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Nashville union and American. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1853-1862, July 14, 1854, Image 2

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Ijttlglmon American.';
""JOHN Lr. M AjR'L 1 N '"J,
Since writinga notice yesterday' of the number :
cTdeaths in Nashville and U vicinity since uie i"i'
of.Mav. we have teen furnished by
the itev. Mr.
SciueHT, of fie Catliolic Church, with a jtateraent
JtARber of burials ir the Catholic "cemetery
dartn"thsmB period, and arehus'able to'' give
the total rleatha lh; jhe djtjk andjts vicinity, for two
or three mile's, since the firstJMay;,. -
Cholera. OtbeVIltelsea. Total.
.City. Cemetery
'Catholic Cemetery,
-1 Total. - loo 122
Theje were, in addijion to the above, '10 .inter
nments in .the Catholic cemetery from the Tennessee
anoLlabuna railroad, and 2 irom tha Nashville
:dLorisville Toilro&d, of cholera subjects. These ;
.per?6ns died some miles from town.
;"aT . '
tio.v." t
-iAs the Banner seems disinclined to' pursue' this
subject, we take ft up. -
'-Wq'have already announced the. adoption by the
House of Hep'esentatives of New Hampshire of
ontf-Nebrasku resolutions. We expected thi,
whjjn' wo saw that .thoaj peculiarly "hard" demo-cratSj-who
objected io some of President rcRci'a
Epppintees:a3 being, free-soilera, were ready,-.to com
biha'with wliigs and fres-soilers to defeat tha reE'
ular.and sound canditlaics of the party. The res
olutions in question were- voted for by all the. whiga
and abolitionists, and by enough very ''hard" dem
ocrats to secure their adoption in the House, yifa
4omStofthej pass the Senate, in which there is a'
raajoniy 'of honest democrats,
Jn Termont, we etlhe whigs end abolitionisfn
acting in" harmonious concert. .The following is.
one of the -eridenccs of the ood' haderstanding
whiclfprevails between thoje 'factions ;
Essex, (Chittenden co ,) .Tune 29, '54.
Tho whig and freesoil county convention tsem
bledhere to-day, and acted iu harmonious concert
throughout, the tickets U6miuaed being impo?ed
of 'whigs and freesoilera m equal proportion.
Resolutions taking'strong grounds in favor of the
repeal of "tho fugitive slave law aud the Nebraska
bill-were passed unanimously.
"The whig party of Iowa have nominated for
governor, Mr. James W. Grimes, the abolition can
didateagainst Mr. C. Bates, democrat. The free
soilera support the whig candidates for congress, R.
3. B. "Clark and James Thorington. The demo
cratic candidates are A- Hall and S Ilampstead.
The, democratic candidates for tLee offices are all
for' the Nebraska bill, and we fhall therefore Fee
whether a majority of this young State are for the
abolition platform or not. A similar combination of
whigs and abolitionists will b tried in all the"free
Statesfandif successful, no little trouhfemay be
anticipated. The Louisville Junrtml says:' "The
best of the thing is, fltal in all fmtbcibUity, a majority
of the democrats in each of the Northern States mil
act -with tlieis cerUiinhj enough of, them to se
cure totlx whigs a triumph."
We "have'before referred to the action of the
whig Legislature of Connecticut. As the news
does not jet.seem to'have reached the. Banner, we
repeat-it. A b'ill prohibiting'tbe use of the prisons
of that State for the confinement or fugitive slaves
has passed the House by a vote of TO to 03. The
vote was nearly a party one whigs for and denn
i:rats 'against it. The same body has proposed to
raise the negro to all the privileges of white men;
and .will no doubt legalize marriage between black
men arid'white women provided the lonner don't
object. The bill to nullity, the thgitive slave law
has passed the Senate, against the vote of every
democrat in the body ; and it will no doubt pass
the House, as the factions have a majority.
So much for the position of the whig party iu
New Hampshire, Vermont,. Iowa, and Connecticut.
We conclude these notices with the following re
llections fron. the Washington Sentinel:
NouTHEim Wntoorr.r and NotsruEii.v Dkviocraov.
The "New Tork Tribune, the Courier tmd Eiquir
ei, and other northern Whig journal, have pro
posed that the whigs of the ihMricts represented
hy those democratic members ot Congress ho vot
d against the Nebraska bill should abau ion their
own organization, discard their fnend, ind vote
1'or those members of the House ot Repret -mtatives
who refused to' endsrse the Nebraska measure.
This proposition has iiot commanded the .pproba
tion of many of the whig joum!?, uons it likely
that it will mee with much lavor.
The Albany Begisttr protests strongly ugainst it.
It declares that the northern wliiss ate 6irir anti-
Nebraska men than those northern democi tic rep
lesentatives' for (and the reason lias sorai iirce in
it) the whigs "have beenagainstitfroin l.o begin
ning." She Begister protests aguinst im ig'inw the
whig party in any other party. It injibss that it.s
identity shall be preserved. It says that 'it is a
strong party, full of, active and enduring -.italiy-and
we are against iu. dissolution. '
The Begister unconsciously pays a higl. compli
ment to the democracy as a sound constiiut mal or
ganization, in its expressions ot surprise nat any
of the New Tork hards should have votet. again3t
the Nebraska bilL Speaking of the vote f some
of those gentlemen against the Nebraska oill, the
Begister says: 'The strange thing connected with it
is, that it should have been pucn by democratic'
representatives! " ,
Let the -vhig3 of the south ponder thee words.
Let them bear in mind that prominent wlug pa
per of the north, that claims for itself f reodoni irom
the taint of abolitionism, draws a -antra'-t between
the whigs and democrats in tegard to th
question of congressional taon-iutem
territories, and expresses its Simula ii
the northern whigs are, and irom the !irt have
beeu, against that doctrine, that there should bo
any democrats, any northern democrat, who
should join them in t hat oppi mr
The Begister evidently fega is .Q unbound demo
crat as an unintelligible, men)-.rehent-ible sort of
creature, while it looks upon sui unsound whig as
the most natural thing in the world. J t gives dim
credit to the democratic representatives who voted
against the Nebraska bill; but it tells them plainly
that they must not rely upon wlug a npjiort. It
gives, too,, the best reason iu the w'orla. It says
that there are plenty of anti-Nebraska w bigs who
will want T0te3. It plainly tells Uie democratic
uuwuihu jcjjicaeuuuives mat tney deserve a
icncuu iui iiicii tuunse, out incv Jiiut und
''m i
their own bosom." Norwill they be apt to find u
anywhere else.
We would regard it a? a great political misfor
tune for the -northern whig party to be dissolved.
"Wo hope that it will remain Organized It it does
then the unsound portion of the northern demo
cratic party and the southern whig party will bo
juii:eu ay lis impurities anu il? liereis u
and purify themselves.
EiyThe Loviswtte Journal willfully belies Mr.
CHURcmvEU. when it says that he does not deny
"that he presented his pistol at Mr. Cullom's breast
.nsiant that the latter made show of resentine
. " r lnal "e relias for his vindication
whony upon the fact that ho Jul not Lara the muz-
rfiSC up?Cn,k - the instant
of calhngthat gentleman a ' liar and a dastard
tha ho did nt aim the pist h(J w
It has been proven bv il. . .- tanL
.i t.1 J Uu! 'estmionv of tbf
most honorable w tnvsse. u
nearCoLCnuncHauht;,;?'? We
-that CoL C. m not lriw a "7"
either before or after bis denunciation of Mr
low. no does not deny being armed, lmt , h torv
that he "drew and presented a pistol at ilr Cul
lom's breast" fs a sheer fabrication of t,e whl
letter writers, who, during the difficulty, were pro.
bably toVbadly frightened to see what actually
took place.
The Journal has no excuse for misrepresenting
this affair. The certificates published by Col.
Cburchweix were- too conclusive to admit of any.
man honestly entertaining the opinion expressed
by the Journal.
JULY J4, aMjTjji
jL-- V- 5
New m EtntopE. TCo publish to-day (says I
the Uutsville lines) an abstract of the very itn
nortant news fnjm Europe, brought by the Wash- i
iu-'ton auJ America an imperfect ami unsatisfar-
wyaccouiiLof hichwe ceivedby tsjgraph
!auveetJi'i'biSiew3)is nygter, map inmruuS
defenders orfSillpi
a?prOlJLP Ui
to tCS Tiiriishjyjtisra
,j,u,t'lon. if ine reports can be relinponttK
- vic't ry nas been complete, and places Deyouu
....I., .i v 4 nnn uritH anv Dower Russia
uuuui iiiru uuiu-jr iu wv. r
has uow in.the fieliL., OajtbjB.aptn.Ot Jiwean.ex-wjg
citine debate took, place, m the House
of Lords.
s, m
which a much fuller exposition of the question in
vit in tt, Turko-Russian, dilficuliy .tbaaas
heretofore been given to the public, was made and
also the intentions and policy of agwnd'.witVhif
erence to the war, were quite explicitly stated.
Lord Clarendon took' occasion to Say in course of
the dobate that?
35rtflicy of Russia and the power" she, Jhas
hitherto .possessed of carrying it out, .have; been
and are daflsecous to. the peace ,and well-being of
.Europe, aud that-botlrare adverse to the Cause .of
. ' j i iti:J if mi- -7.....J i j i
progress auu oi uiyijijtvou. uiytxi unuzmerem,
of Europe ravst b.eio euriailjliatjpowermulto check
thai $6Uaj. We know ftah'qnieans .of -doing Jt
are now so great and effectual j- ani that the oppor
tunity, is so wonderfully" favorable, that if wg"i7ero
now to neglect it-we should in vaaiJliope lor its
return. jAlLEuropeis not to be dirfdcLreat
interests are not to-be injured, Ihe peppWaAQ - not
to have fresh burdens imposed upon theni, grei t
ineliil anS .commercial relations are not tO'bei.,ia-
ruptly torn asunder, and all the greatest I'owoO
x.urpie,aro notio De-uniicu aiua iu aumigiuu.
cant resultr
It was also intimated during the debate, that a
raong the conditions of peaca would be the defray
ment of the expenses of the war, the independence
of the-Circassian tribes, and the free navigation of
die Danube, and that more stringent terms would
be inited upon if the war wa3 prolonged. The
hope of an early termination of the war ao confi
dently expressed by Lord Aberdeen, would seem
to" its'hardly credible after reading the terras up
on which- the allies p"ropose to negotiate. If Rus
sia should accede to-them we have wholly mista
ken he. character of her Emperor and herpeoplc,
A sovereign, such as Nicholas is reported to 'be,
could only accept such humiliating terms to prevent.
an inevitable dismemberment of hia empire. If
this h the basis of settlement determined upon by
tho' antes', we have as yet seen tut " the beginning
of the end."
Westers Military Institute. The advertise
ment of the next Annual Session .of this school
will be. found in our advertising columns. -The
gentlemen who have charge of its Jsupcrintendencc
posses? superior, qualifications as teachers. The
course taught at this school is thorough, and de
t ijned with a Hew to the training of all tha intel
lectual faculties; avoiding that partial system which
develops the capacities and energies of one portion
to the neglect and detriment of those of the other,
It is believed that this school combines the excel
lencies. of our best institutions,-with the advantages
of our National Military School at West Point.
Washington, July 8.
Senate The bill providing for the construction
of military roads in Washington and Nebraska Ter
ritories was reported and passed.
Twenty Senate and six House private bills were
passed, and all others -on the cilandar were post
poned. Adjourned.
House. the first motion in order was one to
reconsider the action of the House yesterday re
iectinr the Keneral appropriation bill.
JUr. Orr said he was surprised at the'rejection of
the bill; he had no doubt it was produced by mcor
noratinsr m the bill six or seven hundred thousand
dollars for certain custom-houses. He was opposed
to that amendment, but voted for the bill owing to'
the piessinjr public necessities. After consultation.
he proposed the House should reconsider the vote
rejecting the bill, and that some one who voted for
the cu-tom house appropmtion should move to re-
considtr the vote on that, in order that it way be
stricken out
The vote adopting custom-house appropriations
was then reconsiderad yeas 84, nays 8b, when
th question recurred on agreeing to amendments.'
making 3n appropriation ot y Jiu.ooo lor the com
pletion of the custom-houses nt at. .Louis, Mobile,
Cincinnati, Louisville, xtangor, iSath and Yt liming.
ton. and for site in Rhode Island. Mr. Preston
justified the amendment for the Western and other
custom-bouses, ana atiuuea to uie tact that they
were thrown out by the committee of ways and
means, while New Orleans and Charleston, because
they were on the Atlantic, were inserted by that
He moved the previous question, under the op
eration of which the custom-house amendment was
again agreed toby 67 majority, and the bill passed
yeas 92, nays2o.
Washington, June 10.
Senate. Messrs. Chase and Sumner, presented
memorials Irom Connecticut, Ubio and Massariu
setts, for the repeal of the fugitive slave law. Re
Mr. Hunter introduced a bill to reduce and grad
uate the price3 of public lands; laid on the table.
Tbe bill authorizing a telegraph line to the Pa
cific, was agaiu taken up. Mr. Hamilton offered
an amendment, imposing penalties on operators and
others, for divulging any message transmitted by
thu Government, which amendment was adopted.
ilr. Chase moved an amendment that the gov
ermnent shall have power to regulafe the tolls to
be charged on its message?, which was agreed to.
Senators Everett and Bayatd opposed the bill and
Senators Hamlin aud Gwinn supported it. The
Homestead bill came up as special order, and Mr.
Cluvton moved to strike out the'Cth section, pro
viding tliat any Individual now a resident of any
oud of ihese State or Territories, not a citizen of
th United States at the time of making such ap
plication for the benefit of this act, he should have
huance of the patent as made and provided for in
this act, and shall be placed on the same footing
widi native born citizens, and then moved to insert
in lieu thereof, the following :
'That any merchant or other citizen of the
United States, of full age, engaged in, and accus
tomed to any business, trade or calling, other than
the cultivation of land, shall in consideration of his
inability tu comply with the conditions of the act,
by reason of hi? want of knowledge, skill or ex
perience, iu such cultivation of land, be entitled to
receive in lieu thereof, J ICO. to be paid out of the
treasury.'' Mr. Broadhead hoped the bill would be
passed; rejected.
I f rr-cr On mntirtn nf fr f!orlr flm TTnort
suspended the rules, to enable him to report the
joint resolutions ot the employees in the legislative
department, and "prohibit an allowance of the, ex
tra compensation, to such as receive the be n efi
New York, July 0.
It is reparted that DeSaunev. Iselintr fc Clark.
one 'k heavest banking firms in Wall street,
tusjicauea payment
New York, July 10.
Richard Schell, a large negotiator, loan and dis
counter for tha "Schuylkillerj," hae suspended.' "
His name appears as the ' Scliuylkillcrs," for ao-
- cepw.sK wr.tfio,00U7
Bostov," Julys
The tectnt developments iu New York arc "ex
citing au unfavorable influence iu nioucy alfairs,
and stocks have, considerably declined. Willis &
Go extensive and well known brokers aud slock.
dealers, fai'cd to-day. Their, liabilities arc not
. New Yottir, July 0.
The Illinois .Central, Railroad Co., has officially
reported the Schuyler's liabilities to thutn at 101!,
400, which ia amply secured, JJIatchford& Ram
lord, brokers of the Harlam Railroad Co., 'have
failed. '
The Southern, Michigan, Northern Indiana, and
other companies, Lave resolved, to jnvite a publio'
invt-sti;ation into their transfer books, and amount
of stock issued.
New Yoke, July 7.
. i -lu hoav n'ght a cotton merchant was
,i . m ctof setting fire to his store on
XrlTnMrFleUer- He wasseized'.by the
De?W. -natPt0,Ito bribe liUn wita.thD,
await r.,w:-V'."cr.was 'ocaea up
t rnrv,o, f.,sv.uer. wa3 locked up to
" - 1 . . 1 Kl, H ,. AT I. . - . , . . n . ,1 I
ution .tulip tht xaiuralfefttioh laws of the United- States, and
v ruin ucivuiu t wi tuutiaiuu unuic tuc la -
c Ii 1 1 1 1 r.ajvma a niriTan nl Taaame haApa rha in
iHigl.lv Iioportunt frtrtu life Seat pgWur 1
r?ituians DefeateibV i?e TmliglSnil dri
acrov the llanuWy-Coltoa sipjjjanu ureuu-j
!aa down. m S JF ' &
nr The Seise or SiUiTRtA.j.ND tdk UAN0T!E.--Tre
feateU'Dyune iiirns ana unven across me mnuDe,
The order of events wa as follow
JwjT-Seige bnera-
lYtliof Ma7, and
Hons were commenced on the
conunueiiluuiiMcuujjiiduneine atiacK-anuue;
coQUnue4jtiUhe4otu,oJune,Hhe attaek-inirde
being carried on incessantly, and with equal:
bravery on Dgtniilfts; . Repeated stonuitig parties
were uirectea against me entrenchments -mines
and counter mine? were. exploded, causing immense
slaughter rto bqtli beseigers and besii;ed.?lulyi
fTaetiiJf ih'e bravS Turkish cbmvinritl'e'r,waskillel
by a shell, after which Prince Paskiewitch, the
Russian'twrnmander, was struck and disabled by a
spent ball, and will probably die. Massa Paclu
has Refused $2,000,000, offered him by Prince
jjjjigjyitch ,to surrender the fortress.
wOn the 13th of.June, a tremendous attack Was
ordered underGenerals Gortschakoffand Schilders.
IT , ..." . - .
b'ut'oftersevere fighting the Russians were repuls
ed, and a Turkish brigade sent from Scbumta by
Omer-Cacka, succeeded in entering the fortress.
Thus,reinforced 'the garrison, on thV loth, made a
.sortie. A desperate hand to hand contest ensued,
and ended in 'the complete discomfiture of the-Rus-sians.
The. following is from a Russian source :
."In the action of the 13th General Schilders re
ceived a wound which renderijf,the amputation of
chis kit leg necessary, aud Prince Gortschakoff re
Ceiyed. a' contusion.
t Wfii'Turkish brigado from Schumla succeeded in
duffing the fortress on the 13th.
i. "Gen'erat'Groteuhjalai's division is said to have
defeated two Turkish brigades, with 6,000 cavalry
and 40 guns;21-'
The earn JgtS tinioug the Russian troops was
dreadful, andcthoy.retired, fighting across the river.
Pursuiug tliejr 'advantage, the Turks crossed an
arm of tlio rivcrj-ceired tho Isle of Uopa,. and blew
up the Russiau sdgcvorks thereon. The Turks
then brought out guns, and erected temporary bat
feric3.ou tboUulgariatf-.bank of the river, before the
north race of tho fortrcsk.-'fho Russiau baltalions,
Ea3t and West Silistria, lmuicdiately retreated, in
good order across the river, and destroyed their
Tho Russians, at latest datc3, 'were iti thc vicin i
ty of Xilarasch awaiting rciuforccmeuts and orders.
1 Geucral Li33adi s division and several detached
corps, were marching in haste froiuSaltim to them
The victory was gained cutiicly by the-Turks,
w I. .1 i .. r . J -i ' '
mo xicuun huu i-iugiiaii not, tiaving ruaue incir ap
The scigc of Silistria. being raised, must alter' the
wuoio pian ot operations in iuigatiu, and conse
quently must chauge the plans ot the allies.
General Dumcnbcrg has succeeded to the chidf
command of the Russian forces of the Danube, in
conscquenco ot tncwounus received by the gcneial
in command. . .
Gen. Luders had his jaw carried away by a can
non ball.
The Yienua papers aotiouticcd, ou tho 17tli, tlu.t
jrrince i'asktowttcli had received orders from bL
Petersburg to retire beyond the Prutli. Thisis con
tradicted by the latest dates from Bucharest, accor
ding to which it had been announced that the seirc
of Silistria, notwithstanding so many reverses, h&d
only been suspended, not raised.
Ere this, however, titc Russians have probably
relinquished all their rotations -;m tho left bank of
the Danube, exceptm;; wiea- forts of Hirsova, Mus
chin, and Uscaktck, tnd apprehensions of their ad
vance on the Balkans is, for the present, at an end.
The Russians have evacuated Jlogurelli and Sin
nibea. The Turks have driven the Russians out of Tur
tukai, which they have occupied with a strong gar
rison, and have also strengthened the garrison of
The operations against Silistria arc said to have
been suspended.
Five thousand Turks have occupied Turtukai,
and it was reported, but considered doubtful, that
the 1 urkisli garrison ot Kutschuk had crossed to
Guirgevo, killed 400 Russians, and taken 9 guns.
The Journal de Constantinople gives an account
of one attack made by the Russians on the south
west ontworks of Silistria. Three storming corps
of 10,000 men each were formed, with a battalion
of engineer suppers, with fascines and scaling lad
ders, at their head. Before the men set to work
they were addressed by Prince Paskiewitch, who
urged them to exertion, "as, if they did not succeed
in taking the fortress, he should be obliged to keep
back their rations." After thisencouragementtwo
of the corps proceeded towarde the forts of Arab
Tabin and Yeladi; the third corps was to act as a
reserve. After a terrtGc cannonade the storming
parties advanced, but were received by the Turks
with such a well-directed fire that for a time they
made but little progress. The Russians, however,
fought bravely, and having managed to scale the
breastwork of one of the batteries, a regular hand-to-hand
fight took place. At last the Turks were
victorious, and the unfortunate beseigefs were
knocked into the ditches with the but-ends of the
Turkish muskets. The Russians had evidently lost
courage, and when they returned to the attack, it
wa3 only because they were forced to do so by their
officers. When there was literally no more fight
in the men, a retreat was sounded, and the Rus
sians carried off as many of their dead and weund
ed as they could. The Turks, after their enemies
had retired, picked up 1,500 dead bodies, a great
number of guns, swords, drums, musical instru
ment, and the colore of a battalion. Hussein Bey,
the commander of the two forts, displayed the most
daring courage, "as did two Englishmen and a
Prussian." That your Silistrian correspondent was
one of the Englishmen cannot he doubted.
It is said that much disunion exists among the
Russian Generals at, headquarters, probably induced
by the ill success of the late operations.
Tuf. Br.AfK Pfa. Admirals Dundas and Hamlin
issued a circular ou the 7th of June, announcing
the close by blockade of the mouths ol the Danube!
Most of the fleet were cruising oti Sebastepol, but
some G or8 aup were at Varna, assisting in the
conveyance of troops.
The following Russian account cf the condition
of the combined squddrons of the Black Sea is "iv-
en in the ht. J'etersburg Marine Journal:
"The master of a vessel, taken by the Retribution
oa the buliua mouth, about the middle of April,
gives the following account of his sojourn aboard'
the i!;nglisli ship, lie was present at the bombard
ment of Odessa, during which the (Russian) prison
ers were partly on board the die de Paris, aud
parny on tne rngiisu aunurai s ship, lie assures
U3 that the damage done to the vessels during tbe
action was very great, although this was atteumted
to be coucealcd irom the prisoners. The crews ou
board the allied ships wcro very weak, badlv com
posed, partly unaccustomed to the sea, and unfit for
naval duties. JUiiuy ot them were boys or 1
years ot ago There wcro oOO ot them on board
the admiral sship. I hero was a total want cf dis
cipline, and the uiunutruvrci were executed ?lowI v.
ana noisiy, vi
I M It 1. '
The U. S. Mail Steam Ship BaUic, Caul. Com
stock, left Liverpool at 1 1'. M. ou Wednesday.
-oiu.iune; anu arrived at the xtatlery, iNcw oik
at 1. 1 A. jL on the 8th instant, having made the
run in nine days, sixteen hours, lifty-threo minutes.
mean time, by steam alone, not haviug used square
satis at an, anu only tor a tew hours, lore and aft
canvas. This is the shortest passage on record.
Lord John Russell had officially informed Par
liament that the seige of Silistria has been raised.
It is reported that the Czar, iu reply to Austria,
has consented to evacuate the Principalities, aud is
already withdrawing all his forces to beyond the
Prutk. "
Tho advducod.guard of the Fiench and English
'army have reached Prcvcdi,
Ouicr Pasha lias advanced his whole force totljc
"Thu Greek insurrection has been entirely quelled.
From thc.Cj.ltic, the Black Sea and Asia, there is
uo uews.
''The minor German States have accepted the
Austro-Prusdiau 'note.
Brazil has notified -Franco, aud England of her
neutrality. -
The British Government ha3 scut Sir John Bon
,haui from Chum to negotiate a commercial treaty
with Japan. .'..
Tho Austriaus will- march into the Principalities
as tho Russiaus leave" them:1 - - -'
Letters from the Danube mention that the Rus
sians are leaving their sick behind in the hospitals.--The
Turkish authorities have given strict orders for
thcirprotection aud care.
It is estimated that-the-Russians, since entering'
the Principalities, have-Jost OO.OOO men by disease
aud in battle. .
-trc'n. Schilders is dead. Gens. Gortschakoff and
Luders,, severely-wounded, are at Bucharest.
,The intelligencerom Russia is indefinite..
jThferef.were reports that" Nicholas is'more disposed,
towards peace, 'whilst other, statements have put it
that He jsjnore determined than ever, and'is about ;
J to raise sn army of one million of troops, for tha
puqioso of moving effectively against, the allies.
" It is evidint, however, Miat he's disapiKJinttdin the
France and England were quiet.
Sweden and DeiinarK?were dfcideyopfea to
The wesither throSglioilt Ellandind Jgancajj
was fivoreble, and '& crops pi"&roise beAund-S(
ant. & 'Iff!! f!
rrBi3. Tuesday. aiprjiing.TT.hebAVei""
-nuuvA that 'aennrdinir In n despatch received.from
pVieniu'dated'yejlerlavtliersiegt o pilistria nadf
been raised, and lliat siarererin
Their retreat was being edited Jrom? all parts
of Waiacliia, m the direction of Fokshanand Btr-
TJie enlrydf thiAiistfiahs into the Principalities
is (ie'c'Je.1 on, and Count Coronini, with the .first
division, to berollowedclpseiy,oy aeconu, isreaay
to doscend.the Danube to Giurgevo, wberireili.
.n.i . - -
Tnnn.li 'tri "Riinbnresli1'
M. de Bruck K tq communicate with. the. .Porte
a3 to (lie steps necessary to be taken with -a view
to this occupation of ther Principalities by theAus
trians. We.'liav'e received from pur " correspondent in
Berliu a "dispatch, dated last night, wliich announces
that the smaller Germau- States have sent in their
complete adhesion to Uie Austro-Prussian treaty.
LiVERrooL,'"reiinesday noon. The.Russians had
arretted and held in custody the correspondents of
the London newspapers on the right bank of the
They had removed all their heavy artillery from
the Danube. - .
The brothers Davidson and Gardner Cole, bank
ers of London, have failed for a large amount
The latter was heavily engaged in the JSast, India
trade. -
At noon Wednesday,..in Liverpool, Cotton had
advanced 1 1 Cd. Sales up to that hour 8,000
bales. . ' -
.Manchester trade active.-
The private accountSjar'e more favorable to cot
ton. The Continental news is very scanty. There is
no fresh intelligence' from the East " -
The French Three per Cents opened at 73f. and
rose to 73f., 45G.
On the 23d,- Narcisca Escosgra, mother, of the
former Minister of that name, was arrested at Mad
rid.V vThc following- paragraph; dated St Petersburg,
I7tfi June, is from the Monlieur of yesterday :
The damage caused by the blockade of the coasts
of the Baltic and Black Seas may be estimated
pretty nearly according to the ordinary rate of the
exports and the imports. Thus, in 1852, 3,500
freighted vessels entered the ports of the Baltic,
aud about the same number left those ports. The
number of vessels which entered the Black Sea was
2,600. Total 1,500,000 tons..
Tuesday Mornixo,11 o'clock. At the Stock
.Exchange, Consols lor the 19th July, 94 to914
ex dtv. (
ILo'sboji,-June 27. The English- fund opened with
a tendency to dullness this morning, but a decided
recovery occurred in the afternooH, on the full con
firmation o'fthe intelligence from Vienna, published'
in the Times of 'Monday last, of the. intention of the
Czar to retreat from the Principalities across the
Pruth, and which, from the reliance happily placed
upon it by ihe'inostinHuentialportionofthe public,
gave the first impulse to tli rapid jise since wk
neised. Consols, which left off on Saturday at 04,
were first quoted - at 93-J, whence, owing to a de
position on the partoT the public to effect sales at a
moderate extentUijiy receded to 93 J. On the pub
lication of a third edition of the Times, with the
news of the intended evacuation of the Principali
ties, buyers immediately-appeared, and the tone of
the market suddenly changed, transactions being
entered intoatfllai', which was the last official.
quotation. The cause of the Tenewed improvement
to-day, as well as of that-which occurred this day
week, did not consist in any increased anticipation
of an early peace from an intention on the part of
Russia to submit to such terms a3.&re now to be
exacted, but rather from tho evidence she has af
forded of a consciousness of her own weakness and
danger. The rate for money in the Stock Exchange
remains without alteration, 5 per cent, being paid
for loans on Stock.
There was little business in foreign securities, and
prices were without material variatipu.
The last quotations froni the Paris Bourse to-day
show a tendency to a slight decline. At Vienna
there is again rather-more firmness.
In the Corn market, this morning, there was
more firmness than had been anticipated, but in
some instances a decline of Is. to 2s. took place.
The continental exchanges continue, on the
whole, with a favorable appearance. ' At Paris the
quotation is firm, and that from Hamburg is a shade
higher, money having become rather easier at 8$
per cent. The mercantile letters from Paris to-day
state that the Russiau loan is not Allowed- to be
dealt in, and that the government have forbidden
all transactions in Russian ;-tock. The Prussian
loan, which is in good demand, will be all taken on
the continent, and chiefly at Berlin. -
Tho reports of the state of trade in manufac
turing towns during the past week .are all satisfac
tory, owing in a great measure to the prospects of
the liarvest and the progress of the war. At Man
chester the recent tendency to improvement, has
been well maintained, and an increased business
has been transacted by Continental houses. The
Birmingham advices state that a rise of 20s. per
ton in iron at the preliminary meeting to be held
this week may be regrrded as certain, some persons
being disposed to vote for 40s. In the' other man
ufactures of the town the only change has been an
advance in the price of tin plates. A cautious feel
ing continues to prevail, and the demand for dis
counts is proportiouably lessened. At Notting
ham there has beeu a marked improvement in the
demand both for Hosiery and Lace, and in the
woollen districts also there has been coasiderable
The weekly reviews from the Amsterdam and
Rotterdam produce markets state that business bad
increased, and that there was greater firmness in
prices. A demand for coffee had caused a slight
advance, but the orders were principally for ex
portation, ihere had been no material variation
in sugar, and quotations continued to be fairly
maintained. The operations in rice and indigo
were rather more extensive, at unproved rates.
The letters from Rouen describe the market for
manufactures as inactive, but a favorable change in
the weather was expected- to increase" the atten
dance of buyers.
The dollars brought by thclast West Iudia steam
er have been sold to-day at C3d. per ounce, which
establishes a rise of about id. on the nearest quota
tions of last week, aud of 1 Jd. on the price obtained
lor those by the preceding packet
IIor.Kiu MuttUER. We learn that a most horrid
murder was committed in this county, on Monday
night last, on the body of Mr,-Richard Hobbs, re
siding in the neighborhood of Enoch Brown, about
six miles north-west of this place. The circum
stances of the case, as we learu them, are, that Mr.
Hobbs was at home alone, on Monday night, and
that shortly after 10 o'clock he was called out of
hi-sbed by a mau who Said he was a negro belong
ing to Dr. Perkins, and had been sent there to buy
chickens. Hobbs said, he had no chickens to sell,
but as the man represented that Dr. Perkins was
sick, he wentout to'catch tbb chickens, when he
was knocked down by a blow from behind, with
something resembling a wagon .spoke. He was
beaten after ho was down, one or two blows upon
tho front part of the head, and the man went off
for a moment or two, and Hobbs got up and went
into his house. The man presently came in and
asked .where his money was.. He replied that he
had no money. The man- then took up a small
truuk that was in the house, took Hobb's gun, and
went into the yaftT, -trherw the trunk was broken
open, and about $147 taken therefrom.
Hobbs walked" over to the residence" of 'JSnoch
Brown, about half a mile, and told him- fie was
killed, and all that had happened ; he.. then .went
home and died next morning. These are-the sub
stantial facts, as we learn them from persons' re?-"
siding in the vicinity of the transaction.
We learn that some suspicion rests upon an indi
vidual in the neighborhood a white man but as
there baa not as vet been any arrest or motion - to
arrest, we-do not feel authorized to call his name.
It is a horrible outrage, as it stands, and. ought
to be, ferreted out FranMin Review.
MANcn&STEK, N. H., Tuly 5..
On the morning of the fourth, a light tqpk place
between" a'larsre party of Americans and Irislur
The latter were routed, and some twelve or fifteen -
of ih'eir houses were cutted, "and the furniture der
stroved. The Americans then attached the Koman
Catholic Church, and broke- the windows, wheif 1
the authorities and policestopped the not. Several
Americans were-seriously injured.
Ccora in BroroRn. We have been informed'by
some of the oldest farmers" ih'the 'county, that
crops'. were never better than.j0y are this year.-rr
The crop of Oats will betKe neaviest-than' if :haf
been!for. a number of'yeraast.S,Aeti(fW,;r
CaoiEHA. We ara sorry to say that thii drrs.-iful
Boourgc is still slaying the people some, nino miles
west of this place. On Sunday niiiht four persons
diei.snd.several.nersonswere taken:Ssekft,Mon-1-
i3 fatAlCdijfiL baa also found hi w'&il Lew-
irV. We reifct to hear of the deatii c.6 wor-
fv "a .citizen SMr. O. P.Hattihett. OliSwaai a
Wourig'maa pellsessed of many geod'traitferchar-
and brcjowrtlftesthis: death. ' "Wecou'ddie-'wTtri
mem in tneir sao nereavement.
8 We learnlthitiMrG. W. Record, of that place,
was taken aboutthesarue time.. jv.A man jiiojl about.
"aTuile Irom that place with it last week. Tb mea
sles and flux have been ragiBg in Le wisburg and sur
rounding country; and "many have, fallen to rise- no
more. m6ng,the number was Gabriel R. Long,
and;ii3jdto;Iwisbarg'.bef6stone of to best
citizens.. "The first person thatidied ofjcbohra. in
ihat'plackrs WHKanlir-'sori of VT. Pl Ilavls," Esq.
! yn amK.ng ureeK inaia. county inere nas oe
I a 11. scsis tSirtv uths- Nine, have- died since
r nuay last. ,onejoyvtu . eoman. -j ...
We notice that, nearly all the piers of the
railroad bridge'at this place are completed. Tbe
company having charge of tne superstructure have
two spans under way which will be completedTin a
Iays. . If not delayed they can complete a
span every ten or twelve days.
We understand, that a locomotive is-now under
going repairs in, the Machine.sbop at this place to
be'placed on the road at Lenoir's Factory, six miles
T. - 1 1 . nt TT -Tl . TT
aoove tins, ior tne purpose .ot ireigonng uea auu
xail in laying, the track. So bur Knoxvilfe neigh
bors, may prepare to hear" the whistle of the first lo
.comotive and train that ever broke the silence
which pervades the "seven hills," entering their
town within eight or ten months; nor will it be
much longer ere the iron horse on the E. T. Sc Va.
road will go rattling into Strawberry Plains, 15
miles above. Loudon Free Press.
The New York Courier and Eiiqiiirer'&iid
Boston Atlas "are down upon Gov. Jones, our Sen
ator, fora speech he recently made in relation to a
Boston t-abolition paper. Censure from such a
source, is praise indeed. ShelbyviUe Expositor.
And, vice versa, we hope the Expositor consid
ers the praise of Bell and Cullou by these papers
abuse indeed !
There was a serious disturbance Saturday night
between the, Americans and Irish. The latter hav
ing raised the American flag -with a cross over it.
Guns and pistols were discharged aud the Irish put
to flight, and several of their houses gutted. The
military were ordered out and the riorers then dis
The committee appointed by the city of Nashville and of
South Nashville, met yesterday, and after a conference
held by them, they lay before the public the following card,
which will, we hope, satisfy all concerned in regard to tbe
The Joint Committee on the annexation of ttt tws Cor.
porationM, in reference to tbe first Article of the proposi
tions submitted for the Union, agree to the coustrnctioa of
said Article as follows :
We simply mau that the futura representation in the
Board, based upon the increase of population, shall be mu
tual in reference to the whole as a- city, and tbe basis of'
increase, shall.be established by the Board of Mayor and
Aldermen of the Common Council.
Nashville, July H It
JUNE, ISM." , . f 5 , -
. ' " V ' ASSETS. . . j . , :
Discounted "Jv'o'tijs. -" ji5ft27?,ai2:Er
Domestic Hills,"? T T . i . V"-n45,lS0 47
Suspended Debt, , - . - . 29,192 9
Common School' LaWBonds, - . i $ 52
Real Estate, Bank House and Lot, . - 9,181 51
Expense Account. 1,447 99
Protests, f 4oi a
Merchants Bank, New Vort, , llStSlO'CS
Agency at Mobile. ' " 751 45 '
Bank of Pena., Phila , . 60' tW
13,034 S9
5,150 89
Payments made of interest to com
mon school land districts.
Cash sect Shelbyrille Br. Notes
on band,
Othr Bank Notes.
-12.-5.S93 00
1,01 60 .
118,642 53182,134 08
760,263 69
J210.226 25
800,582 000
Capital Stock,
Bank Note Account.
Commou schooi'Iand'districU". "
' " 14-.930 42
Discounts received,
Interest Account,
Fichange "
Profit and Loss,
$9,894 40
536 42
5.C27 81
2,476 52
23,165 54
Sd,G10 84
86,723 84
760,263 89
Due to tbe Bank of.Tenneuee.
Individual Depositors,
Due from Banks North and i-outh, 18,054 OS
Bank Notes on hand, 6,291 tK)
Gold and Silver, 182.1S4 OS
151,559 IS
219.153 S4
182.1M eS
182,480 00
174,179 00
Immediateliabilitr on account of
Individual depositors.
132 4S0 00
86,728 S4
Gold and Silver on hand for the
immediate redemption of
Liability on account of circu- -Ution,
Gold and silver increas'd since -the
1st day of Feb. 18?4,
Circulation reduced since the
1st of February, 1854,
Gross profits for t he six months
ending 80th June, 1854,
iy h-il r; n.
, 23,15.-. 5
WALLACE. Casher.
we wilt sell lor UASll, the following articles, vu.
nnas ciantied nugar; 100 bags Kio (Jonee;
2. do extra old process do: 75
do Lagnrra do;
2,i bhds Fair Sugar;
100 boxes Star Candles;
25 do Tallow do;
100 Eagle Soap,
75 do Cincinnati, do;
25 nests Tubf;
20 do Java, do;
50 casks Soda,
75 bbls. Loaf Sugar;
15 do Powdered, do;
25 . do Crushed, do;
CO boxes Cuba Six Cigars;
100 do Haranna, do;
25 boxes Lemon St run;
80 do Wood Matches;
80 dozen Buctetf;
20 boxes Imperial Tea;
50 do Fancy Soap:
125 bbls.reboiled Molasses;
5 casts Kum;
80 d.i Susrar House, do: 10 bbls. Rre Vhiskv:
20 half bbls. Golden Srrup; 10 half ca-ks Cog.Brandy;
50 bbls. Sam Hale's Whisky;l00 reams Wiapping Paper;
10 casks PH Godard Brandy.'OO Dimijohns, 1,2,815 gal's.
IS do Claret Wine; 10 bbls. No. 3 Mvckerei,
75 boxes do do; 75 boxes Virginia Tobacco;
20 do White, do; 30 do Glassware.
With many other articles, too tedious to mention. We
will put tbe goods up in' lots to suit tbe buyers, and offer
every article in the above list. As most of the goods are
erdered to be closed, buyers may re y on a good chance to
get bargains. DAVIS A SWANN,
jylS. No. 78, Public Square,
10 O'CLOCK, A. M.,
WE will offer at PUBLIC SALE, in front of our Store,
corner of Market and Clark stieels, a general assort
ment of GROCERIES, comprising in part.
100 Hhds. Fair to Prime Sugar;
150 Bags Inferior and Prime .Ria CoU'eo;
200 Bbls. Prime Keboiled Molasses;
100 Bags assorted Cotton Yarns;
4u0 Kegs Belmont Nails, assorted siies;
100 Casks Carb. Soda?
100 Doz. Water Buckets;
100,000 Begafia Cigars, ass'd brands;
10Q boxes Va. Tobacco;
150 boxes Pint and Quart Bottles;
2 )0 bbls. Whisky;
With a general assortment ot Wines, Brandies, Ac;-
100 bbls Vinegar;
With Pepper, Spice,-Madder. Ac. Ac.
i.. H. terms made known on day- of sale.
I ersons.haring goods to close out at-oiir sale will please
-send the same in early oa the mornimr of- the dar of -ml?.
miu iuiuicc. . 11. M. C. &. .
- T UST received.a fine aasortmeatof.Ped-
fj- steads, Bureaus, Wire and Tin Safes,
Sofas, Sofa Beds, Breakfast. Dinlnr. Con-
ot of Wardrobes, Ch&im, or all kinds. Window Shades,
Clocks, an assortment ofL. 'Gilbert's entire Iron-framed -Pianos,
.Carpeting, Oil Cloth, Ac MattresscaSbuck, Moss,
Cotton, and Curled Hair Spring Mattressev kept, on hand -and'made"
tn order, "and waraanted. "Now is the time for
those wantine any articles in mr line tsbuy CHaar'roa.
CisH, or approved papar. - - .
. ; . T TI-UOBTON-'-- -
45Usica street.
ll lKANCI9na.& WHErJffA VI -r
:i HaHaaai&is Uie OMM desirable! d!ic tnari4uku-n
eJeRint'lIat-tnd-irn advti? every penoo who iafmdjlw- I
inc&fineOress Uat.tocallpa i ranciico A Waitmae.-uJ,!
rexaBiioe their btyter-ioritie apnng, mey exeel, in beautr
aodliaiitn. our arucitf oi uret jia vua wui oa worn eall
mylS No.. 2i Public Ssjanra.,
r-r pn E-- CAVA tlEIl" "J VIA EX, AAD LKU-
JL UOttS UAlSt wenave.juw Bea pienaiaaa.
Burtment of thesa -most beautiful aatf popular soft llats;
foe traveling and business purposes. Theyare tuanutc
tared of" the finest of Bearer, and are the only nteel Ktl
,rayl8'54 NaEgbjiSSare:
0"nJlOfirYMO0ATAlPf, Jkayhk.--We"
ire no -prepared to furnish-aaTcartesMa-wite a
reil jjeAuiua Whiu Rocky "Mountain Ikaver, at. the aort
; est notice. We manufacture them ourselTftiy and. reaoaa
znend theaf to' 'be 'sonuthinir entirely 89erior,toBViDg
ever offered W. ' FRANCISCO' A WHITMAN.
myla V ' No. Hi Public Squaw
Hl&ck and. Tea colored Leehorna, .'CaEipoacheV" and
.Rutland Straw Hats for men. and boju We bare a' splen
did assortment of Straw Hats for men and bora, for Sura-
yo?ia PubGc Sqiutre."
jst&jul vxiiija, TsasnKT.
HAVE now in store many new styles ofDRESS GOO-DSJ
Embroideries and Trimmings, which they hare' re
cently received, of direct importation. Also, a general as.
gortment of American Good., miking their stock complete.
To merchants replenishingtbeir stock), we otTer the strong
est inducements in new style of Good: "
Irish and Russia Linens ot direct Importation.
We hare in store of late importation a large stock of "
4-4 White Irish Linens; ' ' . -
6-4 and C-l superior Pillow Case Linens;
10-4, 11-4 and 12-4 " I jnen Sheeting;
8-4 and 4-4 colored Linen;
8-4 Twilled Russia Linen;
All of superior quality and will be sold at verv low prices by
npHE First Term of the next Annual Sexnion of
X this uouege commences on me hkm jiu.
DAV in September, 1851, and tbe sesuud terra on
lb FOURTH MONDAY in the following Januarr.
Charges for tuition, servants' attendance, neld-music,
and ue of arms, ?3,', and Surgeon's fee tH per term of
twenty weeks. The boarding; waxhinj, fuel, roonu., and
useot furniture, towels and bedding, each cadet furnish
ing his own blankets, have been coutracted for, reyabla
bv cadet to contractor, at $i!7 per term, or (SO when the ca
det provides his own furniture; making a total in the for
mercasaof ilod.snd jnthfflatferbf fa.per term. Pay
ments must be made for each term in advance.-- No deduc
tion will be made for absence; ipt.'i.B case of protracted
ill new or deist b . Student's . are'reeeired at any 'fern? during
tbe term, and charged proportionally fur inp "unexpired
part. "?-., -
Books, unif irm, and other necemry articles will be
furnished al the. Institute al'ashri;U prices for cash, but
no credit will be allowed
For furibarinfohnation. address
U. B-JOHNSON, S:iperintDdnt, or
- KJCff ARP ; OWEN, CoanindiBt,
julvB tf .1'.- -X . Ttree SpringHTeiin.
rpUE UNDERStGNhD.late-Profesj.w of Unguasesit
1 the Aashville Unirtrsilr. hinnsr purchased atarm
4 i miles from Nashville on the Middle Franklin Turnpike,
-. . . i ... i i ii ...
propa-es wun lue asiMaoce ui uih iutn j. u. v. uu.t. ii
necessary, to open a BOARDING SCHOOL for Burathare.
on tbe 1st of September next. The situation ts beautiful
i i . i . r. . ... -i- : i- l t' l
aoa liiur, wun. a uver lauiujr iTpriuic ui -x ree .nune
Walensnd being. iviiluu an hour's ride of Nashville, will
hare the advantage, without the distutbing influences ot
the city.
All "the branches constituting a thoroneh English. Clas
sical uud Mathematical Education, suitable to the ages, of
I'upiL', will bo diligently taujht and such a cuurie of intellectual-
discipline pursued as wilt bsbes calculated to de
velop harmouiously ull the faculiies o( tbe mind. Strict
twreDt.il attention will be paid to the morals, manners,
habits and health of pupils. --
Tbe number ef Jloarders limited to THIRTY. Ttios
wishing to put their sons or wards with the undersigned
will please make .application as'cariy as practicable," that
tbe necessary arrangements may be mad? fpr tbeir a-.-coia
modau'oa. "" -
Including Tuition, Board, Fuel, Lights and Washing,
$200 per session ot TEN MONTHS one half invariably
in ailvauce: the other at the middle of the session. Those
intending to withdraw their sons at the middle of the "ses
sion will De expectea iu gire mo uiuuiu nonce, iuai U"
opportunitv maybe ;iveu to Gil their places.
Nashrille. Tenn.. Julv 2. 1354. tf.
P. S. The undersigned offers for Bale the very desirable
HOUSE AND I.UYwhere he now resides ao. ivpruce
street 3ATll i
THE next Sess.on of rhi In.titutiou will commence
September 1st, 1354, and continue TEN MONTHS.
All the branches of a, thorough Classical, Euglish and
Mathematical Education wilt be taught. No pains will ba
spared on Uie part of the Principal to render lbs Seminary
worthy of a continuance of the very literal support here
tofore given it.
No deduction will be made for any absence save such aa
may be occasioned by sicknes of oue mouth or more, of by
oilier .-trictly providential hindrance. Terms as beieto
fore. f jv2 '54tf j H. .DAVISON CROSS.
$250 In Premiums.
I WILL pay the above premiums in sums, of 100, 50,
$40. $3o, $20 and $10, to any six merchants or pedlars
who wiI deliver me. front this date to the 1st July. 1855,
the lamest amount of RAGS. -The same to be botitrht out
side of, and by men dejir business outside of Nashville
or ricintty.
issue a certificate to the owner of the amount received and
Said for. These certificates must be kept and Cent in next
ulr so that three disinterested merchants of Nashrille can
make the awards. The. largest amount being entitled to the
$100, the next largest to $50, and so on down.
Merchant's sending me rags will please write that I may
know in whose name 10 issue the certincate. Combina
tions will not he allowed.
Woollen..Linser. Silk and Worsted rags are not wanted..
and will not be included in th: above.
I earnestly solicit greater attention to saving and bur
in; Hags throughout .Middle lenn.
j6 lydtriwAw W. S. WHITEMAN,
North East corner of tha Square.
E OFFER for sale that valuable tract of land M
owned bv B. M. Barnes, situated 714' miles '
11 1 .1.1 . 1 1 I 1 1 1 V , 1 11,1 .111. 1IUKUUIII A UI 1111. L, V.' 1-, -
taining two hundred and eightv-eight, acres.' The soil is
equal to any in Daridson couuty, about half heavily tim
bered, with three- ncrer failing springs, aud an abundance
ol water lor stock in each lot.
The buildings are good and comfortable, with necessary
out-buildings, Horns, stable, negro cabius, Ac. Tbe place
is Misceptible of being divided into three good tracts. Is
all under fence; part well telirf blue giasn, and with good
uichard.-s containing a variety of the bet fruits.
The above tract will be sold on literal term-r. One-third
ca--h, balance iu one and two ream, without interest.
If not pteriouly sold, we will offer the abore tract of land
at publicsaleat the Court Uou.se In Nashville on Saturday;
the 15th dayof July next. We wilt showbe premises to
tluwe desirous ofexamiuing the same. Apply to
my 13 2mtrwAw No. 83 College street
ON SATURDAY, the 15th dayof July next, I wlil sell
to the highest bidder at the Court House door in
Mm-freesboro, on a credit of 1 and. 2 years (except $150
cash,) 217 acres ot VALUABLE LAND on Swn' River
at the mouth of Stewart's Creek. About one half of the.
lnd is cleared and under fence, but finely timbered.
Said Land is located in a very fertile portion of the county,
aud in au excellent neighborhood.
Persons wishing to examine will apply to Robert L,
Weaklyou the premise, 8l miles north-east of Smyrna
Depot. Bond and approved recuritv will be required.
J. "F. VLnrCUER,
je2J dtrwAwtd.-printera" fee $5, Clerk and Com'r.
Stage will run from date, three
I times a week from
Dechard Uepot,
lluntsrilli, and passengers leave Nashrille by Railroad for
Illinfaril!,. limilaira Vl'&lna2ilavi a'nilVM-.t.H a. d A II
i or seats' apply at the Nashville Depot,
juljtf dilri w. 1 mo. U SIMS & BROTHERS.
$20,000 mt
XX E have now in store TWENTY THOUSAND DOI-
t i i.aio wonuoi carnages and naggiei which we
will sell on the most favorable terms.
julyl2 lm Lower Market street, Nashville.
PROFESSOR DE C(ENIKL has the pleasure lo an--nounce
to the Musical Public of Nahrille and IU vi
cinity, that be has come to reside permanently, and will
be happy to meet the engagements of private individuals,
Schools and Seminaries, to gire practical and classical in
structions on the Harp, Piano Forte, Guitar, Organ, and
Singing;, (to advanced Pupils, finithing Uttont.j Abo,
choirs conducted, taught, trained and organized.
Card of terms mat be had bapplvinv to
At Mrs. Terrass, 28 Summvr street.
N. B Prof. DeCoeniel will be pleased to tilt the situs
tlun aB Organist. julyl2 Im
Adger's North "W'harf,
OFFER their services to the Planters and Merchants or
Tennessee for the Sale of Cotton, Tobacco, Corn, Ba
cou aad lithe.- produce, and beg leave to refer to the following-gentlemen
of Nashville;
V. K. SrrVE.v.wM, l Joasso.t A Wixvcs.
rt.KAu.owar A Co., J.a. McAuarta A Co.,
Iunel4 tC
- r t
ANLGRO B6y,'larra old," rery Jikelyand'tmart;
country raUed. tad i j, lim. n;,i. .Ar. lii-.i.n
nrt, for sals by r .2 ' DABBStA PORTER.' .
BBBRY & CO. fcave jmt received :
IheFnteh-br Pan! P.'de U Qtmndier. 0Jier
'of tfcetJrdwSOhe Legion of' Honor, 1 roL 12mo.
g-ARMEIKA : A-JTearatErzzerooo, and on t&a fron
tiers of Itesata, Tnrker. and Persia. Bv the Hon. Robert
Cwiea anior ofVi&iU j!o tha Monasteries of tsL
f vintTvot. 13mo.
8- FRAN CURE'S NARRATIVE. Narrative of a toy
aza to the Northwest Coast of Americain the rears 1311
,l:l;M4J3ctlte, Firai Settlement oa tha Facial JJrG-
onei f rascara.
with Sietehw of La.-Ba,'aud a Voyage round lit W orld
By"6erge--M:-Peck; 1 rot I2ma.
5."a.'YEAR: WiTH THE TURKS, or Sb tchn of Trar
etintheEuropeaoMid Asiatic Dominions of the Sanaa.
By Warrington W. Smyth, M.A.
ThoBhta oa iVoag Stroll. By Henry Manev. Wild an
iatrednetaoB ay Hon. Edwin H Swing.
TOOX, NELStlX Se "Ctf., nave just received
from the Piess, a ?few Work entitled
Henry Maney. Esq- of this citv. With an Introduction by
Hon. Edwin H. Kwin;:
EmUea) Diriae ad Moral, by Francis Quarks. (An
old author revived;) pp. 223. Illustrated.
Tb Und;iBg.On; Sorrows of Rosalia, and other tyesa .
ByJraiIjortonv " '.
By Caroline Thomaa. A beautiful Romance.
Br Stephen Olin. D. D. L. L. D. With a Intrcdca.
tion'Jby Rar.Johu McCluitock,D. D.
Mrrferic: of Bee-Keepiwr Explained: being; a cotnpUU
Analyaia ot tha wbma smriect.
Together with many other new and iatereshng wcrxs.
Just received and lor sale by TOON, NELSON A CO,
jeSO 44 Union street
TOOX, NELSOX & CO. km recelved
HARPER'S MAGAZINE fur July ia now io mora at th
Root tstbliehmest af.
ijt TOCN. MEL3QN k CO-
Toob, IfelMiu St Co. karr jnst received :
4th Tolnmc, con aining
A.fin Parfesit of tbe Author of "The Potipbar Papers:'
A capital Amerujui Story, by Melville; to bo completed
in thisTolume.
A New Poem. By Longfellow.
A noble Composition by Barard Tajlor.
Artialea byCurtifi and several athar special attractions.
In search ot Sir John Franklin. A personal narration,
by F K. Kane, M D, US N.
A novel of New York Society, br Ansa Cora Mowatt
Or eight rears on tha stage j by Anna Cora Howatt
Of a tour in Earopa"; by Grace Greenwood.
Anorei by Alexander Ihtmas.
Life and sayings ot Mrs. Partington edited by $hjl-
Comprjlngan authentic account of tbe Burr Expedi
An expedition tn the Hammoih Csrs of Kentucky.
St. Mark's ev in Yorkshire from Cham bars Missel
Being theautoblographv of a joarnerman priniar.
By Richard Ccyip Vf j:h an mlroducUon by aa Amer
ican. " "
In the auttnan of 1352 by Lawrence OlipnanL
Or lEstcba of travel In the dominions of tha Saltan.
For sale by JOHN YORK CO.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE for July received by
july4 F. HAGAN, Market t
Just receir
f JTed by .
THE BOSTON SLAVE RIOT, and Trial of Anihony
Burn, containing the report of the Fanauil Hall Meeting
the Murder of Baichddsr Theodore Parker's Lessou fu
the day SpeeUies of the Counsel ca bot aides Judge
Loring's Decision, and an account of tne lEmbarkatloa iaif
received and for sate by ' F". HAGAN..
Or.iTte Mrsteriocs Fallacies and Absurdities of Soirit-
Rgppfni, Table Turning and F.ntrancemenf- By a Search
er alUrTruth.
Just received and for sale by
ASULEIGH A Tale of the Olden Tim. Bv Miss E
A.Dupay. For sale by F. HAGAN,
Jnnexa Market street.
FERN LEAVES Second Series composed entirely ..f
new matter. In this new work tbe acknowledged canius
of the sifted authoress is strikingly manifest. Tha prrs
sure ot adverse circumstance is saw removed, and her in
rentive mind has had fre nlar in the Drvnaration of thtt
rt.jju oaenag oi, ner "Kates, it ts prepared wun
peculiar care.'and ia decidedly superior to anything which
has yet issued from her spirited pea. Just received by
OR, LIFE lN'KENTUCKY. By Mis. Maar J. Houks.
1 toL 12ino Paper. 75 ctsj cloth f L
"A delightful well -written book, portraying Western
life to" the letter: The boot abounds in an easy humor, with
touching sentences of tenderneu and pathos scattered
through it, and frum first to last keeps np a humane interest
that very many authors strive in vaiu te. achlere. "TQ
past' and "Siinshiue,' ttyo sisters, arf ao exempt if) cation of
tbe good that to soma cotqes by nature; and Io other j
found only "through trial., temntatiun, and tribulation, Mr
Middletuo, the father of Teojpot' and SuDhin,' ts the
rery soul and spirit of "Old Krntnck." abridged into uny
mau. Tbe book is worth reading. There is a healthy iutta
of morality pervading it that will mat it a suitable work
to be be placed in the hands of ourdaughters and aisters
.Vu VortVay Boot.
THE attention rJ Merchants ia respectfully invited io
nurexteuave Falland Winter aippliesof tbe above
Goods, which ara now arriving and will be complete by
Our pnrchases are made exclnsivetyof maanfacturers,
and we ara determined to compel.? tuccesafully in prices
with New York and Philadelphia jobwin Our ability to
do this will not be denied by-any candid man who wfii
take the troubU to investigate tha matter and compare ocr
advantages with those cf eastern houses.
Uur stock will be unusually. large and varied, and barer
may refy on finding with use very thing in our line adapted
to tbe wants' of the trade, at as low prices as can be fouad
in tbis or anr other market
The usual produce of tbe country. Wail. Feathers, Gin
seng, Ac, taken at the highest market laiut in exchange
for goods, or inpayment of debts, jyg tf Q.H.AO."
ITUafact Ion? established fa the Fashionable World,
that WATtariau A WaLiaa'a (s.the place tn set a Hat
of the finest analit v and moat nnrmlar duaiira. Their new
Summer Style of. Moleskin. Mat & light and elegant, and.
HM.V.-U1Q leau ufaaav ine uau o ui bfimii. .
WKix unoWr fiuTiiiwr with our New Style Whito
Rocky Mouotain Beavers, nd oar light. Coot. Yen
tilaUd Gouameri- rhtj con b dicrped. from all others
in bsuty if texture and elegance of design. A full awcrt-
Bunt raajr (o-aar.
W' .11 tb. r,and DODulsrStvUs for the Season.
A large, new. and varied asJMt rf STRAW GOODS,
fn rscslrad. H Ait.titui a nauuin,
Wlilu..-lO..... "
' axttoG'jwdj's,

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