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KIP' t :ff r 1 i LtraAuusc, k. u. cc-roEBirr, .;. constat. f EDirons asd proprietors. kJTBD.yiSD A afORSING, AUGUST 10,1953. TCbe Great Yictrr2 :Wc3iaveteturn3 tmtfrorn about tTVo-third3.of the Ole .of the State, yet enough to know that JM' MEW" JOHNSOXWbeen'chosen Governor of nnessee by a-majority of MORE TirA?. THREE , iririrfrrai-Nm i i.i-rt minority any candi-. latea3 received for the ofiice-in (en years. He ljachieved this unparalleled victory over the most. "ffplcndid orator and raostpopularman ol liiioppo frifents, against the combined. a3sanlts of the whig Jre33sind the whig speakers, and "with but a luke varm support from -many of his own political asso ciates. Never were the whigs more confident of 'fucks?, while the democracy, disheartened by a Succession of deleats,.looked upon the contest as al most hopeless. j Against ali, these JUadvantages, Jonxsox has , uhimphed by an overwhelming majority. The re- mtffehotva h invincible pwcr before -the - people. : thUrespecr. helias never had his superior mTen- see Years. ago,,wc had opportunities 0. witncre- m .ejects ofiffiSpeeches in exciting wn vasj-es, predictvl the eminence he is so rapidlv .reacu He feels and labors for the. people. Ho -talks Ethem as equals and friends. He demonstrates (every position he-touches. And tbcreis never any gthin in ' his f-peech ornianner whicu..leadj to 'suspicion that he is. letting himself 4lown) 5t lor the canvass, to tne comprenension ana company of .the .masses. He U iilentified h them in their struggles and thejr hope?, p-aud .thus becomes ' the idol of their confidence lind Affection. AVe kiiew not.-in'the late canvass,' iiat effeet the monstrous misrepreyentatibii'? of his Couth; ana principles migiit nave m pwiiuua w.iV . Ehe was n)t acquainted. Hut we felt a contilence, fja?cd npon our knowledge of the man and Jus 5ple:i- f(id-talents and solid capacity, liar, wlicre.ne was -kSTown aii-l whcralic could bo lieard.iie avouki oe tippretiaUil anil feff: Our confidence U shown to JnaYo been well grounded by the result. Jiusi len- jgAoe his home gives hun a gam of three thou- .-antl votes, while the inddleandAWtera Di visions, f'jn spile of all tlie whig spceelics and ot swarms, ol "ert)Yrs-" niisn'presentuig his public hie, heard mm, naud.&tve himn gain 'of two tliousand! Within Jhc t rfijxt two years, the people here will -ktiow Aim also. ., Itf ranks to-dav witli tlie first statesmen ol tlio de mocratic party of the-L'niou. and there 1V110 position OLVftnd flie reach of his capacity or his reasonable. rtlHtion. G.VIXSAND LOSSES. We continue our table of gains and losses as-com- rnsred with the election- for President estimating. "tho gninin East Tennesseo'al 3000; and,it.-vill rath er exceed than fall below that ainount, in the opin ion of good judges at Kn'oxville. DEM. caixs. Williamson, Wilsun, PElt.' LOSSE3. 29 Davidson, 79 Sumner, 21 Montgomery, 172 Robertson,. C7 Bedford, . .. 57 .Wayne, 154 Hickman, 87 Marshall, -13 DeKalb, lf3 UlunlpKreys, . 33 - Jenton, ;, -'2G-Henryr ;"' 69 134 38 177 G5 9 49 63 51 4S 72 12 lilies, Lawrence, Hardeman, -Cannon, il'idison, Shelby, M ury, Warren, Cofiee, Lincolu, Franldin, ivi, Smith, Stewart, ' Haywood, White, Wi-akley, McNairy, Carroll, ' Gibson, Rntherford, Dic-$on, 'GrutTBy, .Tackson, Tipton, Co .. 53 ie ,-33. 47 ' ' 115: . 91 " 8l-' 15' -43' ' 179 ' "33;. . 20Q 100 - G3f. -23' "' 787 1 r 1 Alacan; Fayette, ' '-'f 2231 B000 523L 787 EastfTennessco, 4444 Net-xlem.ain.-. TH1S CO.N'GRESsio.VAL DISTRICT. he following is the vote for member of Congresi- in this Congressional -District: - in fl Zollicoft'er. Allison. Davidson, irontgomery, Bobertsaii, Stewart, -Dickson, 254: 1951 744 71S 253 maj". 11(51 "iC7 2.11 4787 4138 Ltaa Mojity; 049 ?peniajority Xor-Maj..-HEsnr in the district is "720. We -h )n!d be nujust to"Xfr. Allison were we to fail to accompany the publication of this vote -with an explanation of the obstacles'he'had to encounter in canvassing this district. 'It must be remembered that this is Mai. Hrxut's Congressional district, and that he J radices law in four of the counties which compose it. It was natural, therefore, that a strong er effort should be made by the whigs of these counties than of ally others, and such was the fact This ofTort-helped all the other .candidates, Gen. ZotxieorKEn among them. Then, Oen. Zolmcoffer has long been the most active and efficient of the whig leaders here at the capital, and he has friends who work harder ut der his lead than that of any other man. His nom ination rallied the working whigs of the district to an eQbrt which they could not have been roused to mako for any body else. Besides ihis, Mr. Aixfsox received but little aid from the local candidates of his own parly. While I1I3 opponent was ietrf fitted by the ctfort for Maj'. Hnxni', upon Jr.aVivolved the duty, siu gly and alone, ortefenainrUie democratic candi date for'Governcr aga1ns.tthe desperate and unscru pulous assauUs oftiie" whigs of the district. He di: oharged this duty ably and well identifying him- , self with the fortunes of CoLJon-vso.v, and taking the same interest in his election that lie did in his own. He fought not onty his own battle against the leading partisan of his opponents, but, almost alone, the battle of his party and its candidate for Governor, against tho whig candidate forGovsrnor , ' -x n hi own home and stronghold. Had he choen to run the race as an independent candidate, taking , care ot'himself alone, the result might have been ; differe! t. But he has won more honor in defeat, . ; doing. what he did do, tTian he would have gained .1 by a suo-ess achieved at die expense of the other icanUidales of his party. There is no doubt, we think, that Mr. Allison . ,ma3ea-.uccesion of the best and ablest speeches throughout the district ever delivered in it, and that . Ins triumphs over his opponent in debate were complete. jHe is .not elected, because there is a de : cided whig majority'ln the district. But this can vass has ranked him amon the firemen of our State in ability, and given him & high and perma nent position in the respect and affection of the democratic party. . The directors of the Milwaukie and Mis- - -sissippi railroad have closed thecontract for thecorn plctioifol their road to the Mississippi, at$25,000 per mile, thoroughly equipped. . TCI,...1. TTwcrn ? i- - - -J-. j - V - r-Tfi.imim miiiiM-rTSa3gai. .iTi-fH. Eomator JackokI No:ebfity ,fo ther State 3 ?entitlcif more cwdittthan g-vllntJACESO. The. 'democracy of th4 pwiy beenteadity gaitf- in for year, aedit wSi'take'Hhexn but firw- more : tria1s;to succeed- -Tkeyitakfr more democratic pa- pere in proportion to their vote, and pay for them better, than any other county in the State. They are bound-eventually to win, for. they never stop working. A friend'Ofrites ArSSBOKO', Aug. -k Ifrssrs". Editor Democracy istriurnpharit in old Jackson ! Twelve districts heard from J onx- .oy gains ovcr.200. and Gaiidehhibe, for Congress, ..iwii.99.nVar'Hii vntfhtnrien Messrs. Campbell and Trousdale. Cook, wLig, perhapa elected t the SWale, not certain Clemmons, whig, elected representative, no opposition. It U confidently believed that the majorities forHExnr.and Ccxwm will be less than 100 in this county.. It' is alsocon fidenjly believed" that GAnDExniRE is elected to' Congres3..irU)inglve gone offclsewhere as. they have in Jjckson. there is no doubt about the elec tion of jonxsox for Governor and Gard'ekoibe for;. Jongresf. '. ' ,TtPTox Couxtt. Reported democratic gain of ovcrlOO votes.' . ... - . ' '-" CltAr.LESTOXj 'All", 0. GsXTK. Ihave.aU UieVeturns fromthis CongrcssrJ ioiiaiyigycnnithufanilloM& Jpnxsos's mnj. so far in this district' is. 1(5.02; Surrn's maj. 20CO,. ilennt,and itoane win retiuce incsc majunuus uuuuu 400r 'This wlfgive Joussos; a net gaiii In" the thinl'1 ilatrict of 42Q0 -votes. Smith's majority over Van-. DvKEil'fbc.fromGOOto.lBOO votc-v - , TheTabove, you may rely npon. as about correct. '. riOOfxviu-E, Aiig. i5. irESSusl'-EniTORS: T hasten to give you the clec-i tionretums fromHawkins. Jonxgox received 117,: votes'; ntXRV 80G.v JTonssox.a majority ii i. tliiiil-' f!f, itirSns.' nKPoX is elected iIOatcr,.-wliicli will u be a democratic cain?" A'o lose the member from this rounty. WniiEbeats.BDJtAMaiidFiHRBbotli.Welu'ul' 110 democratic candidate, for, the Senate. Wc calcu late on a considerable gain for .Tonxsox in Hancock. For Consrress, the race is between C.oirnEtL'and Tavujk. Wo had not iime to arrange matters xir wccould have elected CAstrnELt. I have some hopes of his election yet. Marshall Couxtv, . (OfficialjWqiissox, '1282; Ht-Jnr, 671.- Jokes, (Congress,)' 1608.- Steei. flleii.) 1009, (elected.) Senator, J. J. Joses,'(uo' .opiwsition.) For joint representative, CnAiinLiss, 1093. '.,- VOTE 03T THE. AMENDMENTS -TO' THE COXTi , 'TUTIOxf.. '- " ' f- .We Avill esieem it a'greal favor if Mierjffi and dli crswill forivanl the" vote, in the different coun'ies onlhcse amendments. " t i . " For the election ( For New-Coimtics. of Judges, Ac f Davidson, Montgomery; Eranklin, Rutherford, 2412 1059 11 lu -. 21QG -. 2706' 709 469 1545 PHYSIOGNOMIC Ali PHENOMENON. The countenances of our whig -friends were -the subjects, on Saturday lastt pf a most curious phe? nomenon. Tn attempting to describe it we must premife by admitting that the news from the ejec tion received here on Thursday evening, all day Friday, and up to Saturday at noon, had the effect to elongate democratic countenances and to draw up the faces of'our whig friends into ' wreaths ot smiles and knots of laughter. Democrats gave up Jonxsbx's election, while the whigs claimed Hex- nv s by from thrpe to seven thousand majority. Looking now at the news we had received up to that time, we cannot exactly understand why we gave up Joicfsoss election or what grounds the .whigs had for their hopes; but so it undoubtedly, was; and tlic effect on faces was what we have de scribed it. On Saturday noon '.'the JE.ist Tennessee mail came in." We. waited for that mail once before, in 1847, and promised then never to wait for. it again. But it comes in at midday now, so we. had to hear the news. The crowd of whigs about ,ne post office was large and laughing. But the news was all of prodigious gains for Jonxsox. -And then arose the phenomenon. Itfroze the whigssudden-ly,-.but froze them with a laiigh on their facesl And to thev went about town for. a. day and a half, hot weather as it "was, before their faces got thawed sufficiently to be able to 'assume the appropriate ex-J , . r .. . . 1 1 u' !.) nression oeionzini; w unwrecieu anu uv$rwuciui- in? defeat. It was painful to witness the painful ' transformation. ; a di- ' One of our good whig friends. M x y- : t 1. it.i 1 revuir iu me xiaur., v ltciicvit, uiiicu uu uftwn day morning, while whig confidence wa3 at its , height, to tell him "what ought lo be done with j "the .Bank of Tennessee?" AVe didjiot feel like an- j Swering then ; but if he will call round and see us 1 jiou?we will give him our private opinion. e are told that Maj., Lepretter most earnestly pro nounces himself mesmei-hed ! THE EAGLE ORATOR. iinj. TTesry's friends delight, to call him " the eagle ofator." If, as" many stipptisr, thts." apportionment I bills of this eagle orator helped to kill him, there can, lw'nd question of the appropriateness of applying" to liini Hyron's lines " So the struck Ea(U.v, stretched upon the plain, No more through rolling cloudi to soar -again, -Viewed his own feather on the fatal dart. And wing'd Ihe shaft which quivered in his heart. Keen were his pang j, "but keener far to feel , He nursed the pinion which impelled the sleel, While the same plumage which had wanned his nest. ' Drank the last life-drop of his bleeding breast." WHAT OUGHT TO BE DONE WITH THE BANK ?(tc. AVe wonder if any letters similar to that of 1849, asking "this itnporlant question," have been des patched from the livxk parlor? We have no doubt that a stringent effort will be lnade by the wliig leaders to induce the Legislature to keep the present board of directors in office, by the same, means by which tho directors of 1849-50 were kept in. It 'is questionable, however, if whiggery -will feel like repeating that experiment at least in Maj. Led nETTEn's favor. We doubt if he will bo able again to work his partynp to that point KENTUCKY ELECTION.. I Five democrats and'fi vc whigs are elected to Con--gress in Kentucky, as-followe: ' . - First District Boyd d. ' Second District Grey, w. ' ,"T 1. . Third District Eu-ing,-w. -Fourth District Chrisraan, d. , ' -"T-V -. Fifth District Hill, w. Sixth District Elliott, d. -v6 ? Seventh District Preston, w. Eighth District Brcckenridge, d." Ninth DUtrictT-Cox, w. '" -i ' " TenthJ)isrictT-Stanton, d. NORTBTCAROLINA ELECTION RETURNS. Petersburg, Aug. 5. Halifax and Northampton .counties show "a gain for Shaw (dem.) over Outlaw (whig,) of 150 in each county. IntheFpnrth district Rogers, (whig,) in Wake county, lias, more votes than his two-Democratic opponents, and is believed to be elected; STWe wish our whig neighbors would. tell us which one of the whig issues in the' late contest probably had most effect upon the people. Was it distribution? or the white basis? or the amendments ! to the Federal Constitution? or "JoirxsoVs hostility to internal improvements? or the charge of abolition ism against Jonxsox? or "Pierce" free-soil appoint ments?" Winch helped- the' most? What clipped the eagle's wings? We want- to review the contest, and "ssk for informtionI" THE KETUK?! Wepublisli our election table', with two vc-less far as full'xeturns nave been' received. -Tfee la'Meo columns contain sucji returns for tftifes'of:Con glress as we have received: ihe figures'in the? last column butone denoting tho. vote for the whig;ean didates, and those in the last column the Tpte for the democratic candidates. . 1852. 1853.. . Cosaara. Pi$U.Js(X) Sc6rr;.liESCE., UEKar.'.'JonV.sW'o.gUuj. 1. Carter .-.535 ICS " , " Coctei".." 74S l'J6 Greene, .. ::...rS0. 13Q1 i- llaivkiB3.".y...,T78 - 81 Hancock '-:836 Joliiuoni.;....aC5 S3 Jertfnson..'"...1168 807 Sevier, ...621- 80 Sullivua.i... 1,260' H14 AVastiington. . ..'565 -83S 808 UT7 Totals...,. 6100 Anderson.' 602 . Campbell'..".. ...813. Claiborne .503 Fentress, 5i . Grainger.".' 852 Knox; 1863 Jlb-nam .&10 Overton.. M5 .' Scott.. .139 5255 267 251 5ft 411 477 565 222 1039 127 " 3373 ' 5CG 209 778 645 :.S'.I2' ' 666' 412 ,847' 47(5 .0000 245 000 . 000' 000 000 2279 . i ' 000 -OliO .0000 'ooo W0' 562 783 000' 000 ' 000 OfX'l 000 0000' 0000 413 '000" 000 ''"000 ' 000 1769 000 ' 000 000 0000 000 000 54c 749 CtOO 785 122 000 000 0000 "427 ' tmo .000 000' WO 1213 .000 OC-0 000 two-" 000 ' .000 1079 592 000 919 533 000 000 000 .000 313 000" OtKf 000 000' ' 770' !000 ,000 000- 0000' 000 000. 1035 '972 oro '925 .Ml, . 000 "600 000. 000 . Total.. S. Blount.-. . ltleclioo.". .liradlcv.. . , .5070 ....327 "Hamilton.. r...774 Jlariim ,.'.,.. .453 JIcMuin.'.. ..796 Meigs,... '..141 m Roane'. . .S20 ."7ft C07- 0103 722 588 S27 823 374 520 16T. ' 922 613 4959 727 1313 1503 923 000 '000 Rhea ...'.800 Tolil Glt! 4. Coffco. ........ 8'W DeKalb ;..5m Gniud 44 Jackson.... .1.1170 . lfacon'...,..v.-,.617 Smith.,. 1742 Vin Bnrehi'..'.l'7 0000 0000 . 0000 . 0600 S74 824 283 , 16: " 632 610 J612 , 621 58 874 62 360 000 000 , 000 ,r 000 000 000 000 000 " 1735 546 '1656 , 553 0(10 0O0 ' 000 000 402 - 1093 411 1063 ' 974 634 913 '653 0000 0000 0000 owo -449' 780 000 000 1407 "1243 1873 1141 406 141.T 776 1029 2241 995 '2192 "935 1501 710 0000 000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 -1XKH) 0000 WOO U.V5 1224 000 PO00 817 '8323 2545 671 12S2 1668 1238 1731 0000. OOOQ 0000 0000 OOtW 000O C93 469 000 000 000 000 00) 000 1175 1335 1205 - 1052 - OUO' O00 000 K)0 000 OHO 000 0000 sit cor 000- 000 uvo ' 000 - 000 000 000 -000 000 000 1016 881 ' 893 973. 000 000 - 000 . 000 000 000 000 0U0 0000 000O 0000 .0000 '2597 1963 2545 1951 S57 752 361 .725 0000 000 -0000 0000' 1185- 764 1161 744 479 718 7., 718 r COoO .0000., 0000 0060 l"469 663 0000 000 000 - 000- ;000 000 1514 1P24 0U00 000 t91 1496. 000 0000 0000- 000 J5000 000 . 000 000 000 ooir 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 Ow 733 1S79 000 000 0000 0i)00 "0000 0000 1010 1006 975 1039 726 '783 , 697 824 651 1023 50 1025' 1260 -307 1250 804 : 1555. 1445 1543 1 422 5202 5067 . 5121'.'. 5118. I t ! jVarren;.". IVhite:-;-... ..844 ...943 ..6737 ..,453 ,,.1495 .v.825. ..224S ..15i3 , ..6C04 ...1390 TolM; 5. Cannon. ..t. ' Rutherford., Huraner...., ViIon...,. Williamson. . Total C llcdford.... 763 52S9 1356 1153 2297 1840 1799' 7525 4S3 815 -1447 03 &3U 471 iSS ls6 fcTa 314 330 Franklur.... .330 Lincoln.i.,.,,,,C05 Jlarslull., ..,.666 Maur... .1321 Toial.... 7, Kenton f. . DecHUir.... Giles .4318 ...,S40 ....400 ...1303 ....645 .....241 ... Hardin:.'.. ... Jlickhiun.' Hum pli revs' .. ' r-a'n-rence Lewis McNairy..,,.. Pony. Wayne ..347 .. 43 . 31 ,C35 .CCO - Total fe. Daviiikm... Dickson. . . . ...W92, 6700 ,.2617 2053 . 32 J 607. .1260 993 Montgomery, Robertson 1013 769 St'euart.. ..533 Total,... 9, Carroll... Dyer...,., Gibson.... Henry,.. Henderson, -.5745 .'149S ..508. .1570 ..J99 .1193 ...830 5153 649 4ir 901 1516 511 277 644 565 1U9 6623 1034 732 1024. $19 1628 Lauderdale... Obion. ...431 ....357 ...7fc3 Tipton... Weakley. Total 756t 10 Fkvette.....-..1000 Hajnvood...:..;7a0 Hardeman... .-..717 MaHi-on ,.1426 Shelby -..-.lsst Total.. Grand lota! Scott. ... ...5762 . 5237- 56.802 ,57,12-3 Pierce. 1 Scott's maj. 1,679 POPULAR TOTE OF TENNESSEE OFFICIAI.. 1851. 1851. Cavnliex Cimp'll. Jhnii. Omntits. Cimp'U. J'rsuc. Anderson, 659 327 Johnson 495 84 623 1023 554 S82 947 ' 267 581 331 754 164 127 1459 1151 1830 921 1302 374 4259 889 1296 779 -697 "1856 . 205 1209 4S4 618 723 1000 I Bledsoe.., . ..'. ...&58 SyS KuoA..... 2223 640 llcJIuin ...r...S85 853 Meigs .154 497 Manon ...617 22 Monroe ......-..9J8 649 il(rgan ...',.VTT?232. 245 Polk......:.'. 675 Rhea ...-.,Z;l;.. 328 1684 Roane 822 1813 Sen'er., .... 897 762 Scott ..(IS52) 199 336 Sulliva'u 3S3 346 Washington . . ..969 wount.-i-v Bradley. CnmpbeU Carter . . . Claiborne. Cocke ... Oraimrer. ......1147 671 494 ......777 655 S90 1110 Greene Hawkins... .1144 .1236 Hamilton .8Sr Hancock.. 1 1852) 241 Jefferson .1606 MIDDLE TKXXESS1X, . -- -. Gannon"'. Coffee .... Davidson.. 1433 1413 Maury, ..... , 1495 ;.,430 ,..307 641 Montgomery, i.. 1182 996 Marshall 761 1842 Macon(1852).... 617 626 Orerton. .. 461 703 Robertson 1169' 49S Rutherford 1539 , 1128 Smilh 2409 1423 Stewart .489 827 Snraner 772" 732 TanBuren. .. 119. 1051 Wan en..-, .. 408 503 Wame 730 POO White 1016 696 Willianvon 1710 186 Wilson ...2327 2333 2330 - s-, l)ictFon.. -:.,. 329" I Fentress .184 Franklin Giles ... 441 12S4 (1S52) 44 603 uranuy., Hardin Hickman 275 Humphreys. . 271 Jackson .v..1295 Iju-rence 611 jjnooiQ' Lewis.. (1852.).. 48 . 6.V.1 WtST TENNESSEE. JJenton 812 Carroll. ,1453 Decatur 372 Oyer. .483 Fayette 1066 Gibson. v....1591 Hardeman. ..633 Henderson. .1089 Henry 812 Total : For Campbell., Trousdale. 499 63S r.H 3S3 1047 1016 95 497 1325 Havwood . 819. 315 919 1S.S3 .....412- 424 1563'. 320'. 714 762 296 L-indcrduIe JIcNairy.,. Madison . . . Obion Perry Shelbv Tip'.oii Weakley.. 709 f 286 1490 531 1817 ,.61,673. CanipbeU's maj 1,660 News from Wasiii ngto.v. We copy the following itemsfrbm the Washington Star: ' The Chief Engintcrship of the Kitvy. -After all, Mr. Charles W. Copeland, "tho civil engineer npon whom the chief cngineership pf the Navy has been so pressed of late, is compelled by the requirements of his private professional engagements, to decline, the oflice. Postfljia S'amped Envelopes. The Postofiice De partment has recently had occasion to instruct a de puty postmaster upon the subject of the use of the stainp of the Ncsbit envelope cut from the envelope and 'nastcd-on' anotlier. We have procured a copy of the official letter in question, and herewith pre sent it to our "reader?, 'who will perceive that the Nesbit envelope and stamp can only he used as' a whole, without mutilation as follows: "In reply to yours of the 22d instant, informing me that a 'letter with a stainp cut from a stamp-envelope, and pasted on auotlicr envelope,' watf drop ped into your office, and that you had 'forwarded it as unpaid is received. Your action in. the premises wa3 correct The act authorizing stamp envelopes tb be used only as a whole, as a union of the stamp on and' with the original envelope; and no privilege is granted cither by the law, orby any constructions of tire Department, to use them in our mails in any other manner," Site Princttmi. The arrival of this steamer at Portland has been reported .to tho "Navy Depart ment. Tho report embraces the satisfactory intelli gence that the work put on her machinery at the Portsmouth (Va.) yard has improved her sailing qualities, so that all apprehension as to her perfor mance on her intended fisheries grounds crutMS may probably be dismissed. Gen. Robert Armstrong, we regret to have to write, has been seriously indisposed for a week past His complaint is diarrhea. At, the ino'ra'ent of going to press, we hear that the General is' recov ering. New Clerk in the Post Office-Department". .Mr. Isaac 12. Eaton, of Ohio, has been appointed o a second class ($1,200) clerksliip-in the Post-dffice Department, vice N. E. Straub, resigned. The President visited some of the Departments tltis-morningin Ins usual q-.net and unceremonious way. Senator Mason, andlhe Hon. "Mr. Faulkner, mem ber of Congress, both of Virginia, are in JlVjishing- ton. . ' , , . ... , ggsr Maj. Hexrt guessed very badly when he assured his friends, on his return from East Tennes see, that he would gain in that section, and beat Jonxsox thero 30001 The internal improvement question was to ruin Johxsox in East Tennessee ! DiEDr-Near Memphis on Monday, Angus; 8th, of Typhoid fever, Algerxox StoxetWhabtox, second eon of Dr. Wm. H. Wju'ittox, of this city. MS. caoitrs xtf Log y .on B -ris. Mr. Cfeoste, of Boston, delivered eulogy on1 Wi bjter-af DarUnouth College; in IfatioverN. H. on the,27tn ultinjo. It was oris oT ttfe fiheait rhet orical e8brts .of lhat eloquent- speaker nc, bril Iknr, melloirthoughtfnl, and pervaded by an almost -fdofetrpua feeHngof the theme As-nn estiraate.of -Ji7..t.-'.... .l r r. ... "cu:j s unguis) auu i'rvices, Jb, wsa vimfc.iiijfc .have been expected "from the strong' polip'calaifiti personal friendsnin ot the oratoh We append the ipendthe -iouowingsKetcii and 'extracts trom ttie corre? ence of the Boston Courier and the Boston Travel Irr. Th( rhnli snr.prhTTi,.iV sofnfi eleven Or twetVO - .... . .w - j. . - , columns of the journalsr . . .. ., iiie juiogy was ueuvjereu iu umuuiicgis was- ; which was packed to-its utmost capacity by ladies iriL . .. i . 3 i: .t si !i . i : . i . and gentlemen at four o clock hi tlie afternoon. inere were present many uisiincuiiieu person?, uuusuiuoumiu jiuiu 4. 6i.iiijiouv5 iu vusu.- portraits the taoio at wnirn newrotg tne scien pose' of heanugiTr. Choate. Amopg the immediate. tifi core of the land the course of agricultural reiauvca 01 me inusinuus ueau, -were recoguiseu, iu ,the body of the church, Pfelcher Webster and his little son Daniel, and Jos: W. Paige, of New York, city. Th table on the-platform was covered"with a pall, over the desk was suspended the excellent portrait of the deceased Statesman, - from the Col Iega Library. , It was dressed in crape, with his dying words, '-I still live," in' large gilded letters attached. The church was decorated with festoons, of black, and white. The procession came in with' solemn dfrgo from tho Germanians, in a very, or derly manner. 'When the orator was introduced, all was hushed, in" silence" t the mention of his name. Mr, Choate, who seemed deeply affected, came forward, and began by" saying that "it .would, be.ai strange neglect of n beautiful and approved custom of the schools of learning, and of one, of tlw most" pious and-appropriate of the offices of literature',' if the college in. which tho intellectual life of 'Daniel Webster began, and to which hii name imparts charm and illustration, should give no formal ex pression of her,grief in the common sorrow if she , should not draw near, of the saddest in the pro- " cession of ihe bereaved, to the tomb at the sea I nor find in all her classic sha'des pno affectionate, and grateful leaf to set in thegnrland' with which they have bound tho brow of her child, the might iest'departed. Others mourn and praise him (said Mr. Choate) by his more distant and general titles to fame and remembrance, his supremacy of intel lect, his statesmanship of so many years, his elo quence of reason and of the heart, his love of coun try, incorruptible, conscientious, and ruling every hour and act, that greatness combined of genius,' of character, of manner, of place, of achievements; which was just now among us alulis" hot, and yet lives still and evermore: you come, his cherishing mother, to own a closer tie, to indulge an emotion lucre personal and more fond grief and exultation contending for mastery, as in the bosom of the .des olated parent whoso teare could not hinder him from exclaiming, 'I would not exchange my dead son for the living son of any man in Christendom.' " t rn, ... -r , , , . i i r i mis was, l oeueve, tne language in wuieii Jtr. Choate began Iris eulogy, and I give it merely as a; specimen of foretaste of the whole. After dwelling a little on thOeuloginms that have already been spoken upon Mr. Webster's charnc-- ter, ami admilttiigthe ditliculty of saying auytniug wholly new, Mr. Choate said that he had thought perhaps the place where he was to speak sug gested the topic that before he approached the ultimate and historical greatness of Mr. Webster, in its two chief departments, and attempted to ap preciate by what qualities of genius, and character, and by what successiou of action he attained it, there might be anjnterust in going back of all this -so to aiy and pausing a few moments npon his' youth, and including in that designation the period frora-his' birth, oh the 18th of January, 17S2, until 1805, when 23 years of age, he declined the clerk ship of his father's court, and dedicated himself ir revocably to the profession of the law, and the chances of a summons to lessor moro publiclife; these 23 years (said the orator) we shall call the youth of Webster. ' Mr. Choate then, in a' rapid review, sketched the incidents of that period of youth, and after alluding to his having lived at home until his fourteenth year, attending the schools of masters Chase and Tappan, m succeision; at work; sometimes and sometimes at play, like any other boy; but finding already, as few besides him did, "the stimulations and the food of intellectual life in the social library; jlrinking in, unaware?, from the moral and physical aspects abonl him, the lesson and the power of contention and self-trust, and learning how much grander than the forest, bending to the long storm or the silver and cherishing. Merrimac, swollen to inundation, and turning, as love become madness, to ravage the sub ject interval; or the old woods sullenly retiring be fore axand fire; learning to feel how much grand er than 'these was the coming in-of civilization, as there he saw it; courage, labor, patience, plain living, heroic acting, high tlu'nking. lieautiful feeling, the fear of God, love of country and neighborhood and family; obedience to law and all that form ofhuinan life of which his father and mother .and sisters and brothers wore. tho endeared exemplification in--the-arms of that circle, on parent knees, or later in in tervals of work or play, the future American states- j man acquired the idea of country and became con- i soious ofa national tie and a national life." ! The orator then went on in the minutest detail. I with a'fainilarity and beauty, In a strain of eloquence all his own. and pkctched the life and acts at the : bar and in the Senate in public and private life, of the great statesman. Passing over many incidents. Mr. Choate nroceed: ed to speak .of his eminence a3 a lawyer atulla statesman. He was the greatest of American laM yenj anil thc greatest of American statesmen. vBoth' he kept .distinct; the lawyer fiui not tinge thestates man, nor the statesman the. lawyer. He regarded authority in lawasmuch as iPhe had studied noth ing else. "-This iWiible power' was most remarkable. No such.cliaracterisric has appeared in any of the great-men of England Sheridan, Mamfield, Peel. -In America there hai l)een aparallel, though great names'Crowd upon ii hrre. t In describing his legal career, Mr. Choate spoke , with grjaforce and pathos, the audien e respond ing hy?nni.stakable signs as he alluded to the last f effort a'Trt-nton in the Goodve.tr Patent cae." to ' the robbery esse in Essex county, ifass., . to the ! murder- case-at Sficm, exceeding in variety ' and f acumen, the speech again?t Hnyne. and above all j ! to the Dartmouth College case in the. Supreme i Court.aCWashington..- How much lie Cbn'tributed ! to the favorable result of that trial the' speaker : would not Kiy he remembered well, being in Col- I lege then, the letters, giving the College the fipt ; announcement of the decision, and "the slight ac- ; count of the peroration of Mr. Webster's - plan. ' He-supposed that peroiation was lost, hut Profes- j sor Goodrich, of Yale College, who went to Wash- j mgton to hear Mr. Webster, on that oceas-ion, had i "recently favored him" with a Tetter in which he had j restored the very words. j Before reading the letter, Mr. Choate described ; the scene the great Court, Marshall, Story, Wash- ! mgton and the others, the age of Webster,, thirty- i four, the associate and the opposing counsel also the character of Mr. Webster's argument as a Fpe cimen of pure reasoning, and yet -so clear, orderly and simple, that Judge Story, on I icing asked wiry he took no notes in an tirgumerit four hours long, replied he needed none, an argument too, uuniixetl with any appeals to the feftUngs. of the Court. After this description, Mr. Choate read' in sub dued tone the ettract from the letter giving the peroration. (I do not report you the exact words, but the- substanoi.) "This case is my case, not the case of Dartmouth College only, but that'of every clcmosyiiary institution in the land-r-nav morcr it is thecase of every man. Shall our Legislatures take away our private property with impunity? I know it is one of the lesser lights, a 'small College, but there arc those who love jt;" Itgivc not the few broken words, in which were heard, "Father Mother early attachments loved place" but was wholly unpremeditated, spontaneous. Judge Mar sliall was melted, Judge Washington leaned over in unconsciousness, the whole Court was ' moved. Could a painter have caught this picture at the mo ment, it would have been unrivalled. Webster had now regained his-composure, and -proceeded to,his conclusion as given in the report of the case; ." Ft id, mifli, Brute T Mr. Choate presented this passage in the life pf j the great statesman-and advocate witha master's I hand, and I am sum if the scene at Washington was j worthy of the pencil, thb audience beholding the suspended portrait and hanging on the hps of the eulogist was also worthy. Old men, alumni of the college, wept at the vivid recollection of bygone timesl Mr. Choate next proceeded to consider Mr. Web ster as'a'statesman, and tlic .treaties formed under his supervision. "The difficulties of the treaty of 1842, said Mr. C, "I know, fori was then in the Senate, and I was the first to carry to him tho news of its adoption by that body. ,His face glowed almost like the face of martyr Stephen it was, In his estimation, the greatest moment of his life." Mr. Choate then descanted on the sources of Mr. Webster's exaltation, that in addition to native pow ers, he owed much to art and untiring industry'and the careful study of the best authors. Add to his power, his winning nature. The affections of child hood he preserved to old age, the early piety to his parents drew after it the affections appropriate to all the other relations of social life. All-loved him who made his acquaintance. The last "topic of the. orator was the morality of Mr.' Webstcr.MHtical Ufe, 'JDt was an earoest and Eloquent partof the address to rrtany doubtless Ir the inbstri.iactnrv andiutcresting. Tlibwas-cur-! tailed by the phades of tho evening beginning to shroad the audience in narKness, ana JUr. t-inaito i clocd witq.a brief !?ecomt of ms rtcent visit' to Marshfield. Harms: spoken vo noma and-ten minutes,- 3Ir.-awatei-peroation, woa. jn these words- -iioVJ. arrest una argument 01 eutogy. My heart ! backintQ the coffin therewith him; and 1 ance aldne-to seo again the. 'home he' so passionately ..... 1 . 1 t . 1 ! J t 1,,V. Aiml- lU nnvn in i - iueuiauiuv4 ttny.v m . . , , ,,,,, ... whieh they hail Tai'd hini,allliabitedas.whentiii3 look - . - . , . - i i tlrew. audience ; s,tiU as night or summer 8 noontme . nir. ,mtJ1iir.J,roMbenomore. In alTthat.snacioits. a-ufJ an things to the eye looked, j i at first, unclranged tlie .books in Hie Wjran' the j occupation the coming m ot Harvests, lruit ot tne seeds his hand had scattered the animals, and im plements of husbandry the trees planted by him in lines, in.cops.es, in orchard?, bvthousanrls the seat; under the'-noble. elm, on which he used to sitto fr' feehthcl soutli-west wind at eveqing, or hear tho breallnngs 61 the sea, or tho not less anuiwe. music of the" 'starry heavens all seemed, at first unchang ed. Thfisnh ofa briditdav,frbm wliich, however; something-of the fervors of miihnmmer was want- , ing, fell temperately 'on 'them ajl; gluned on the j long line of ocean ; filled the- air on all- sides'-with 1 the 'ufT.eranei of life. Some of thosp, whom on eartli he loved bef-tj were - there tlic great mind still seemed to -preside the great presence 'to be ynth you yon might expect to hear again the rich and playful tones, the old hospitality. Yet aniofnent morfr, and all the scene took on the 1 aspect' of. one great moment, inScribiill, with his name and sacred to Jits memory. Aiidsncli it sliall ll !,.. f... f ri. r.i olation and lonelincsfv and dark witli which yon xee it now, wnll pass away tile Wiarp, Tecent grief of Ipvp and tncntislup will become soothed nien will repair t thither, a3 they commemorate die gi-eat davs-of JiU- tosv; the sameilance shall takemand theemotkms s-liall greet the Tlarbor of the Pilgrims and tlic Tomb of Webster. Tlietv was a general outburst ofapplauscduruig. which the orator took his. seat, qpite exhausted. 'Admonished hy. the shades of evening's close," a3 he beautifiilly oxprcsscd it, Mr. Choate ivas ob liged to pas3 over ninny things in the enumeration of Mr. Webster's long' life which he had intendetl lo sayv THE LEGISLATURE. The last -Leg:slature made -1(5 whig and 9 .demo cratic Senatorial'districtspnnd 42 whig and 33'dcm ocratic Itcpresentative districts. Our estimate- of losses and gains-will be based, npoa thi3 apportion ment. - C -a. ? SEXATOIt?.' ' - . ,. Davkltdn Joux Kei'd, ft) ' , Giles, Lawrence and IFi?i G-..IL'Nrxojr(.(deni.. gain.)' " i ' ; HutJierfprd and Williamson-rW. QN. 1'eukixsJ (wing.) - -V Ilirdin, McXiirifaitd Hardeman' Edwix Pout, (demi) Maury, Xewis,.Hichncauand DicI;softSMivajB. Moohe, (dent.)' " ' ' - . Stewart, Robertson and Montgomery H. Robert son', (w.) . ' Wilson and DeKidb Sam. W. Davis,, (wji Rhea, Bledsoe, Hamilton, Marion, and Bradley Fayttte and Shelby W. C. J)uxl.vr, (dgiiL gainijA franklin and Lincoln Kobekt .rqdiuiSOX, (dem.") - - - Bedford and Marshall JoelT. Josts, .fdem.J ' Smith and Sumner J. G. Frazier. (w.J .,, Carroll, Gibron and Dyer. A. Bestox, fw.) Knox and Roaitf N'elsox, (w.) " ' - bepresentatives." Lincoln GeOkgeV. Hebu, (dcm.) Lincoln and Gdes WtLiiAM-P. Oir.uiBt.iss, (dem.) Davidson Clejioxs and Siiira, (whigs.) Robertson E.S. Ciieatuam, (w.) i S'tmner G. W. WiscnESTERi (dem.) Montgomery Z. F. House; (w.) ? :. Davidson, Robertson and Montgomery Bailet, (whig.) . . - - , ' RiUh'crford McKsiGirr, (w.) . . .: Bedford W; H,'Wiseskr, (w.);- , Ru'tiierford and Bedford Cooper, (w.) Franklin Madisox Williams, :(dwn.)' J Williamson Nrxs, (w.) ' Wilson Thompson' and Mamix, (whigs.) Hardin BROTLKf:, (whig gain.)'- - -' Giles Thomas Bi'-eord, (dem.) Didison M.vrnrs, fdetn.) . -Z Laurence Carroll, (dem:) Cannon. E. J. Wood, fdem.) Hardeman Wt Hj WIob, (dcm.) Hamilton Jons Cow.vkt; .(dcm. gain.),-- -j;-Bradley Tinnis.' (whig gatn)c - f,--- "--'. Jfaurii W. .T. Sykes, (dcm.) ' 'Sficlby Farrixotox and 'IIolmes,t (whigs.); j e '51 Jlayivood Smith,- ( w.J Stewart Wrsxs, (demj " ' Siriitk-ll. VT. Hart, fw.) " ' iri Herb, (w.) - r ' . irwJey--CAvrr, (dem.) McNairy Bnowx, (w. gain.) McMitmCooKEi (w. gain.) Polk. McMhln, and MUns Lillarp, (dem.) ' '.'Rhea, Bledsoe, and HqnHlon. -Pope? (dem. 'gain.) Marion Bastelv, Idem, gam.) , , ' ' fHtnry Travjs, (dem.) " -.' . (hbson HicnARngox, (w.) . Benton and Humphreys Ltrccs, (whig gain:) (Jarroll JLiwkixs, (W.J Knox M.vnr.v, (w.) "'.""' Monroe Bcowx, (whig gain.) . : De JCalh Overall, (dem. gain.) Faye'Je Dop.tch, (w j Smith t Macon and. Sumnen- Stewart (wjf Jackson II. M. CLEMEsrsw. Muvsliall Steele, (dem.) 1 Hawkiiuhr-WiliTk, (whig gain.) Knar and Sevier Ciiamrerlaix, (w.) " ": Andersmtand Campbell Wheeler, (w), . Blon'ntW'x. 'Wallace, (dem. gain.) JOCKEY CLTJB RACES NASHVILLE COURSE- m HJL- lUE Fall Meeting over the Nashville Course will com JL menceon MONDAY die iSth of September, 1S5S, and continue through tlic week. First Day, Monday 2fi Sweepstakes foruntiiedSy olds; 100 entra'.ce, .W forfeit mile heats. Jo Averson enters liaily Peyton s cu c, by agner, dam by Leviathan. W G Hirding enters cli f, by Ambassador out. of Kate Kiofr by Priam. - v - 5 Wilev Taylor enters cb c, AVcllirgtbn, ,by Wagoner, dam byStockholiler. Also, g c, RagingTud, by Soyereigu, dam by Leviathan. Second Vay, TutUvj 27 Sweepstakes for 3 year, olds, Z 20(1 eniroacc, ?5n torfeit two mile .heats. G B Williams enters ch f, by Wagner, out" of Eudoraby Priarc. Jo Averson enters cli f, Frank Pierce, by Sovereign dam by Leviathan. r S II liugg outers chf, Ladv Green, by Belshaxzar, dam by Sir Richard. " 4 , Third ltoy, VTednekSny 2S Sweepstakes' for 2 ycarolds, $100 entrance, ."K forfeit, mile out. W W Woodfolk enlers I) c, by Sovereign, dam by Stock holder. W G Harding enters ch f, bv Shamrock out of Gamma. . P Fowler enters gcLittle Arthur, by Glencoeout oflllue Bonnet, by Importtd Iledford. Jo Averson enters b c, by Sovereign, out of Clara How ard. Also, b c, by Sovereign; dam by Leviatliau. Fourtlti)ay, 2'hurmUy Itl Jockey Club Purse, .1 00 mile heats. Fifth Day, Friday SO Jockey Club Purse, S200 two inite Heats. Hoik Day, Saturday Odder 1 Proprietor's Purse, 150 mile heats best three in five. T ALDERSON, anglO Proprietor.' AUCnoiTsALE of GROCERIES by DAVIS & SWAUN "tTTE will sell in front of our Auction Room, on TUES- .V V DAY, August 1 tith, 1803, for cash IIS hhds prime N O Sugar; 25 do Sum bummer Candles; IS terces Clarified Supar; 20 lbl i'ow'd do; . 50 do Loaf do; 24 do -Crushed do; SCO bairs I!io Coffee; 15 do Old Java Coffee; 80 do L- guyra do; 10 dp Pepper; -i oo sperm d; e00 kegs Nails; 50 bbls CincinYhisky; do Rob'sn county do; 4 casks Port Wire; 4 boxes Claret do; 5 baskets" Champagne do; 10 boxes Lemon Syrup; 30 -do Palm Soap; Si) do Raisins; 15 bbls Crackers; 25 li do: 5 do Alspice; 10 frails Almond: 20 casks EnglisbSoda; 5 cas-es Wood Matches; 75 bbls Cider Vinegar; 200 do Flour; 5 kegs Indigo; 50 bbls Flour; 200 reams Wrap Paper; or WUla T?,l:i4 Ar..l a-,' t . t. t. : ' 15 do Sugar-bocse dn 10,0oUSpi(niib. Melee Cigars; 50 boxes Tobacco, various gnide; 5 caes Preston. A Merrill's Yeast Powders, Together with various otberarticles, kept in our line of business. DAVIS A SWANN, anglQ Nu 78. PublicSqnare. REMOVAL. THE TENNESSEE MARINE AIJD FIRE INSURANCE COKPAHY HAVE removed their ritlice to the West side of tha Pub lie Square near the Planters' Bant, over the office of D. Pearl A Co. b o auglO gm. HOME INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK, "CASH CAPITAL 6500,000. S. L. Loohis, 1'ruidtnt. Ciias R. Maetis, Secretary. JAMES WALKER having been appointed isrent of the above Company is now piepared to make Fire and In. land Marine Insurance, upon the most favorable terms, on all descriptions of Buildings, Merchandise, Personal.proper ty, Ac, Ac " Agency at the office of the Nashville Insurance aad Trust Co. No. 60 College 'street, auglO I'm. l I i in i i books, &a rom at xrjTLAjrD. GEW-EUAI. BOOKSELLXK, j .'Ao. 41, Union Strtet, Ifa&rilU. i ionVynasty: Crthc Hiiloiy of tlifBonaptric Family, Bjrthe Berkeley Men, with 20 authentic Portraits. 13?" Tb above is the most interesting Historical Epitome - 4 oftha Bonoparte Family published,. " We want a History of Fri3s,'-r-VEB3TEE noma lije in vermtmy, ' uu By Charley L. Brace. , r , c, --w ." rMa3Aao m Popular hducaiion; A Treaties on Popular Education; for the Use of Parents and for young Peoplo of both ifexea, Printed-and Pub lished in accordance with Resolution ot tho Senate and House of Representatit-esofthe Stat of Michigan. Bylra'.Mayh'etr, late Snperintendant of Pnbh'o .Insiruc tioas ' - ' - . -- White,' Red, Black, Sketches of Amrican Society in'the United States, during the visit of their. Guesfa. By Francis and Tnercsa Puhaky. " ' ' ' - ''?' Tht Nile Boat;. Or, GJimpses oftho Landof Egjp'C By W. If. Bartlett. Il!nafnit4.4 n-IlK fin. cr!.:. 1 'H I Wood-cuts. iluilin,-gilt edgos. ' . History 'of. tht Conquest of Mexico. ' With Ihe Life of the Conqueror, Hernando Cortez. and t a Vfew of the Ancient Mexican Civilization. Br Williani -j , HPrescott. WithPortratto and'Mapa. itvol3.8TO,. J HEW BOOKS! MEMORIALS AND CORRESPONDENCE of Charles Jaim AFox. Edited by the Rt Hon. Lord. John Buase!;il P, 2vu!iclotIi. DR. 'GRANT AND THE MOUNTAIN NESTORIANS," I By Rev. Thomas Laurie. Surviving essociale in Ihat inis- sion. -With Portrait, Map of'the country. Illustrations, Ac. 1 volclolb. l BABVLON AND NINEVAH, discoveries among the ruins, By Austen H.-I-ayard, JL P. Cheap Edition. G RA HAM'S MAGAZINE FOR- AUGUST is a hwgniScent No. Just-received by F. HAGAN. MODERN FLIRTATIONS, A -Novel, by Catharino hi'n-J clair author of "Beatrice," HARRY ASHTON, oa, Tnr Will anu tiw Wat, V thc author ot "MinaicGtey," "OusIIowaniric. All for saUr by gulyl6 F. IIAGAN, 2DWAP.D T. FREEDLY. " A TRATICAL TREATISE ON BUSINESS ; or,ow to get, sare. spend, give, leud'and beiuatl MONEY, with an inquiry into- the chances cl success and exuie-i of failure in business; By E. T. Friedley. ii.VLSO.Priie Essays, Statistics, Miscellanies and niurterons private lettcrrfrom'snccessful and distinguished business men, with Iegl advice and useful suggestions for business men. For sale byx . . - - " JOHN1 YORK A CO. oug7- - - - - ' - - SCHOOL BOOM A-Urgo stock of School Books adapt ed to Ihe Schools of tho South and WesVto-which tho atten- " tion of Teachers is iuvited. For sale by the dozen Or single copyyjs-. v CILVRLE3 W. SM ITH, aug7j. 41 College sL, one.doorfitnn Union st"' GLOBEb 6 inch and 15 inch Globes for the use of Schools, by the pair or sing'e. For sale by uug7 CILVRLES W. SMITH. tsLATES Fino blus Slates with wood ramcs. -Also, Wliite Slate' Pencils.- For sale by augT , . CHARLES W. SMITH. DRAWING AND PAINTING Drawing Paper. Drawing Books, .BrUto: Boards, Pencils, Water Colors, Sable and Camels Hair Brushes, &c, 4c. For sale by ouK7 CHARLES W. SMITH. " 1 1 - i i i j . TEE" AMEEICAN SOAP C0MPAHY. - THESE Soaps are prentcd to tfie public as the Best la-bor-sarinj Articles BT-er dUcoTered. And every wsr worthy of the tullest consideration. Thev. do the work of the Laundry In Cold WaTek, either SOFT, HARD or SALT. . I : .T .: t . i. t : . dijpensing entirely witb boilinp, poundinr, robbing, Ac. tc, conequentIra larye amount of fuel, and wetirand fear ofcJothingUs3retl.a'i3notone-fourtliheainountofkboris required to do the washinir ofa familr. The tendencr .f these Aps is tu soften the Cloths and re more the dirt; and in the.rue. the bands are made soft, the complexion clejr and while. Washins- is- done by simply rubbirg thcScap on the parts of Cloth-s must soiled, anil placicg,them in water suflicicnt to cover them there let thein'remain a few lKim then witha sliglit hand rubbing and good rinsing they will be perfccily dean and beautifully bleached, and without injury to the most delicate rubric Tbe-cost of these Soaps is no more than those ordinarily used; and besides ihis, llie great wear and tear of Clothing ' consequent upon the old method of hard rubbing upon Board, -Machine, Ponoding. Barrel , Ac At, is wholly aroid ed, and fuel being eMircly dispensed with, an immense sav ing is thus nude. iiy applying tttoyonr Capets, it win reraore all grease and "spols of dirt, without in the least injuring their color or texture. "Merinos. Silks. Shawls. Sc. mav be washed with nerfect safely. Cotton Goods, Prints of any color thst will fade in water aioue, wnen wosliSd wiui Ihe- e fco.tps according tn the directions will not cluuge. but remain firm, and the colors ! rendered more pennaneut. I no-removing crease trom Uoors. or from anr article cf Clothinp it is invaluable and for washing Gilding, Mirrors, ! Mips, lectures. Furniture, Dishes, I.amps. Silver Ware, Ac, Ac, it is superior to any other Soaps, leaving ihe gnods soft, and .free from any order. The attention of Woolen Manu facturers is particularly called to thesa facts. Let every person give our Soap a trial this is all we ask. For sale by auO W. IL GORDON A CO. Ct OFJ'JJE..-.5l bags stricUv "prime" Rio Coffee7for tale t by VV. II. GORDON & CO. IAS.--!'10 packages imperial Gunpowder andYounif Ilysen Tea, forja'e by VT. IL UOKUON A CO. r"nOBACCO.--29 boxes "Bsrtlctt Jones" extra suocur JL ed Tobacco, jut received and for sale br augO W. II. G0RL0N i CO. UITE LEAD. -For salebr -i'XLkeg pure Wbito Lead; 10O Not - do; W. II- GORDON i CO. WRAPPLVtJPAJ'liK -lot bandies Crown, Mb" I "didra and Double Crown Wrapping Paper, lor sale by ' augg ' W.II.UOKDONACO. ! GJLASS.W ARE; 50o boxes Fancy Pint Flasks; " - tOO " " H do, 10ft " " Qmrt ,I0, i.Forga!e by W. II, CORDON A CO. LIfiLORS. 2-1 eight casks American Brandv a good article. 15i Barrels Star. Monougaliata, KreaeJ-Bourborn Whisky. S- cask Mln r.c.ll,.- augi VT. II. GORDON. NEW" DRUG STORE. J. G. BR0WK, (formerly. of the firm of Fwm, Brown!: Co.,) H.S opened, with an entire new stock cf Drugs; Meilicines, Paints, Oils, Perfumerr, Ac, Ac, ,Xa on tlie site formerlr occupied bv the old firm.t.iw No. 43, College street, three doors from Union, where he will be pleased to wait upon his oldiriends tnd citizens gen crally. Particular a'tention js given to Physicians Pre scriptions, whicli n ill be filled with accuracy and dispatch. Sccstau. Isstkumests, comprising Pocket Cases, assort ed; J ocfctt tut UaseS; several new patterns; speculuins, assorted; incases UnnpiDj n-.etits, Ac., Trusses in cv.-rv variety a complete assortment nay be J.O. BROWN'S. rSlIESIICALS. A large stock. and froui the best V J manul.iclurcrs. some exceedinnlv rare, never befiire brcughttothis market. Attention of Physicians to this pari of my stock is rcspectfull v solicited. augT " J. G.BROWN. X"ER1IU1A ARROW ROOT. Warranted per- JL) fectly pore and fresli; full supplv at aug7 ' J. G. BROWN. PERFUMERY In everystyle, Frelich, German and American Colognes, Hair Oils, Pomades, Ac, Ac , Tnoth Powderand Paste. Piver'a Aromatic Yineirar. (Jlenn's Rose Bear's Oil, Bell Lavender, brown and white Wiudsor 1 Soap, Barbers' Soap n 1 lb bins, together with a general as- ' sortraenfc of Plain -nd Fancy Soa, Hair Brushes, tc.Ac . Shell and BulEilu Dressing and Fine Comb", Ivory do. Pow- I der l'utTs and Boxes, Lilly While, Alabaster, Ac. anff7 J (! BROWN. I tSEKIN TEA COJIl'AXY-l have fcfull sumlv of I X the best qualities of Teas, put up b v this Company. It is tlie same formerly kept by Ewin, Brown A Co. nincli , J gave uch general satisfaction. The Ne Phis Ultra Black Tea and Plantation Imperial ate dniught to be superior to any in this market; aLo, Teas iu small caddies of i lbs earn. aug, j.u ikuv.v ONGRESS "tVATER I uav made arrangements to keep a constant supply of this water, which Ireceive direct from the Spring; 3 gross just received. augT J O BROWN. OTONE "WARE-Ofall descriptiousand" best quality; Kj also, lower rots, assorted sizes. aug7 J G BROWN. TDAJ)IBOO FISHING POLES loo just received; 11 also, a lull assortment of Fishing Tackle, Jmencx Hooks or Snoods, jiointed Poles, Ac aug7 J. G. BROAVN; I70R THE HAIR Lyons' Kaiharion, Bogle'a Uype 1 rion Fluid, Barry and Clirchugh's Tricopheina, at ttng7 J G BROWN. CJ TARCH. 15 boxes Pnxrfor A Gambles Pearl Starch; VJ- also, uuperior article of country made btarcli. aug. J. G. BROWN". TTURNIP SEED. A large lot cf Summer and W'ic " I ter, aud Summer and Winter mixed. ug7 ' j c, nnnwv. FOR JELLLES. rparkliiig lieuwue. von:r o-Ki Russia Sheet, aud Shred KiuglasS: alto, a fine lot of Flavoring Extracts. aog7 J. O. BROWN". LEXINGTON :j USTARD , in , Jf. and i th Cans; fresli and just ree'd. augT J. U. BROWN. "xrEAST POWDERS and Rrowu'a Es Jamaica Gin- 1 ger. White Iad. Red Iid, Chrome Yellow, Chrome I urcen, ac. uira un, ijioeeu un, i uryruime. vuruisu,ac. ang7 J G. BROWN, 48, College St. DOS LOST 820 REWARD. OTOLEN on Tuesday morning; toe 2d inst, lJ my fivorite Pointer Dog, SPORT; said dog is well known about tne city, and Dy many in the country is good size, liver color, four white feet, also white breastand white aboutthe nose. The above re ward willbepxidto any person returning the dog to myself or to Capt. O Yi Rwcer, at the City HoteL M.EDWABD3, aug7 8tdAw No. 98, Cherry street. I --" , ifu M JTTXAX TOR AUGUST. rui.-iAJra iiAUAZLNEFOft AUGTTST. SoMim by . W- T. BERRY CO. FA32T7 ' W. Ti BERRY & Co. have this day receive JffcKN LEAVES FROM FANNY'S PORT-FOLIO. -KUk illustrations. "W. T. BJi Co. have alsojast received." Alexander Smith's Poems: De Qainceys Essajoa Ibe Poets. De Quincey. Historical and Critical Essays. De, Quincey's Literary Reminiscences DR WHARTON'S- NEW BOOIC-Th'e New Orleans Sketch Book. By "Stihal," author 0f" "The roruolid of ; .Southern If edical Student," ROSS BROwTTS Y0SEF. W. T. "BERRY & CO.,havejnst received YD3EFV A. CRUSADE IN THE EAST. ANanatfreor Personal Adventures and Novels in. the Shares- cf tce'Hadi terraneanln Asia Minor, Palestine- arid. 3yrU. With: nu merous engravings. "Wit, pathos and instruction are all naited la these sprightly papers. Rarelv hare- we found in a sinzie tU ume to much to charm and amuse." Satiunai IiuM'ym- W. T. B. Jc Co. have also jot received POPZTSHOilER'S HEAD, with Flaraiaa'i Ulustrationss B0SWELL"S JOHNSON, with illustrations. 1HSS AD3TINSXOVEIS, 5r.ca3C ' UAZLEtrS WIORKS.'lIr.cak , ; 1IAZLETT3 LTFE OF NAPOLEANMv : julyji2 ' ' 0X2) BOOKS. T.BEBRY & CO., have recently received 1. Richard sous Clarissa Hariowe, 7 to; 2. Richardson's Pamela, 4 to; 4. - Madame De Sevigne's Letters, T to; 5. Jlytes Coverdales, Translation of the Bible. 6. The Spectator, Tattler and Guardian, 14 to's. full morocco, gily 797. ijun17.4 inrw English books! AWT. BERRY & CO. have jnst received TI1ESAURU3 OFENGLLSft WORDS AND PHRASES Classified and arran jl so as to facilitate the Expression of Ideas, and assist in- Literary Composition. By Peter JIarfc Rogct Second edition revised and enlarge!, Svo; doth, s. national cyclopjedia of useful knowl edge Beinj a Cyclopaedia of Alphabetical Reference for erery subject of hcnian icqniry, embracing: Ancient and Modern literature. History, Civil and Ecclcssiastical Chron ology, Biography, Qeography and Topgrsphy. Law and GoTernment, Social Economy, Philosophy, llalheizatk. Physical Science, Chemistry, Geology ad Jlincreiogy, Zool ogy, Botany, Medicine, Surgery aod Antomy,AgricuItnre, Music In 12 vols. Sro. half calf. 8. PICTORIAL SHAKSPEARE National Blition IIAKSPEAREi DRAMATIC WORKS AND POEMS--With a Biosraphy, and Studies of.his Works. Br Charles Knight, 8 Tols. 8vo, fullcalt The Text of this Edition 5s printed in a clear and beautiful tj extending across tha page. Many hundred wood cuts illlstrate the mxk, and to each play a short critical notice wadded. 4- BOSWELL'S tJAMES)LlFE" OF DR. S.tMCEL JOHN SON Including the Tour to tWUebnde-s with Notes, by Sir W. Scott, Edited by the Right Hon. John Wibon: Crock. I er. A new and cheap edition, thoroughly revised with 1 much additional matter. With portraits; royal Sid; cloth. 8. BYRON'S (Lord) POETICAL WORKS LIFE AND LETTER?. By Thomas Moore. Collected and Arranged, with Notes and Illustrations. Library Edition. Plates. IS vols Foolscap Svo. 6. LIFE AND WORKS OF ROBERT FERGUSON. . Plates. I voL Foolscap, Sto. Cloth. 7. MEMOIRS, JOURNAL, AND COKRESrOVPENCE OF TH0M1S MOORE. Edited by Lord John Russefl. M. P. Vols. IIL and IV, post Sro. with Portraits of Sir John t Sferensoa and Samoel Rogers. Esq : and Vignette byT J r t r . ir - rX w . m i Crer,ck. I"of the Jleetogof the ater-s and Moore s Residence at Mavfield. 8. LYELU3 (Sir Charles) MANUAL OP ELEMENTA RY GEOLOGY; or, the Ancient Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants, as illustrated by Geological Monuments. Fourth and entirely revised edition. Illustrated with maps, plates and wood cuts. 8. LYELL'S (Sir Charles) PRINCIPLES OP GEOLOGY, or, the Modern Changes of the esfth and its Inhabitants considered as Illustrative of Ueolcgy. Ninth and entirely revised edition. Illustrated with. Maps, Plates and Wood cuts. in. LAjnrS" (Charles)COMPLETB WORKS Latest and boot edition, bosutifully printed, halfratC 11. COOK"S(Ouptam)TURER VOYAGES ROUND THE WORLD, Illustrated with numerous Maps and Engravings 2 vols. 12. BURKE'S (Edmund) WORKS AND CORRESPON". DENCE, a new edition In StoU. FIELDING'S (Henry) WORKS, comptele iu Wte vol, with a Memoir of the Author by Roscoe, 14. MACKINTOSH'S (Sir James) MISCELLANEOUS WORKSs complete ia 1 vol. 15. MILNEfi'3 (Dr. Thomas) GALLERY OP 3ATCRP. A Pictorial-and Descriptive Tour through Creation, Illus trative 6f the Wonders of Astronomy, Physical Geography aud Ce.nilogy. 16. JOnNSTO.VStAlexanderKeiib)PUYSlCALATLA5 OF NATURAL PflENOHENA, 1 vol. 4to. 17. THE DRAMATIC AND POETICAL WORKS OP JOANNA BAILLIE, complete in one vol. 13. THE NOVELS, PROSE AND POETICAL WORKS OF SIR WALTER SCOIT.9S vols, calf AV.T- B. &-Co, have also just receiied WEBSTER'S Daniel) COMPLETE WORKS, iaSvoIs. few beautiful copies. BANK 07 NASHVILLE. XitaaviiiE, Augusts, SIGHT and time Exchange bought and sold on all &c cessible points in the United States. City Votes and acceptances discounted. Gold and Silverand uneumiit money .bought and sold on the most favorable terms. N HQB30N, President. augr WtSLSi WHEJ.rJS Cashier 1)RICE Or CiOM) ItEDUCE.-TJ sellmx rate of Gold has been reduced Xoha! jr pn mluvt. The. public may relr mion a coustant snnidr at the above price N "HOBSON. President. augT-Jm WESLEY WHKLESS, Cashier LASV FOR S.VXE. 1 offer for "sale tht" tract of Land on which I reside, Irinir on Cumberland Rtrer at the mouth of Srcamoie, in DavuJ.oii Countr. containing 5i" acres, a Iarg portion of which is river and creek bot tom Und of superior quality and finely limbered. There u about 34 acres cleared and good improremeus; I will alsosell the crop of Cora aadOato, with a stock of Hogs, Cattle, Cord wood. Farming Utensils. Ac. Ac Auenst 6 (JAw2w CHART SYS1 ES. Louisville Journal will please copy to the amont of g5 and forward account to this office. . LINSEED OIL. and for sale by barrels Liiweed Oil. Just received sur r STRETCH A ORR. r"PANSf ERS OIL-iicasks TanBers' Oil of thebest X quality. Received and fur sale b v angT STRETCII A ORR. LARI) OIL. barrels pure Sweet and WhFte Lard 0 iL Just received and tor sale b v anKr STRETCH A ORR. (-PER.11 on 2 barrels best Winter Spertn Oil, Ke- Q ceived and lor sale by AROJIATIC SCIIN API'S. 1 barrel Sheidhama Aromatic Schnapps, I pure Holland Gin. rust received and forsala by ang STRETCH ORB. TL'ItE WINES AND Blt.VNDY.l'ndon Port J. Wine: Malaja W ine; Sherry Wine; Sweet Malaga Wuie; Jamaica Rnm; French Brandy. Received and far sale br STRETCH A ORIt, WholeaIe and Retail Drug2ifs. angT Corner College and Union street, Sashr.&A fresh: Esraa?T3"BY"Nicirorra: peacock. - J EAV FLOLTl. loo bj-3 St Loais Mil's, expressly for family nse angT NICIIOLAPEACOC'C. QTAR CANDLES. 300 boxes, balfand (luarter boxu O Star Candles. nugT NICHOL A I'KACOCK. Q UGARS. 20 bbls StLonls Crushed Sugar; KJ lu " Powdered augT NICHOL A PEACOCK-EI GOLDEJf SYR UP.-zd keg Uolden Syrup. ng7 nIciiol a peacock. I TAVA ANO LAGUYItA COFFUE-zO bags r old uovernmenl Jar vxtuee 50 bags lSM)n Coffer; 150 bags Rk) Coffee. NICHOL A PEACOCK. nngr L ai-VDta t. Rrxvtsso.Y. bobu.t i wnrra STEVEXSO.V & WHITE. At. 59, College street TTAVE on band a large and desirab'e stock of STAPLU JtL AND FANCY DRY GOODS, which thev will tell very cheap for cash, in order to reduce their stock befcro they receive their Fall purchases. All of you who Eke good uaiygnuivc mem call. ll4 WE have on hand a. large aod beautiful ebick of Ladies DRESS GOODS, inch as plain, checked and hro i cade Silks; Silk R. bcs. Berages and Berage Robes; and a large lnrofieautiful Frencli Muslint, all ofwhicb rrill be 1 sold extremely low foroash bv aigt- STEVENSON A WniTS. 17RENCH NEEDLE WORICS.-STKVKNSO.V A WHITE bare just received veiy large slock of French Needle Works, such as Collars, Sleeves, Cbimhetta, Handkerchiefs, Edgings, Insertings, Ribbocs, Ac, wbich they are selling at very reduced pnees for cash angt. H USE-FURNISHING GOODH.-We bavejnst . received a large slock of Damask, Linen Sheets and Lmen Sheet lugs. Table Damasks, and a Urge lot of Plain Linrn Napkins and Damask Towels, which wilt bs sold very lowlbrcashby aug4 STEVENSON & WHITE. f ENTL.EM EN 'f fTTtMSHING CiOUDS VX All you who wish to purchase Cloih Qa&simelea Vestings,Licen, Patent Shirts, Linen and Drilling Draw ers, Half-Hose. Linen end Silk Handkerchiefs Gloves and Cravats, call in at STEVENSON A WHITE SNo. 59. al lege street, for they are seuingcnreryio'ariorvaan.ttior der to Bwka rooia tat their FtllStock. aefi. 'Si 4Jt-.