aad a girl about 2 years. premie, a rms can 2fJ2 A. WALLACB, AwHoDetr. ME3IP11IS JS GR0W1SC ! WE will set! an SATURDAY, Jene lath, ISa aAasar rasrt on Maao aueei. TWO aEABMFBL BSTLR IN G LOTS en the He. naade r jak Bead. Mes. &a&4 4 1 1) tBg oa ihe eat aide, immediately beyeau tae tnt tail gate, ccBTentest U both town an eaasMry. Remerabr I Terms eay jae-taird sash, balaact la 12 sad 13 month wlib loierest. Svr a the tlaie for bargains .... K- 0. OATCS & SON. -it Aaestoaeeis aad Real Stmts Baim. North Memphis lots at Auction. 0 i-?AT; ". at ie otteek a. J . I wai sefl oa the aresaiaes, SIXTEEN LOTS, btisK ab-dtristoBs of the preeerty of Jean Ties aad A. Gwyaae, atlaaled&a the Ranpi read acd Sax h streeVa jtr plaa. The Lots are ItX feet sseaa fey 9H ItC QTC9 Ooeei theUUUt!!preTed wsth a ResWeBse asMa. oejeary wt home, veil. Has staraekery, &a. Teitas, e-;afail cash, or aet at Marty aays. aetMar. tori-y eaaerJ(teteai, aJ, hataaea bs ,. sad IS Ait. 21J8-TO0Ii Jffk. tarf an ISw. VBTl.i.i. -' bwBtte reajBseeGeo. Btteka, Bie.., aauitra! Terms easy aad naaeeYaaera at tae sale lifi m, m. ut. i,a 1m, esabraesd la the " Gnealaw AeahUea." Vp.n L. -, 2. 770 there l a ioe aew reevleaoe. with all a. csrs.ry eat boasts, wen, casters, te. Tesms, oar-sixth caah, or acts at S. daya, sa.ii'iee riiyeaaoised i:.tersl aeVied. eae-elzta lu ix ai :1a... bilaaee is twa aad taree y -ars. This MssbjeB.d u iaiarwrhag aaera rap.d y bv. ar otfcer ha the my or Ticntrty, ulna eaau.u.ai rsatdry lacceassas hi mee. Paicaases iw sac ex ssmcb laUMwm dew, u te at-.ead tfess sal- S3- Omaibium aad reftashjiatU isee, e asaaV. , , , . , S. B. LOCK. 1" Aactjoaser aad Rest Bscasa sVktr. laAXjrES' AXJCTIOKT, AT JLcIi man & EVBRT THITRSDAT; at 3 p. at., lot of te dew eatabaraa Summer Dress Goods, Con. Isting ef Berrges, Grenadine, Sr, Rche, Ae. Janie-iw A. 3. LRYT, .Wr Proclamation Tell Your Priends to tell Their Friends How to Make LToney. Twenty-Oac BcanUfnl Building Lots AT AUCTION. - THESE Lets are alraost in the aely. beat? aear aad Son. h of Orertoa's iract, aad bs the- mm astlrrtle n isbborhoed none eaopttd. Let eeeay esae ssefc v therr interest, aod secaae a hease which WW aanwr f .r theertyorceaatry besa? aear bath. Sale n TWRaBAT. the ISlh ot Jane, at Id sfisaek, ea the atemi,es. Terms b--t in tk werM-. It, aad 18 aMaths, wa h Isiereat. Pirat note salifactortly eadoreed.' OraaikSMc ready, aad refteeeaMBU aiesaad by e- I. W. K. Pstea,W. J. DoTte, J. p. WiOssflM, aad J T. Haey, the ewarra ef the Lesa. WUI yaa be lea ea aaiae the a;ats? jr. C. CATCB it SOft. Aaetlaaeers aad Real Bhaate TWts. COME. WITHOUT MONEY ! TEH" LOTS AT AUCTIOK. A RARB chaBee la Bow eflWed. Three heaatlrat Lut en DrSolo street ; three aesatstal Le4s ea UacsMGd.1 ureei, near ilr. Joan Srm'a resWeace; twe Lets un - aeuoa sirtei ; twe Me oa Larese at d Oay lire. Gsayatnete. All TINE BC1LDING LOTS. Btof , K6 cash. Terati S. U,ttia4X m atin. New, friends, took sha. p, aad secart hones. S be said On TtntsOAT, lth last.. At 12 o'clock, iaaMdiatrly after oar sees atCad.tr. K. Postoa's. Don't forget the day H. 0. GATCE a SON, JnaW Anctjeneers aad.Real BataaaBtahesa. Suburban Resilience and Lots ut Auction. ON TUESDAY, the lih laataat, at IS tAteek a.m. I wis aeH oa the premises, TWENTT Y-TWO LOTS, silaatedoa the Herraaee Paakreaa; Warter, OtkasM aad Laederdale stieets. Oneot the Lots, treatise oa the Hensaoaa Tfniasiss'f. has a tlae Reosfcaee M six reesae, ktaohna, sareaoti rooaw, cistern, weu, Ac. aB ia goederder. UN was aha roraier rrssnrBce or w. tLateau re, The Ltte cea tain frees IK toS acre. , Fear ea the Her aada rttakread aad dee'aa Lafl'er dale struct, baTe aa abnjoaace af Jareat shale. Terms, eae-lMrd cash, or Bete sat stMavrT sr is.l V! at six bmoibs; balaao la twetee aad tweat -tutte moths. Sj Osaibasses and rWreahmtntg free, as ati . G. B. UOtELB. JMfl AacttoBeeraadfsJ lessee Bheacr. Union Street Lots at AuctiH. ON SATtfUDAT, the !3l.a iaetast. at Hs ecsrek a. a., I w.h sell ea fie wnurfi. twe Lets 1 IIsmIi il fa 11 1 SV,Bth sMe of CDtonetreet, Jst Bast ef Laaderdale. Tt Lots aie SO leet lrBt each by SC7 icet deap. Tata is i knwa as the creamy ef A. B Shaw k. C. I Tznats Os-third caah or aele setHjacrastry in . dorsrdat99deys; balance In six, tuetreaad .taaieen . months. e. B. IXKJZfC Jb7 AactioBer aad Real Resale B.-ekcr. Ej-AddltieosI sss so ktUd City Lots at Auction. O5 iN FRIDAY, 13th Instant, at IS e'atsjck A. at.. I will settee the preauea. the Biiddte iMrisivH az.asar Cliv iivtei, irentiag oa wtacaester staeet, aad rassMag sucX to aa a Bay, with kitchen, etilern. As literals? Also, the North halt ot Let IKfresthagM I-Kleeten the West side of Jtata street, ly MS fesLeo. aadasau ahry. Tvrrcs, OBe-'eBfU cask or sate satteaMtetthr ifiderwl at 99 da s iateet adu'ed, hslasee ta S. Hasd -d ateataa. Arse, u aa North sMe ef Pastor iaeet, tetania lt adSeassd, known as Crawford's BtaskamMh asaaa 2ist Jt feet. Tetsscash. G. B. LOCKS. J"7 Aaetloaeer aad Real Betale Better. ty AaaWeas le saie solicited. Country Lotsat Auction. ON WKDNBSDAr. tae 17th lestaat, I wM sett an tba premises, the tract of LaBd besaacian te Br. S r UUKPHr, situated oa both sides cf Mat Xtssetft aad nawwe luiireae, at tne xioia Late Depot, teU raMes freea KempUi. The tract en the-Kast sets ef the road easiaiMaea ja.a ef which about 1&0 acre are cleared aad ia calMMtluia. This tr.ct contains 50 acres ot betteea Saad, ihVbrat glass land in tbe State. Ibe balaace i rhtfe taad, Bf4i which is theresideBce, whkhcesiaiss fimrn leal las - ea aad negro hooes, cjsteiB. stallex, tts.. wsth a a-.i garden, aad an excedeat orchard ot abeas H ttaea. I art 1b Sne bearlag ftneitica This tract has a front on the Jtenishls aad BessatiSlD Plaadkread and apes tbe Horn Late read. Al.o, ea the West l We cf tbe RaUread, if teen Handsome Sesidesce lots, - Of varied sizes, open one ef whlcbis a Residence, wHo." Bicessaryoat l nes. This sale presents rare tBdseeaeBls te persaas wasMsx eeantry sects. The land Is rich, in a gced as aeiMa pelshberhood, eay ef aceeos by Italtiead er TlistLisinl. Terms er sale, 6, 12 aad IS moBtha. Best e!e satadae. tortly esdersed. tlmaibaeses win be in reedieess at sir afflaataraaBTer- bidiers ta i he RaBread Depct, aad teneceby Haliead to the remises. Jj Dr. Mnrphy wtH fart! tab rtreshsnt4. G.B.'LOCt:i, Jnae7 AartteaeerasdBeeJSatateBreeer. Sold to Pay Charges. SKTRNTT pirees Stene Wissew Stlts. Sean deebBS dred fett wtK be seed at Aeetiea. on tae Tarns hi treat of Wharf-boat, on Jsae 13. 1SS7. DUVAL, ALGEO A 0; JPt By A WALLAOfL AacV. Owners Wanted, FOR the folowinc articles. If Bet called lar atil-i eapiratioaef thirty days, they win be softLas tar - caatgea: , No mark, S handles PrtBtlsg Paper ; - - Wm. II. rape, .Mesfktt, I smalt Bax; .a TT Sharp. Mesaphis. I saaaHBas; . ' X. RafT, Lot Dry littles ; Braachet, Jlemphte, I Box. I Chest; J it trail and Let Bexes, Fnraltare, Groctriesl'&t7 D. Lot Dry Hides; - W PsweU, I Treat: ; . A.J. Joyce. ILtm&to, I bale ileis ; F. 6 boxes Bacon. Jant 30d DOTAL, ALGBO Jt OD. J. E. CIIADTTICK'S ADYERTISEilIBti S Vrill Always be Fonnd la This Column. PERSONS wtshrBR te knew what he has te tM..r what hemaywaatte hay fr any of hia raslemerf. will be snr c to and It ia the last cetama, ea "he SHCO.S O ' PAGR. Pjesember that, and sare Taaraelf the irwr.ht effooklBg all oyer the paper. AU easiness entrasted to me will be attende-i to eare fully and with dispatch. Office Madlsera Street, opposite Union Baas. INSURANCE, REAI . ESTATS AND GENSK-tL - ZEtna. Fire and Inland Navisa. AWK-NUr. tion Insurance Company, CAPTTAL AND StTRPLUS ."......$100,fi0f Hartford Fire Insurance Co. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS iSOMO. Charter jp.ifc latfe Insurance Co. CAPITAL AND-M7RFLUS ....$,. POLICIES Issued on reasonable terms. Losses equita bly adjusted and promptly paid. . ALSO, a beautiful ECTLDING SITE. centainlns3 5-teO. acres, well Umbered; sitnate oa the northwest terser ef Central ATenne iod Brown's ATetue, dtretlx onHe. the residence of Judse Harris. ALSO a One BUILDING LOT, contalBtBg fear cr-s, well covered with Use trees sitnile en the north! M Walker street, near the first tH gata on the Hertunda , Plant Road. For terms apply to J. E. CHADW1CK, Memphis Land Offlre. Opposite Union Bask. FOU3D, A PAIR ot Main Gold Saectaek-s. rrirk. ed no on Main street, on It unit a. hM the owner can have by calllnzatthls cfica and nni- for this notice. jaajo vASSrCaw - " T3TSB?lK-itfit For nittlacars. nurcocr i roora, at A PSlr t A.