Newspaper Page Text
I It S t 3s r s Coasaliiaiw Kay lifli3 KDIT03S AXD WHfRIETOSB. UNDER wmOIljl&Nf-ZONIAX f Wpliave already wmraentfeiiupofi Uife.lictthat, while the oifier wlilg -papers in Tennesse, and in deed throughout -.the .Sonlh -which opposed hher passage &f the "JTebrasfca-KBnsaa. fcill, ,afe-nowin favor of maintaining that measure on Ihe statute book( the Nashville .Baaner is still makirfg insidious assaults upqn iC Tlia Banner lets no .opportunity pass, irt the- least favorable to propagating a,ra&sw derstandin5 of the'principW briber jct. Jtcaanot be reasoned, ridiculed, or-Bhamed oat of sts'strpag desire to fasten upon tbe .measaree principle of madnllcratca "squatter sovreigntr. ' JX, Jkwi in that attempt, notvvith'standlngit mt feel that it Wreby mikes itself the laughing-stock of every sensible man, democrat Jn-ihe utL But thispertinaKdus desire to make itself ridic ulous isa"virtare,.tompared with the MnntrYsXa died silence in-regard-to the presentominousinove'i me'nts of pie whlg3of the.nprth-ITotwitlistanaing whig' Senators are preSentfng petitions praying for the repeal of the fugitive, slave law,- and notwitfa jBtanaTHg thanorthcravfhTgpartyls organizing anew under the cry of repeal and rcrtorat&n veo.bave been unable to -find iaihe columns Of the Baiiner a single word condemnatory of these proceedings; or declaratory of the Banner's intention to.Bppose them. Under jsuch circumstance oneiust believe tliat'the Bamtrls preparing to sraGiirfjts. northern frienda'uiider .the new organization; If "this really; i3 its intention, wo beseech ft so to declare itsolf. IVocall uponat 'to rtfn up lUTjla'ck -flag, and if t will no'tbc right," to be.at least bravely wrong. While on fliis sabject, we commend to the Banner-ilia following remarks or Senator Jpsw,. lately delivered in the Senate, on the presentation' byMr.'IlocKWELii,of Mass., ol a petition praying' for the repeal of the fugitive slave law. Wcafeo copy, for its benefit, a short editorial from a whig naDer of this State which, a short time since; Con curred with the Banner in opposing the passage of the Nebraska-Kansas bilL -In the Senate on the 24th ult. "ilr. Jones, (whig) of Term., look the floor and marten forcible speech in opposition to the petition, sayin that it came froma city where thelaws were r-irt.mil V sft. at defiance where the'lemnle "of instice was Biirrounded by an armed mob to.-prevent the execution of constitutional duty wnere- treason stalked Tiroadly through the streets "at.rjoonday,-and where the officers of the law were butchered. The petition catno from such a people and. .frpmuch-a nlace following immediately upon these events; Was lie noi riglll in suiqnwug uuopuuuu, jjut ujj .itsuclia time, had iu view no consideration ofpub-iiclntcrest- It came from IJoitOu, where the dust of the first ami the last martyrs in -the country's cause, Warren and Batchelder, were now mingled together. lie men caueu auciiuuu.iu au auuress, TiihlUlipil in the InttUigencer of the 22d insL, said to inw bp.enadoDtcd at ameetingof the members of 6on"res3 opposed to the Nebraska bill The simul taneous appearance of this document with this pe tition might imlupe the belief that likebirds of omen n,i mrinrbisl snirits, they desired smpani6ns1iln in publicity as well as in sentimenU" The meeting. which adopted this extraordinary aaaress w3 most irrcular. It was' secret, and no man save the three whose names were attached to. the. Address had been bold enough to avow their -connection with it He would rejoice if. Ihey -had the manli ness to come forward andlet the country know who they were who had given sanction to this paper. It wa3 to be expected they -would do S0j and' dial no man would be daitard enough to screen him self from responsibility by nvoiding any publicity of his connection with the meeting. It was a most Mrpfnllirnrenarednaper. Itdid notsay the members of Congress opposed to tlie Nebraska bill, nor did it of the members of Congress. Who were they ? How many were they? The address was signed 1,.. ti,roft persons. It may be said that these were all who were there. Ho hadkndwn meetings her alded to the country as large and respectable, com; posed only of a Chairman and, Secretaries, and whoso onlv claim to largeness consisted in the phys- irnl nrnnnrtions of the chairman. So far as the' chairman of this meeting was concerned,.it might be considered a large meeting. He could not be lieve that any one member from, the South would give the sanction of his name to the statements contained in that address. He read the uddress and its arguments upon the encroachments by the slave power, hy its acquisitions, and the designed extension of its area Upon the adoption of the Mis souri compromise, and the compromise of 1850, and the rejieal of the former, &a, ia, ic. He commented upon the same with great severity of language. He said he was happy iff the belief that notone Southern man attended that meeting. Af ter reading the address he suggested to itaunknown author to abandon the barren field of political liter ature, and turn Ins thoughts to the richer field of the works of fiction. Mr. Jones' continued at some length, and wound up by saying that he had been a whig all his lire' He was told now by the Northern win;; of that party, that hereafter the test to be applied to all whigs was the repeal of the Nebraska act, repeal of guarantees and equality to all States given by the constitution. If this was to bo the test given of orthodoxy in the whig party, then he avowed himself a heretic, and suggested that against him now at om:e. might be prepared.-the edict of excommunication. If to trample oh Ihe rights of any section or State was necessary to be a whig, he had to say to his former friends" and as sociates good bye. He would rather die than follow them in anj' such rule of action." E$T"The Nashville Ifuwn calls attention to the fact that the Banner persists in its attempts to pro pagate its views in regard to the Nebraska Kansas bilf. We have witnessed its course with regret; but whilst we doubt its policy, shall not set ourselt up in judgment over it. We feel that it is morally certain the Whiffi -Of Tennessee can not act with any party under the banner of repeal nf (he Nebraska bill and restora tion of the Missouri restriction, and have taken oc casion to let the Northern Wliig presa which make tlie proposition, know that they must not expect aid in this quarter. The Banner has, we regret sin cerely to say, said not otic word in rebuke of tlie proposition to concentrate the Wiiigs on such-asec-tional platform. 1 1 may have good reasons for this policy, and may lie awaiting an opportunity to make them known. Accustomed to look upon that paper as the leading organ of the, party in the- State, wc,.and many other u lugs, would be glad to have it tosddc will tla ou this question, but if we can't have that, why wo'would bo pleased to hear its opinion on UiesabjecL-'-S;(ffifle EqosUjr. TlliWinGU'AKTY NOUTH. Tho New York Tftiifne, in a paragraph which wc copy below, lay 6 down" the Whig law. It Rp prove the course of Culloniind, wo suppose, that of the Nashville jfauier arid JohrfBelL Our'Whig friends in this State can fee wjulcourse they.must pursue to secure the praise of the"7W&ue and "to be revi.gniy.ed as Whigs by the party North. We. .mdjje that tho IPtimer has secured tlie Tribuijis approbation. Hut wo aic inclined to the belief that there will be a lemnautof the' parly found . fu Tennessee who will not bow the knee toBaal. We quote the Iribime : ' - 'The Trenton Slatt Gazette does not believe the national V lug party 13 ' rent in twain.' It recalls thofactthathalfadozcn Southern Whigs in Con gress went with all of the Nortlicrn Representa tives of tlie same party against tlie Nebraska bill forgetting that the great body of the .Southern Whigs in both house's gave it their support. This looks something of a rent; and till the Southern people emphatically lepudiate their Senators and Jlepresentatlves who voted to abrogate tho Mis souri line, and until they declate themselves in fa Tor of the restriction of slavery according to the ancient policy of the-Government, wc fear it is a . rent that will hot be mended. The mass of South ern Whjgs, wc fear, prefer such people as Clayton and Badger, to rpenjike nnnt, Gulloin and their a-sociate&iS- , RE5ics4Tieif of Geriutt Smith. The .Washing-- ton National Era of Thursday publishes'thc .resig natioriof GerrittSmtth, .member pf Congress from the State of New York. . , - hlicde; tb thJejexiftl a ,10211 profit -by lfcxft 1 T M . f ; t !.. . j Alludine to the universal oninion entertained in tliis counliy, that Sussia has grown dangerous to iba frtdnm nf 'Riiron. and that.llC-muetbe;. i.--iri-.i,.fTi Ti,iminr that un lea -arplomatisumdehuclauawere called npon rope.,lWdVtete ialjvhrtjnannw Uy inc4ed; to clieck the poW be discoVeredEnglish tood,-had to;.fee shed,Snd -rnil!k)hs.oT Ea3a,a5noneypent, m producing a reaffqui' the centrary"! what was expected. From o epdwtioaNe- ongm the progress, m the ration! jssae oCtneresen.t,war, ihe drew the iblloving conolusloiis : ;t That it-is the pftrtifcou'of Poi&ad cy wmch Bus S has gtowa. ,d8f9rou3 td4heW0ild,.and twhich broagliC,Bu9R-owa to the DanubwjK-J?rrncipalj-:tiralthac'to,HQngary .and Ihatitfeoppres sion of Jfungary by Russian interference jplsijjeen the stepprng'sfooe to the, present amhitious'dinpg .of' the Czar. If England, he feaid, had notlkjwed the spoliation of ioland, .and if ihe,had protested eanst Husa interference1 inHungary, we should have been spared the.'dangera'nd Bacrifices of the presen. war; without the spending -of one English shilling. or the sheddiBg'of a'drop.of-English blood. Hecontekded that either there. -was-no sincerity in thcprqfessfon, or nqjolitical .meaning in the de sigHj - ttoit Turkey' is,tobe, nis!Qtalned,a3: necessary to the peace' of Europe,-. and Euseia.tq be checked, .without Poland being at the same time reconstruct ed an independfetnation, and Hungary made in dependent and .free. These aims, he .said, would ie-entlrely Subverted by England .taking Austria for her ally, and he cailed upon his hearers to sign , petitions, and do all that they could to prevent "the marriage of England to despotic; Austria." He declared Jib conviction that .a lasting peace could hot be secured without Poland, Hungary and Italy beingTestored to their-national-rights. . .- The London -?tm regards ihis dedaration Of JKossuth rai' sufficient evidence of '.the .identity of the interests of uthe revslutionary-party in Europe with "those ofHussia -Those very wrpngs.of which M. Kossntb complains the partition of Poland and the. subjugation of Hungary it says, are mainly attributable to the preponderance of Bussian coun ' sels over the real interests of the Austrian .empire. That if tho allied powers of Europe could succeed in detaching Austria from Russia and Russian poli cy, the chief antagonist of liberal opinions in Eu rope would be checked in his designs. It accuses Kossuth of a desire to gratify his own vindicti veness against Austria-,- It adds; "No doubt the disappointment and mortification of HL Kossuth and his accomplice? are extensively great at such a .destruction of :. their hopea , They had confidently relied on the. outbreak of hostilities to set the world in flames, and-to spread-all- over the continent the horrors of revolutionary war' - Their absurd and unmeaning threats against' tuo alliance of the four greatest" powers' in Europe are the best proof that, the connection of Austria with England and Erancc has, in reality, disarmed arid .defeated the bittcrestof hercnemies." It is curious, however, that in the columns of the same limes wc read an announcement that the im pending meeting between the Jung of Prussia and il. De Mantcuffcl on the one hand,- and theEm'pe ror of Austria and .Count Buol .on the other hand: "forebodes no good to tlie western powers.'1 'The question tlien.at once suggests itself, from the Times' own statement, arc the Austrian alliance 'and nego tiations again questionable, and her occupation of Albania and'Boznia a doubtful act of friendship? On this branch of the subject, Kossuth in his speech, cites the historic and oft-repeated treacheries of Austria towards her different allies her repeated acts, of ingratitude, &, and certainly makes a strong point when be refers to tho fact of her now pretended alliance, with the. Western powers againsj Russia as being, if she is sincere, the very achmc of base Ingratitude and treachery, seeing that it was Russia who" crushed tlie Hungarian revolution for her. What reliance then, he asks, can England put in such an ally ? As soon 'as satisfied that it is her interest to do so, she may serve England the same way. a, :4S - " 1 HE Al)MINlSTRAT?bN? ? Nothing but simple justice Is done. to the admin istration in the following passage in a letter of the Washington correspondent of the New York Jour nal to Commerce: "It is understood that tho duties of all the De partments liave been for some time past excessive ly laborious, xne secretary 01 oiaie especially, nas been taxed with an amount of intellectual labor that no ordinary powers of endurance could possibly surmount Tnere nave oeen tne nsnery and re ciprocity, the neutral rights, the Central American, the Peruvian, the Cuban, and .other negotiations, all involving questions of great moment, to be dis cussed with a3tute diplomats of various languages, and in none of them has Mr.,Marcy failed to justify his great reputation for acumen, sagacity, and firm ness. "The violent abuse which, President Pierce, in common with all his predecessors, has received from a portion of the press, has been a matter of surprise to foreisners not acquainted with the unscrupulous character of partisan warfare; but theiruth is, that t .1 1 . l.n..anl.lrl nnf imi trftraill it nnnnt.t. Ue BUU U13 uuwaciw on. ..... t . ..tj jiwjiuwi amongst the residents of the metropolis, and all who come within the circle of the White House, bear away kindly remembrances of its occupants.!' Untied Stales Circuit Court Judge Campbell The Cuban Tnvesiiaalion. Mr. J. S. Thrasher was before the irrand jury yesterday and day before, in reference to his knowledge as to the mooted ques tion of an invasion of Cuba from the United btates. The following question was propounded to him: Are you aware' of any person, who, within the Eastern District of Louisiana, has attempted to' procure means by which persons who may leave ihe United, estates wiin intern 10 maite a nosiue in vasion "of the Island of Cuba, may be provided with any materials to make said invasion? Mr. Thrash er objected to answer this question, and the court sustained the objection. The following questions were also propounded to tho witness: Do you know of any person who has purchased Cuban bonds, other than yourself? Do you know whether any Cuban bonds have been issued? Have you ever seen auy'Cuban bonds? The prisoner objected to answer any of the questions. The question whether he should or should not answer any of the inter rogatories, was argued at length by I113 counsel, Gen. T. N. Wall, and the United States District Attorney, E. W- Moise,"Esq. The court at last de cided that the questions should be answered. The answers, however, arc known only to the grand jury. Several'othcr questions were asked, object ed to by the witness, and his objections sustained by the court At the conclusion, the court ordered the witness to appear on Monday next, when it would decide whetherhe should be put under bonds, and to what amount for his future good conduct as a citizen of the United States. All the persons summoned by tlie grand jury have answered the summons, except Gen. Quitman, and ho is under stood to be on his way here fiom Mississippi. The judge said it was not proper for the questions to the witnesses to be made known to the public, and that hereafter he should have the court room clear ed4 Consequently the prospect as to the knowledge of the developments in reference to the Cuban in vestigation is by no means flattering. Should the grand jurors find a true bill against any one, the nroceedincs henceforth wilLoJ course, be public rDr; Saunders and Mr! Sauvo were also before the. jury, though DUt a tew minutes. ney ai urss. 00 jected to the questions proposed to them, but after wards withdrew thejr objectaons.r-Ar. 0. Bulletin, June 23. ' Posy vt.Ha.y'wdrd's JfassacKuseWt Gazctier gives the following, as copied from the ancient Town Records or Sou tk Reading, Mass.j "1G67. This1 year the town conlain'fddwel ling houses. It was ordered . that.every dog; that comes into the meeting-house iu time of service shall pay six-pence for. every time he coriici"- This strikes us as a verv reasonable and-proper requisition one that, if generally enforced m our day, would do much to prcservo tho decorum and' gravity oj country congregations JYet we-suspect. that if an offeudinudos beimrt.-omnlainrarnr. shoii'd . ,walk up to the sexton, and, .taking out'a.V.or; tni "V Trnm hia hreeclipsnfw.lfnt t.. r - . -f . . 1 -J"- WJO lUUUVflUUttl YJV I, o n fl (-or flirt phnnfrn anil Ki. r,,'Al t. ..V ". .1 dcodIc's attention Jiitght be somewhat' distracied frorn thoSermooi N. Y, Iribune. " - ' HstratiinKror of MShe4po4th WSK-Bart. gRirscribed ... GSk. I S -tiaiBm wawd. EACE3 ON THE. SWT' YORKJfATIOSALJ Although we harbd a Recount tfj TA-A t t.,S5. lt v.. t4 A ..ftwiliAtiia!iin nrinQM-tSaa.tlMtfiillnHrMw more Pvtown'. 7 - - y ;r, vnnn.f stF rhA five rijft. o ruvwuldrltzifM If .t-1 M f.a iseennhaVourcorrespondent proposes keepings up tMa arnynig flt.the:conrso about twoo clock:. I, -fo'dWme ten thousand people, vaTfously assorted,, Si4Iie!4l'merons stanas.wnich were designated m a most uninisfakablo manner by a conspicuous poster' oyer eacB 'door. " v Za-'&ejleld, which is divided front the trackby' an-t iron picket fence .some 'ten fe'ei in- height. there wereliot esatEan,jiveliundredyehides,jnost' f wiuei.bore;to my eye rather the appearance o -private property than public hacks. 'In the ladies! stand,-! noticed "not ' Jew of the- leaders' of 'uppertendotn looking ;is- .smiling andi beautiful as they do when'presidingln their parlors. 3n the' Judges' stand I noticed several' of .Ihe most prominent gentlemen in the country, among whom 1 may name the. Hon. J. JHrsoii Bons, of Virginia, "?Judge Hunter of' Alabama, Gov;-Pbic! of New Jersey, the Hon. Geo. W, Jenkinb, of .New. York, J3eo. White; Esq.; one of our Gotham Millionaires, .anji others not less deserving of mention, but whose .names I have' forgotten. The' members of the.dub were 'designated by an orange cofored badge, and to theircredit be it said, their appearance to a man stamped them as gentlemen. But of the race. Let me, however, preface his chapter by saying that the track, was quite heavy and it conldnot bo otherwise, forit"had only been in the possession of its, present proprietors sixteen days, and in working condition five. Time will prove it to be, one of the attest in .America; "and no w for the horses. In less than a half hour after my arrival,, my ears were startled by, a familiar voice calling out "bring up those horses," and a 'tap of drum accompaniment to the stentorian call, I cast my eye towards the Judges' stand and recog nized the good natnred and well known, face ,of young Richaro Cheatham. The firstrace was for the Jockey Club purse 500, mile heats, which closed with the following entries and resulted &3 the figures set opposite their names will show,: W. T. Cheatham names John Little!s br. m, Maid of Orleans, by Bethune,.outof Alice Carneal, by imported Sarpedon, five years old, carrying 1121bs.: dress. fancy - - - - -14 1 H. D. Felternames R.P. Field's ch. m. Ellen. Bateman, by Glencoe, dam by Trustee, four yeara old, carrying 101 lbs.: dres3, blue and blue - - 2 13 W. 13. Young names ch. g. White Eye, by Boston, dam by Sumpter, five years old, carrying 111 lbs.; dress, blue and white - - - .- - - 3 ! G. H. Delahunt names b. m. Madonna, by' imported Yorkshire, dam Magnolia, by Glencoe, four years old, carrying 101 - lbs.;' dress, fancy. - - - - 5 5 2 R. TenlJrocck names g. f. by Glencoe, dam Sallie Ward, four years old, carry ing 101 lbs.; dress, fancy - - 4. 3 dis. Time 1:50J 1:51$ 1:51$.- ' Previous to the start Ellen Bater -m, by-the-bye a most beautiful animal, was the favorite against the field at about one hundred to eighty. Her ap pcarance was decidedly in her favor, and her rider Killpatrick, who is as well known here as in the South, gave her In the opinion of those who thought they ought to know, great odds. From the start, however, it was apparent that tlie "Maid of Or leans"- was no second rate competitor ,as she led the van. Ellen Bateman second, Madonna third, Ten Brocck jjrey fourth, and White Eye last, who made a very bad start but recovered himself in fine style before the close of the heat, which wa3 won by Maid of Orleans, closely pushed by Ellen, who followed about a length in the rear of tlie Maid as they, crossed the score. The second heat wa3 one of doubt, and even bets were made that the'Maid of Orleans would not win the purse. Killpatrick informed his friends that he could have won the' heat with ease had his horse not made a false step on rounding the home stretch. This induced them to invest a few hundred more that Ellen would win a heat if not the race. At the start for thesccond heat Maid of Orleans again led, closely followed by Killpatrick, but in passing the second quarter Ellen led the Maid as did White Eye, and the grey filly Madonna still well in rear. On turning the home stretch the Maid of Orleans made a desperate effort to regain the lead bnt failed, as Ellen passed the stand at least a length ahead amid the excited cheers of her friends, and their name wa3 "Legion." Indeed, so well pleased were they with the result of the second heat that they freely offered to back their favorite at one liundred to fifty, but there were few takers. On starting for the third heat Maid of Orleans again took the lead, with Madonna closely at her side, Ellen at least a length behind. Madonna con tested every inch of the ground with the Maid from the start to the score, but alas without effect, the Maid wou the heat and purse in most gallant style. Wliito Eye came in third, Ellen fourth, and the grey filly distanced. The race was a most exciting one and gave satis fiction to even those who had been the victims of misplaced confidence. 1 observed in tins race that nearly the whole crowd of Tenncsseans who were lhar bet their money on the field against Ellen, and of course "bagged the game." The second race wa3 a single four mile " dash" for the St Nicholas Hotel purse $500, for four year olds and over to carry 100 lbs. $500 subscription, ?250 forfeit, for which the following entries were made: P. S. Fowler named ch. h. Highlander, by Ulencoe; dam (Jastanet, by .Monarch, five years old: dress, white and blue R. P. Field named b. g. Little Flea, by Gray Eagle, dam imported, six years old: dress, blue and blue - - : J. C. Childs named ch. g. Ruebe, by Trus tee, dam by JJledoc, aged; dress, red and red - ; On making their appearance at the stand, nigh- lander, who was decidedly the favorite, seemed to know that he was to be the winner. I never saw a horse in my life that stepped with such a stately winning air, indeed his condition and appearance wa3 a topic of general remark. At tho start Ruebe led, Little Flea second, Highlander third, in which position they continued until they reached the second quarter, when Highlander without much effort passed Flea. In this way they continued for two miles and a half, when Highlander made a short brush forcing Ruebe to the heighth of his speed; in this way they passed tho stand on tho third mile, wheu Highlander made another dash and ,passed Old Ruebe most gallantly. Flea followed the ex ample and also passed Ruebe, but was unable, to reach flio winner, Highlander, who passed the Stand a length a head. Time, 7:45, which I.have no donbt could have been reduced at least five seconds had Highlander been called upon for "faster time. This ended tlie day's sport -The Tennesseans again victorious in the last race to a pretty heavy extent, one.of whom, Wji. Cheatham,- T noticed shortly after tho race with 'the purse of $2000, in one -pocket and the other filled with from Jive to fifties. I cannot close this hurriedly prepared sketch with out alluding to the proprietor, Mr. Caster. Since he ha3 been hero he has performed the duties or. a Hercules to tho admiration and satisfaction, as well as surprise, of all parties. Hi3 gentlemanly eportmcHt" and untiring cxertions'to plcaie lave" made lum already, an established favorite. To "Messrs Boydek and W. T: Cheatham, I am deeply- indebted ibr ;vcrymanylandattentions, and in this ;connexIon I-wouidiiiso".name Mr; Richard Cheat ham, and the Hon. Geo.W. Jenkins, tie two ,genv tiemanly Secretaries of the Jockey Club. I wili" continue to write you oMtl the close, of tEpSces,' i wnea s. snail nave ,mw Jto swriin iwsrujw via ViracK, siauies, jocseviuo, eaa g A m TrulTour hst 5 ikc k Jul mctu tu w n tit? Paris Gossip. Paris iiTfast trofns out ofsea30n, aiM-sa'-ufilversH'thtfta of workmen,-who. are saaninff.bewtilyjngand de imoUstnng-ita ilirecU0Bs;iatWe areinlstasti ankfolera dust which EouBNapoIeon issQDentupon.raising A!mnVfIiinwtW"Swf?w'ft.1?nm'jL Hlnnd niblishinW-oa lirecuoB&tMtwe arei-nkBQstil AlmosVdailv the'l&rierori driveslnTrciri-St Cloud Jo.seahow hiaVavorite-pVojeCts-afe.a3vancIngr Ho ia very popular anjeHgine, masons aau sioue-cut-tere; and well he may bo, Ibr these; are1 indeed im perial times for these classes. Frequent largesses are made to Ihem' beyond 'their usual wages :to "urge on the worKs., Indeed these encouragements areloften distributed. 'by the Emperor's own hand. -He gctSTOUt-'of Jbis carriage, and,-with his cigar-in his mouth, strolls "ahir converses amongst the work men. Encouraged by this familiarity, one of the latter'offered to oef.the" other day with his fellows, that, he would lighfchis pipe at the Emperor's cigar .the' next time he 'came- amongst them. 'The bet was taken all round", anUlf lostamdunted to i .con siderable sunt Apprehension came with reflection, so that tho first time the Emperor made his 'appearance, smo king, as usual, our friend found himself in no small dilemma, between facing what he had undertaken to do and the consequence of shrinking from it. Presenting himself before Louis Napoleon, with his pipe in his hand, he began sheepishly, 'Pleaseyour Majesty, I have. "Speak out, my man," said the Emperor " What i3 it you have to say ?" " I have made a bet that I would light my pipe at your Ma jesty's cigar V C etait u'n pen-ortl Too much fa miliarity breeds contempt, says the proverb; and yet it was necessary to s'e tircr ffaffairps, by plea sing all parties and wjthout loss of popularity. " How much have you bet?" said Louis Napoleon, smiling. f So much, please your Majesty," was.' the jreply. The Emperor put his hand into his pecket iand drew, out a 500-francnote. " Pay your dabtto your friends; my man," he said, adding, "and keep :the rest for yourself." The Emperor could feel, no doubt, that he left all parties pleased, and saved his dignity. The New Postage Law. This bill, which passed the House on Thursday by a vote of 104 to 55, provides in lieu pf the rates .of postage now estab lished by law, that there shall bo charged for a sin gle letter conveyed any distance not exceeding 3,000 miles, 5 cents. When conveyed wholly or in part by sea, or to and from a foreign country for any distance not exceeding 3,000 miles, tho ocean postage shall be'five cents. For any distance ex ceeding 3,000' mile3, ocean postage ten cents, ex cepting, however, all cases where such postages have been or shall be at differentiates by postal treaty or convention alreadyconcludedpr hereafter to be made. Double, "treble, and quadruple letters' in proportion. Upon allletters passing through or in the mail, excepting such as are from a foreign country, the postage as above specified shall be pre paid and from and after the 1st of January next such prepayment shall Jae by stamps. All drop letters for delivery only, to be charged with, one cent each. All advertised letters an additional cent It shall not be lawful for any postmaster or any other person to sell post-office stamps or envelopes for more than appears on their face. The offence to be a misdemeanor subjecting the offender to a fine of not less than 10 nor more than 5500. jf The Jacksonville Constitutionalist has the following: The wife of one of our subscribers, Mr. Ellas Metcalf, living near Jacksonville, presented her hus band a few days since with a son, who, like Rich ard III., "was born with teeth." We are told the little fellow has a fine mouthful of them. Mother and son are doing well. . ELEGANT BALLAD. Twas on a cliff, whose rocky base Baffled the briny ware: Whose cultnr'd height, their verdant store To many a tenant gave. A mother, led br rustic cares. Had wander'd with her child; Unwean'd the babe yet on the grass lie frolick'dand he smil'd. With what delight the mother glow'd To mark the infant's joy ; Ilovr oft would pause amid her toil To contemplate her bj. Tet soon by other cares estrang d. Her thoughts the child forsook"; Careless he wanton'd on the ground, Nor caught his mother's look. Cropp'd was each flower that met hij eve, Till scrambling o'er the green. He gain'd the cliff's unshelter'd edpe, And pleas'd surrey'd the scene. 'Twas now the mother, from her toil, Tura'd to behold her child The urchin gone 1 her cheeks were tlush'J Her wandering eye was wild. She saw him on the cliff's rude brink Now careless "peeping o'er . He tura'd and to his mother smil'd, . Then sported as before. Sunk was" her voice 'twas Tain to 8y Twas rain the brink to brave Oh Nature I it was thine alone To prompt the means to save. She tore her 'kerchief from her breast, And laid her bosom bare: He saw, delighted left the brink, And sought to banquet there. Asms. .Remedies that can be relied on, being each suited to a "Specific Disease." My extensive practice in Philadelphia the past thirty jears has made me acquainted with all forms of disease, and beiujr a graduate from the University of Pennsylvania in 1K0, under the guid ance ol uoetors raj sic, Uliapman, ixx, uiDson ana Mare, 1 am enabled; from all these adTantages, to offer the public the results or that practice in the ronn oi my tamuy Aieai- cinea. As I attend to the compounding of these Medicines my self, they are found, as thousand can testify, far superior to the many nostrums callad patent medicines. J. S. HOSE, M. D. i Dr. J. S. Rose's Cough Syrup, or Expectorant, ts a never failing remedy for Coughs, Colda, Urouchitis, Asthma. It allays any Irritation of the Lungs, and fortlSes the system against future attacks. In bottles atSOc and$1. Or. J. S. Rose's Whoopln; Cough Syrup. This prepare Hon always rives Immediate relief aud frequently cures in one week. "riceSOc. Dr J. S. Rose's Croup Syrup. Thitdangerous complaint amongst children, yellda Immediately to this never failing remedy. Price 2jc. Dr. J. S. Kose's Nervous and Invigerating Cordial stands without equal, for the reller and tureof Heart Diseaso, Seuralgla, Flatulence, Depressed Spirits, Tremor of the Nerves and Muscles. It Is a great restorer to the mind or body worn down by care, labor or study. Atrial ofltwill convince the most skeptical. Price 60c. Dr. J. S. Kose's Extractor Buehu. This is decidedly aue of tho best lemediea ever used for all Diseases of the Kid neys, Bladder, and all Gouty Affections. Price 50. Dr. J. S. Kose's AntUKUioua. or Kallroad Pills: They are adopted to the Southern soctionj of the United States particularly, being often a preventative of severe billions attacks, and when used with Dr. Kose'sTonlc Mixture, will cure the most stubborn cases of Bullous Fever or Feverand Ague. Price 12i and 25 cents. Dr. J. S. Kose's Pain Carer, cures all palm Internal or external. It may be relied on (or curinganilglvingalrnosf instant relief to Cholera Morbus. Chollc, ana all pains in the 'Stomach or Bowels, Bheu jiatlsm from Cold, Ssre Thrnst. nsln In thn I.in,h. Rick or Side. Chillblains r-'prains and Bruises. Sale to all ages. Price 12 j, 25, an' For Female Complaints. Dr. J. S. Koso's uomen mis, for falling of tho Womb, Female Weakness, Debility and Relaxation. Price 50c. Dr. J. S. Rose's Female Specific A remejy for rain Menstruation, Leucorhoea or Whites. Price IS. Dr. J. S. Rose'a Dyspeptic Compound-Thls preparation lias never failed In curing the Dyspepsia, indigestion or .!... ... I -'(... I- .nt,lni,.llnn Willi 111. All.'. UITCI .imij'iaiu. wucuufcui iu tv.y..v..v.. -j ... .ill ative or'Fauiily Pills. Price orbolh75c. Dr. J. S. It.no'H Tonic Mixture Isa never-falllne remedy for Chills, Fevers and General Debility- A few doses wllli convince tne most sceptical, i rice jot.. Dr. J.S. Kose's SaaparllIaCompund Fur all Skin Dis eases, and for Purifying the Blood, it is superior to all others. rrice sucenu ana 31. Dr. J.S. Kose's Elixir of Upturn, free from all tne bad el- fects of Opium and Laudanum, such as Headache, Consti pation or sick Stomach. Price 25c. will Wnose uonsiliuuons ru iiupairuu u uim-uso wr urak by nature, should read UK. j. s, Kosc-h -mhuiuai, au VISEK. fwhieh'contains a description of the' Diseases ofour climate and the mode of treatment.) It can be had without charge of vr. r. uuai, -asuviiie, W. W. BERRY & DEMOYILLE, SHELL & RUTHERFORD; Gallatin, McCLAIN & DALE, Columbia. apli if. ' STATEMENT OF THEPLANTERS' BANK OF TENNES SEE AND BRANCHES. Nashville, July 1, 1854. ' ' " ASSETS. Notes Discounted - . Domestic Bills of Exchange. ei.044,967 ill d.322.277 70 65,994 30 Suspended Debt, Keal Estate, - 126,40786 2,519,047 17 Slocks. - - Amount Due trom aonnerniianics. -liyjju ill Amount Due from Southern mnnsfil 1.4SM 30 c. x BS2.139 24 Cash Notes of other Banks, 65.7C0 -- 538,035 74 .Gold and Silver, 603,795 74 J3.839.716 15 .,.-LIABIL.ITIi3. flunital Stnelr- - i - - - $2,248,300 .739,60Q Less Amount Owned by the Bank,1 -1,503,700 Dividend Declared tmVDav.i z Ai.-- C0.048 Dividend Unpaid'," j . tt 1'"- " i i-;j rn Profit and 'Loss. . -a.-.: Amount ime to uan&s.vg Individual Depositors,' - caft K.6,217 53. i e5iH,l6i ; JO Circulation, Hi a i-a. "3.S39jrs.l5 It. D. WKAVER, Cashier. ' BOOKS. L EXPEDITION E&In search of Si3 u Franklin. A Ddrsocil im Million. oric Sodetr. br Anna Ova-VowatLfa. AtJT -u uioa BAPUV OP AN ACTRESS ; AUTOBIOGRAPHY OP AN ACTRESS; ' ? in a-tesr. la fcurope : bv Graca Greenwood. THETORESTESS; - U??- PARTINGTON r r i Life and sayings otiMrs. Partingtouedlted bj Shil- JLIFBO? BLEWERHASSETT; ? -stfSVar -'. J " ComprlsingaavaBthentifiaccoiiat'oDthe Burr Expedi tions. - -sv, u , MAMMOTH. CAYE ; v - Jin ejrpeaUtto'.mellamnioiiit CaTa6rEefetackx. NEWr'GiSDENSS - " 1 .lahf. ' ------- r ' " , ' WOU'KLN'GMAN'S-WAVINtHEWORtD;. . Being the autobiography of a journeymarj prlnler, RUSSIA ANDTHE EASTERN QUESTION ; " " Hy Richard Cobden with onlntroduction by anJLmer- RUSSIAN SHORES OF THE BALTIC SEA ; In the autumn of 1852 by Lawrence Oliphaat. YEAR WITH THE TURKS'; ; . ' Or sketches of travel in the dominions of the Sultan. Forsaleby ' - JOHN YORK'A CO. RAGS! $250 In Premiums. I WILL pay the, above premiums in sums of $100, ?50, $10, $3U, J2tf and 1 10, to any sTr merchants or pedlars wno wm. aeuver me, irom inis ualo to tne 1st juij,.im, thejargest amount of RAGS. The same to be bought.out side ofj and by men doing-business Outside ol Nashrille orTicinity , I WttE AT ALL TIMES PAY THE HIGHEST .MAR KET PRICE IN CASH FOR RAGS ON DELIVERY and issue a certificate to the owner of the amount received, and paid for. These certificates must be kept and sent in next July so that three disinterested merchants of Nashville can make the awards. The largest amount beingeptitled to the $100', the next largestto $d0,.ond to on downl " MerchanU sending me rags will please write that I may know in whose name to issue the certificate. Combina tions will not be allowed. "Woollen, Linsey, Silk and Worsted rags ore not wanted, and will not be included in the above. I earnestly solicit greater attention .to saving and buy ing Rags throughout Middle Tenn. jj6 lydtriwiw W. S. WH ITEM AN, North East .corner of the Square. . "WESTERN MILITARY INSTITUTE. TYREE "SPRINGS, SUMNER COUNTY, TENNESSEE. rpHE First Term of the next Annual Session of ! this College commences on the FIRST MON DAY in September, 1S54, and the second term on; toe r UUK'iil MUNUAY in the following January. Charges for tuition, servants' attendance, Held-mnsic, and use of arms, $30, and Surgeon's fee 3 per term of twenty -weeks. The boarding, washing, fuel, rooms, and use of furniture, towels and bedding, each cadet furnish ing his own blankets, have been contracted for, payable by cadet to contractor, at $67 per term, or ISO when the ca det provides his own furniture; making a total in the for mer case of $100, and in the latter of $93 per term. Pay ments must be made for each term iu advance. No deduc tion will be made for absence, except in case of protracted illness or death. Students are received at any time during the term, and charged proportionally for the unexpire d part Books, uniform, and other necessary articles will be furnished at the Institute at Nashrille prices for cash, but no credit will be allowed. For further information, address" B.R JOHNSON, Superintendant, or RICHARD OWEN, Commandant, julyG tf Tjree Springs, Tenn. FOIl HUNTSYH.LE. THE Stage will ran from date, three times a week, from Dechard Depot, to HuntSTille, and passengers leave Naahville by Railroad for Uuntsville, Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at 8 A. M. For seats apply at the Nashville Depot. jultC ditn.w. 1 mn. L. SIMS A BROTHERS. NASHVILLE AND CIIATTANOOfiA RAIL ROAD. DEPARTURE OF PASSENGER TRAINS. Express Mail Train leaves daily for Chattanooga at 8 o' clock A.M. Accommodation Train leaTes daily for Shelbyrille at 3 o'clock P. M. Through Tipkets to Charleston, S. C , $15 00 " " " " Savannah, Ga.. $15 00 " " " Wilmington, N. C. . $19 00 To be had at the Railroad and General Singe-Office under" the Verandah Hotel, and at the Ticket OQiee. Passenger Denot H. I. ANDERSON. july4 tf Supt. Transportation, SOUTHERN ROUTE. 13 rpIIE following Classification and rates of Transportation I have been established by the Roads connecting Unarleston ana aavannanr wimiasnvuie: FIKST CLASS. Books and Stationery, Boots, Shoes and Hats, Bottled Liquors and Oils. Camphine and Spirits Turpentine, in casks and barrels, uarpeung. China, Glass and Glass 'Ware, Cigars in cases. Clocks. Confectionery, Cutlery, in boxes and cases, Dry Goods, in Duxes ana Dates. Drugs, Fruit Trees and Shrubbery, Furs, Garden Seeds. Looking Glasses and Looking Gloss Plates, "at owners risk." Oysters, in cans and jars, Saddlery, Tin Ware, Teas and fcpices, per ioo ni3. $i SECOND CLASS. Hardware, "except Cutlery," Heavy Castings and Ma chinery Foreign Liquors, in barrels or pipes, Cordage, Tobacco, in boxes, Carriage Springs and Axles, Leather, in rolls and boxrs. Oils, in barrels or casks. Crockery and Queens. ware, in crates and casks. Rice, Zinc, Whiting, Plaster of fans, sc. per loo ids. $i po SPECIAL RATES. Boxes, Furniture, Piano Fortes, Carriages, "boxed," and oilier light articles, not enumerated. Also, Carboys of Acids, will bs tken at actual weight, but charged double, 1st class rates per 100 lbs. $2 40 All articles not enumerated, to be charged at rates of analogous articles. Merchants shipping from the Eastern cities will find this the chearjesL as well 03 the most exDeditious route. Freights from New York and Philadelphia to Charleston and Savannah, ranges from 6 to 12 cents per cubic foot, ) according to class and character of Tessel. , As the Railivad Companies at Charleston and Savan- nab have discontinued the Receiving and Forwarding oi aiercuuuuie, lb will uciicccaaury uj oaaiu uj uuuiuiissiuu Merchants at those points., Shippers may rely upon a strict adherence to the above rates. H. I. ANDERSON, Super't, Nashville, July 4 tf N.-i. C R.R. SPECIAL NOTICE. No shipments entitled to the above rates unless each and every pickage has the name of the Depot of delivery, and the initials . C. R. R. plainly marked upon it. II. I. A. I'll EIGHT OX PKODUCE TO CHARLES TON AND SAVANNAH. On and after this date, the Articles as enumerated below, will be sent through to Charleston of Savannah, at the prices affixed to each article: Cotton, per'100 lbs., 80c. Tobacco, hhds., per 100 lbs, SOc. Porkinbbls., - " $L00 . Bagging and Rope, ' 1 00 II. I. ANDERSON, Sup't iuly4 tf N. A. C. Railroad. UNION HANK OF TENNESSEE. Nashvilli, July 3, 1854. A dividend of $4 per share ha this day been declared, payable on demand. julyt St J. CORREY, Cash'r. , KINGSTON Sl'ltlNGS. THE proprietors of this delightful summer retreat, and well known watering place, hare the satisfaction of announcing to all those in search of health and pleasure, that they have put the establishment in complete order in all it3 departments, and are now in readiness for the recep tion of visitors. The salubrity of the atmosphere, the pic turesque scenery, the variety and excellence ot the mineral waters, the unsurpassed fishing and hunting facilities all combine to render Kingston's Springs a most attractive resort, and no exertion will be wanting on the part of the proprietors to cater to the enjoymint and comfort of all who may visit them. I3f A. tri-weekly coach- will run between Nashville and the Springs daring the season. ' gT".A good'jsnpp!yof ice kept on hand. 2gr The health of the Springs and the surrounding country is remarkably good. E.J.AK.TCREIDER, july4 Im, Proprietors. EECIIES. A good supply of the liest.Lecches. just received and for sale by STRETCH X ORIt. LA III) OIL. A supply of best winter strained Lard Oil, just received and for sale by jun22 STRETCH A ORR. LINSEED .OIL. A supply of Linseed Oil, boiled andunboiled, just received and for sale by - jun22 STRETCH A ORR. MATCHES! aiATC'llxiti!: 150 gross I'iiriUBes Matches in store and ibr sale by the case or single gross. jeaa A. MORRISON 4 CO. LOOKING-GLASSES. For sale by je25 -100 dozen assorted sizes. A MORRISON & CO. SUNDRIES. 150 doz. Port Monies, ass'd qualityr 175 doz Shoe, Cloth and Hair Brushes; 50 grosiMasen's Illacking; assorted sizes; 50 b est's Market Baskets,' 4 in nest; t 20 " Clothes- do, ' 8 in" nest; 50 Willow Wagons and Cabs; 25 Cradles, and about ' 200 doz French Baskets, assorted. In store and for sale bf v A.MORRISON & CO., . Wholesale Variety-Store, corner Square and DeadericK street.- June25 F)R SALE. Counter Table, with eightdrawers. jetr. - , - A. MOItRISOX A CO. TOILET TABLES.-ceir'ed-by . fjee. 12 Chamber Toilet Setts, just re - "A. MORRISON A CO. STEP LADDERS AND CLOTHES HORSES. Jostre ceived a new supply. TjeO.J A. MORRISON A CO. UNDRIr'Just received, Ice Picks, Ice Mallets, Ice Hatchets, Water Comers arid Water Coolers. jo9. -"" " ' " - A. MORRISON & CO. r ATER COOLERS. Superior Water Coolers,- V : - . ., .. ,T n.,- 'a -lita raTvAJ on.l Tt-e,la of . ,ariUU3 I1U lliwmiiaj juo .n-i.w. wuv "... - a urmRisfiv nr , A. MORRISON & CO may2( comer Deiderick st. and Square. BBOBgTIgrftft iuumn Tl'-'L.i iim JWTC from the Press, a Nw Work. aMUied nnryManey Eq on I nTTAPT Pr Tim , yUAULhii AMJS. ur.sitiai i nuuuuia ua a lu.u xram.i. - TT.IIPV Mannr Vmn rT t h io mtr flt. . 14 1 ... . ' Emblems. Dlvfne and'braL dt Frasm Onsriai. (An. oldaothor revived;) pp.TKS7"IllnatratedY ---, ngir. iirs. jtonioxOi . , t .The Undvtn On - Snrmw4 nf Rasalm -ttnA rJlr Pioaui .BrMrsvNortpn , r ' u -ir By Caroliae Thomas.. Abeanllfol Rbmsce. - - By Slephert piia, I). D; U h. T; With' a" (Imre jionbyrRer.JohnMcCnntock.UD. "" .,'rwo- BEE-KEEPINQ' ' ' ' T .". Mrstcries of Bee-Keeping "Eiplaiea- betMiSB Analysis ot th whole' subject. - "t 10,n.wiunny other new aria iriterestiBcwwiA . . 'e8a 'Unioaslre3f LADY'S BOOKt . TOON NELSON & CO. have recelTed G0DEV3 LADrS BOOR for July. " " HARPERS? MAGAZINE for 3aijr is now in. store at.the jyl T00NflNEION. i CO, JULV PUTNAM. Toon, Nelson & Co. have Just received : PUTNAM'S MONTHLY FOR JULY First No-of the 4th volume, eon aining ' . - A 4- A fine Portrait of the Authcr of "The PotipuarJPapeefC? A capital American Story, by Melville ; to be completed in this volume. A New Poem. By Longfellow. A noble Composition by Bayard Taylor. Articles by Curtis, and several other special attractions. GARDNER, SHEPHERD&CO. WHOLESALE DEALDRS W SHOES, HATS AND STRAW GOODS. m. - NO. 50 PUBLIC SQUARE, NASHYILLE. THE attenUon ot MerchaBtsI-ls respectfully invited to our extensive -Falland'.Wiirter supplies of the above Goods, which ore; nowamting; and will be.oeeinlete bv the 25th of AugusC Our purchases are made exclusively of Wftnu&cturer?, and we are- determined ts compete' succesafeUj in prices with New York-oni'Philadelphia, jo&bers.' Our ability to do this: will not betlenied by any candid.nsaq-wbo will take the trouble to investigate the maUer.afld'ooaswe oar advantages with thosa of Ja3tera houses. ' Our stocfc.w'ill be cnusgally large arid varied, and buyers may rely "on ending with us everything in Carline adapted to the wants; of the- trad:; at as low prices can be found in this or any other market. . - ' GARDNER, SHEPHERD k CO. The usual produce, of the country, Wool, Feathers, Gin seng, 4c., taken at'the highest market value iu exchange for goods, or in payment of debts. jy2- tf G. S. 4 CO. select; boarding school. TUB UNDERSIGNED, late Professor of Languages in the Nashrille University, having purchasear a Farm 44 mile from Nashville on the Middle Franklin-Turnpike, proposes with the ass'iotanco of his son J. D. CROSS if necessary, to.open a BOARDING SCHOOL for Boys there, on the 1st of September next. The situation Is beautiful and healthy, with a never failing Spring of Free Stone Water; and being within au hour's ride of Nashville, will hare. the advantages, without the disturbing influences, of the city. All the branches constituting a thorongb English, Clas sical and Mathematical Education, suitable to the ages of Pupils, will be diligently tauirht-and such a course of intel lectual discipline pursued as will be best calculated to de velop harmoniously nit the' faculties of the mind. ' Strict parental attention , will be paid to the morals, manners, habits and health of pupils. The number of Boarders limited to THIRTY. Those wishing to tut their Sons or wards with the undersigned will please make application as early as practicable, that me necessary arrangements may De made lor tneir accom modatiun. TERMS, Including Tuition, Board, Fuel, Lights and Washing, $200 persessionot TEN MONTHS one half in variably in advance; ine otner at tne middle ot tne session. Those intending to withdraw their sons at the middle cf the f es- sion win be expected to give two months notice, that an opportunity may be given to fill their places. NATH'L. CROSS. Nashville, Tenn., July 2,1854. 1 P, S. Tlie undersigned offers for sale the very desirable HOUSE AND LOT where ha now resides No. 19. Spruce street. NATU'L. CROSS. NASHVILLE MALE SEMINARY. THE 'next Sess on of this Institution will commence September 1st, 1S54, and continue TEN MONTHS. All the branches of a thorough. Classical. English and Mathematical Education will be taught. No pains will be spared on the part of the Principal to render tne Seminary worthy of a continuance ofthe very liberal support .here tofore given it. No deduction will be made for any absence save such as may be occasioned by sickness, of one month or more, or by other strictly providential hindrance. Terms as hereto fore. jy2 '54 tf N. DAVISON CROSS. BEAVER 1A3I SPK1NGS. HICKMAN COUNTY, TENH. -FORTY-EIGHT VTT.-Pa WEST OF COLUMBIA THIS well known" and'popular Watering Place is now open for the accommodation of Visitors, WJL B. EASLY will devote his personal attention espe cially to the supervision of the establishment, DOCTOR ALKX. M. KELLER, (late of Courttand, Ala.) will spend the entire season there, so that Visitors who may require medical assistance will have it at hand. Jgf" A Coach will run from Columbia to the Springs. WILLIAM B. EASLEY A Co. iune7 dltawAw2nl. MAPS -A SERIES OF MAPS, Modern and Ancient, published under the superintendence of THE SOCI ETY FOR THE DIFFUSION OF USEFUL KNOWL EDGE.- TheseMaps are very VALUABLE at the present time, as they 'contain every position connected with the "WAR IN EUROPE." Forsaleby jy-tf; ' CHARLES W. SMITH. VALUAI1LE LAND FOR SALE. 0J NE HUNDRED AND FIFTY ACRES of verv de sirable -LAND, divided into SLY LOTS, containintr from d to 50 acres each, known as the Cheatham and Kwing Lnd; situated between 5 and 6 miles from Nashrille, on the Nolensville Turnpike. The greater part of the Land is Timbered and well Watered. Also, an eligible BUILD ING SITE ou each LOT, commanding a fine view of the Turnpike and Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad. We in en llia..WA I at II f-l'lll at th. I'nt.pl IImii. in Nashville, on SATURDAY, the 22d dav of July next, if not previously sold at private sale. For Terms, Ac. i vhT;ii. ATimniv hoo.'i ,? r ii, ,. apply at No. 6SJL', Cherry street, to J. I, a It Yi. liKUW.I, Real Estate Agents. je27 dtnvAw td. GAYNOR, JJIACDONALD &. CO. 171 and 170 Pearl Street, New Tort. FFER the TRADE on liberal TERMS of their own Importat.on and Manufacture. STRAW GOODS. SILK and SATIN BONNETS. RIBBONS, FRENCH and AMERICAN FLOWERS, FEATHERS, BONNET LIN INGS, TABS, Ac-, Ac. and a general assortment orMIL: LINERY GOODS. Orders promptly executed, fjyl Sm. IN THE PRESS And to be-published in - monthly numbers, A GREAT' EPIC POEM, entitled THE 3IORIAD; OB, END OF THE JEWISH STATE, nr - BEN ASAPH, "r"3- -- A Christian Jew of the tfiir"d'0entui7 '", .. TEANBLATUl . r., From the Syrac Hebrew-, - t ANSELM. KORLST0FF. This work as the nnrabera arc issued mar be hid and subscribed -for' at the Book Stores or W.T. Berry A Co., John York, and Toon, Nelson A Co. fje21 tf. AUGUSTA, ATLANTA, AND NASHVILLE TELEGRAPH COMPANY. THE SUBSCRIBERS TO THE STOCK OF TH13 Company, tor the purpose of csmpleteing the line from Chattanooga to Nashville, ore notified that they will be re quired on the ISthof next month, JULY, (or as soon there -alter as may be convenient to the a,rent to make demand) to pay the 4th installment of their subscription to said Stock, and oti payment of which the proper certificate will beisswd. E.R. MILLS, je&22t General Agent. A VALUABLE FARM FOR SALE. THE UNDERSIGNED offers his VALUABLE FARM, situated in the county of Madison, 10 milut rnnh i..9t from Jackson, and some 4 miles east of toe Mobile and Ohio Railroad, the- same distance from Spring Creek, and contains about 700 acres. Said Parra has been longesteemed'one of the very best in itbe county, and is located Iif a healthy section, entirely exempt from ihe visitation, of Cho&ra. There are 250 acres cleared Und, and a comfortable DWELLING' -HO USE a comnoodiou GIN HOUSE and good COTTON PRESS an -excellent STABLE, and other necessary out houses. Tbo said Farm has a most fertile and productive soil, admirably adapted for the- cultivation of Cotton, and could be' made one of the best, sock-farms id West Tennessee, being well watered with fire nsver failing .Springs, and at beautiful creek. . ' " . - Any persoWdesfrous of PUrcha.'UB is invited 'to examine' the premises and" learn'of the subscriber ottier'p3rtituirs astoterms'sc- . J.'UOS. B..FENNEB. A1 NEGRO Bay, 13 years 'o!d,very "likely ISd smart, 1 . xLcouatry raised; andtwo little Girls, extra likely and 1 smart, lorsaie ny DAUlJa & vukikk. innj ties wk PUBLICATIONS. JeNEWiWOKK JBYiltENXY KOGKKS. trKume of fazth,- and -reason and tKXXJJM" -wi the Invest fever Mb la Eajjkad end America, having In both, cowlries ftmei Uwoogh severat .editions, tnd received vrvnovaca tie firwtr r'-t? J"Mi w J tho most brilliant contribution ;nr. - 'Evidences' which has been made, do- -j,-SC itodlM-Jtfr-iSX Steer Jtr sHy- ""Jg.'f? .!d "A-Wed doctrioea pf the Bifclo and - t. " " uKiiu cajoins. . rUlHter awiiJj puritan, JltarJttr ealU 'sen-tkaalfcat -a iaet .aeuU discussion ol certain srest laexflea aaiiiistoetjOBt that li atlhe foundatioo of - - And th4 AUKutpJrffiu declare U la It ."A suBeieat-recogJwndition, to say that it is the pro dactionof the same eminently eifted mind with Di Jrv- whiefa has acquired such wide celebrity.eaUUeii the 'Eclipse ef.Faith.' . . "' Everjpage in thevolmne bears the The publisher take pleasure in announcing A?NEW VOLUME FB0M:THI3 POPUrHR AUTHOR, ZXTITLXD - A Defence- eflli'e Eclipse of Faith, BY ITS AUTHOR; Being a. rejoinder to' JToC Newman's "Reply,' and in .order to give .the Acierieaa public-the whole matter at a glance we have included in' tie same volume, the "Reply W the 'EcUpse of Fait" by F. VT. Newman, with hi cbapteron U "Mont pwfection of Christ" ' Of.tiU work ailmJon. Jit farmer 0JW 'A-wofk towWcft w desire to call the partknlar atten .tisa or oar readers, it does not leave-Mr. Newman leg to stand, upon." And tSt Christian. Knmintr J . "This 'Kejqiader we think was-called for, and altera careiut iwru.nu mum rami, say inai 11 is made wita can dAr; with ability; and witU triumphant weight of areu neat."" v ; The puiiUsfeew would ask tha attention f the religions pafelic to ifcew woiss oTJJr. Rogers, which, to use- the worda of one- of our betf. Biblical scholars, ave done more to exfcs and cverirow the; tahw theory of certain faSdel aad aeef tlcal 'antlar. than almost any writer of onr tira. " ' 'For Bale by; "" TT. T. BERRY 4 CO. 4 STAWIiAKD WOKES. 'niE'Wsr im$r55rioNs, for sale by ' VtV erki? dr CO. THE-MODERN ORATOK. Comprising the Speeches of Fnx.- Burke, Lord Chatham, and Erskine. 2 vols. MEMOIRS OF SULLY. 5 vols, call: BOSWELL'3 JOHNSON.' 10 vols. calf, with Portrait. BRITISH. POETS from Chaucer to Burns. Adeline edition. 53 vols., calf or cloth. BRITISH' ESSAYISTS 3 vols. COLERIDGE'S COLLECTED WORKS-16 vela. HAZLIITS COLLECTED WORKS 11 vols. ALISON'S HISTORY OF EUROPR 20 vols. Sro. VALPYS PICTORIAL SUAKSPERB 15 vols. POPE'S COMPLETE WORKS By Roscoe. 3 vols. 8vo. GIBBON'S1 ROMAN EMPIRE vols Sro. SIS-WALTSR SCOTT'S WAVERLY NOVELS t3 vols. SIR WALTER, SCOTT'S WAVERLY NOVELS At bote&rd Illustrated Third" edition. 12 vols. DRj JOHNSON'S COMPLETE WORKS 9 vols. Svo LOCKE ON THE HUMAN UNDERSTANDING 1 voL OLD ENGLISH DRAMATIST Comprising Ben Jctn- on, Beaumont and Fletcher, Slassinger and Ford, Ac MILTON'S PROSE AND POETICAL WORKS 8 vols. HORACE, WALPOLE-S COLLECTED LETTERS 6 vols. LORD CHESTERFIELD'S LETTERS AND WORKS 8 vols. DEAN SWIFTS COMPLETE WORKS 2 vols. Svo. FIELDING'S COMPLETE WORKS 1 Toi. WHLSTON'S JOSEPH U3" WOP.KS-8 vols. .MARIA EDGEWORTH'S COMPLETE WORKS-10 vols. BURNET'S HISTORY OF- HIS OWN TIMES AND REFORMATION 12 vols. CLARENDON'S HISTORY OF THE REBELUOX-6 vols. NIEBUHR'S HISTORICAL WORKS-9 vols. Svo. BURKE'S COMPLETE WORKri-2 vols. STRICKLAND'S LIVES OFTHE QUEENS OF ENG LAND, with portraits 8 vols. CHAUCEK-STOETICAL WORKS 6 vora. SPENSER'S POETICAL WORKS 8 vols. GIL BUAS, Illustrated-! toI. ARABIAN NIGHTS 600 engravings, 1 voL DOS QUIXOTE 1 vol. Svo. BRITISH ELOQUENCE:-! toL8to. ELOQUENCE OF-THE U. S a -rols. NEW BOOKS. rOK JULY. HARPER'S MAGAZINE for J.dr received by jnly4 F. HAGAN, Market t. r ODEY'S LADY'S BOOK FOR JULY. Just receiv- JTedby F. HAGAN. BVSPECIAX EXPRESS. THE BOSTON SLAVE RIOT, and Trial of Anthony Boras, containing the report of the Fanenil Hall Meeting, the Murderof Batchelder Theodore Parker's Lesson. Ibr the day Speeches of the Counsel ou both sides Judge Loring's Decision, and an account of the Embarkation just received and, for sale by F. n.VGAN. TOE AAPPERS; Or.TheMvsteriousFaBacieraruIAbsnrdilirs of Spirit Rapping. Table Turning-and Entrancement By a Search er after Truth. Just received and fur sale br iune23 F. HAGAN. A YEAR AFTER MARRIAGE- A Novel. Bv T. S. Arthur. ASHLEIGII ATala ofthe Olden Times. By Miss- E. A-Dupay- Forsaleby F. HAGAN, jnne23. Market street. FANNY" .-FERN'S'. NEW VOLUME. FERN LEAVES Second Series composed entirely cf newrhatter. In this new work the acknowledged gtnius or the gifted authoress is strikingly manifest. The pres sure of adverse circumstances is now removed, and her in ventive mind has had free play in tbs preparation of this SECOND offeriag of her "Leaves." It is prepared with peculiar care, and is decidedly superior to anything which has yet issued from her spirited pen. Just received by jef. F. HAGAN. TEMPEST AND SUNSHINE: OR, LIFE IN KENTUCKY. By Mis. Mart J. Hou.es. - 1 vol. 12mo. l'aper.75 cts.;cJota. f I. "A delitrhtful. well-written book. portraviDtr Western life to the letter. The book abounds in an easy humor, j touching; sentences of tenderaes and patho scattered through it, and from first to last keeps up a humane interest that very many authors strive in rain to achieve. Tern pest' and Sunshine, two sisters, are an exemplification of the good, tlut to some, comes by nature, and to others is found only through trials, temptation, and tribulation. Mr. Middleton, the tather of Tempeot' and 'Sunshine,' is the very soul and spirit of OId. Kentnck.' abridged into one man. The book is worth reading. There is a healthy toue of morality pervading it that wilt make it a suitable work to be be placed in the hands of our daughters and sisters. Aero York Ifav JScob June6 . F. HAGAN. THE DODD FAJULY ABROAD. Br Cbarlxs Levin. SvuuPaper 75 cts. One of Lever's finest and funniest specimens of inimita- " " . ...... . -y -mj v. ble humor and satire. It relatesthe adventures of au Irish tamlly. who leave their kindred boir-trotterit at home, and go in search of "the genteel" on an European- tour. Ther fall intoallsorti of scrapes, and constantly salhr from their own absurdities. The characters of the ambitious and most foolish mamma, the .ong-sttfiering papa, the graceless wretch of a son, and tha deluded beauty or a daughter, are sustained with infinite spirit, and afford an endless of amusement. For. sate by V. HAGAN, PjuceS Market st. NOTICE. I HAVE this day associated with me in business my sonr. L. II. A J. C. FRENCH. The business or the firm will hereafter be- coa ducted in the style and nnder the lino or IL S. FRENCH A SONS. july2'54 tf II. S. FRENCH. , " PLANTER'S BANK. - Namivilu, July 1, 1854 THIS BANK has this day declared a dividend of fanr per cent, for the last six months, payable to the Stock- noidtrs pa demand . . july2 lw- D. WEAVER, Cashier. FURNISHING GOODS", LINENSHIRTS. EEADY-MADELintn and Muslin Shirts, with and with--out collars, -fine and broad plaits. Colored Linen and Gingham Shirts. COLLARS. JJyron.Poinied, BfshoWbwker.andothertyle3. Kid. Silk Thread, Berlin. Bearer; Dog Skin, Ac CRAVATS. Stocks, Ties, Loops; great variety of pattern. HANDKERCHIEFS. Lineoand Silt Pocket Handkerchiefs, hem'd for use. SUSPENDERS. Silk and Cotton Webb, eery elastic. , UNDERWEAR. Silk, Merino, Lisle-Thread and Brgwn Cotton Shirts, Summer and Game, assorted sizes and qualities Silk, Linen, Drill and Lisle-thread Drawers, assorted; sizes HALF HOSE. SilkMorind, ngonia,LisIe4hrtadand Cotton, Plain; Faacj andStriped, new styles. : PERFUMERY "- AND TOILET ARTICLES. Lubtss Odors; Soap; Oikr; Hair Wash; , HairDTe;Ilair.Cloto; - N-.il; Hat and Tooth Urmhts; RazorsandPockftKciresr Scissors Tweezers Shn.Bu2jdo,-It'orT-, Robber. . ". Dressing and- Pocket Combs; Pocket Books, Port-Monies; . - " 8tnds,PearI and Stone Buttons Wax Mate hesr Boxes, Ac- " , : Trnnks.Valices. Carpet nig and Satchels; Canes'. Umbrellas'. Ac - - ' MYERS A McGILL, Ladies' and Genttemcn'a Furnishingstore,cornar of Square ; and College street. ' own, QnnsM vrnVR sr.OhrilPAcn'IIRE ts. THE NORTH. rr-s;TAHi:isw-th firf that we can bur as gnod en article and for tb some price atBome- as at the North, and ) who is there'tharwculd cot' patronize Home ManuAstacea! ' As wo aratnteresled. we simply invite our citizens to ex- amine a pair of jlajixxia. jmwiwbji unwu uj u. june23 V w W.aB. FREEMAN. v.