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DULY 8; TBI-WEIXLY 9 5: WEEZLYtS
W.HT.S1TB. A-bCmr. TBO.CAtLIB. I. P. JOS
S2HTH, CAMP & CO., Proprietors.
YT. HT. SMTH. and IRA P. SOKES, Editora.
Office Ufa. IS, i : t Deader! Street.
Xlta Great t:e t hampetre at Newport.
Correapondence of the New York Daily Timet.
JTfcWPohT, Acgcst 10. The ereat Ftte Cham
petre, eiveu by Mr. Wetiuoro in honor of Mr. Pta
boiiv, the London backer, is just over. It was
altogether unprecedented, in Newport at leaft, for
the msgr.iQcence, and wag a brilliant success. Iu
titatifins to pome three thousand persons had been
isFU-d, and the number priBcct was not lees than
The Chateau Surmetr, Mr. Wetmore's villa, in
the grounds of which the file took p'ace, is one of
the Lrpeei and most maguiQcent houses in New
port. It stands on the ocean Mde of Bellevue ave
nue, about hiilf a mile from the Ocean House; the
entrance to the grounds is through an arched gate
way of btown free-Etone, and the Chateau, which
ifl built ff a ycllowiah kind of granite, stands in the
ceDtre of about forty acies of a finely cu'tivated
la an. Though th hous-e has many spacious and
tplendidly decorated apartments, yet there are
Bout capable of accouirnodating the immense throng
of vi-itira whom tlie liberal owucr had invited iu
liooor of bis tueft, and h' bad reeled a pavilion
for th- purpo if a d.jticing silooti in the rear of
the housi? T.iis superb pavil.on was a hundred
fret square; it was covered with canvas, and the
floor was admirably laid for dancing.
In the rear of the dancing pavilion was another
neatly us large, in which the refreshment tablew
were spread. The tables, it is needless to sy,
were m t out wtih all possible brilliance in ttio
shape of glasses of til hues, crystal, porcelain and
Bil"'T, and afabult.ua wealth of flowers. Flags of
all kinds wrre suspended from the roof, and wren tin
and bouquets of choice flowers wrv flung aboutin
the wildest profusion. An army of servants, eac!i
witb a silver salverln his band, were scattered over
the grounds to furnish ices, punches, fruits and
Other refreshments. The carpenter, who came
from Boston to construct the temporary pavilious,
used np 22,000 feet of lumber, and the tent-makei
used up two thousand dollars worth of canvas.
The weather was not sanny, but there was nei
ther fog cor mist, and the genera! hilarity gave as
much glow to the scene as a tropical eky could
have shed upon it. The invitation bad been issued
more than a fortnight, so that thtre was abundant
time for preparations, and you may be sure there
whb a dit-pbyof miiliutry and crinoline, that would
have deligiited even Mies Flora McFlimaey of Mad
ison square. All the ladies, not only bad some
thing to wear, but wore it witb a pi ace and sweet
ness which besgar description. The hours of thu
, fete were from 3 to 7 P. M., and, in these four
brief hours were all the flirtations, eatings, drink
ing, dancing?, and enjoyments to be comprised
The gueets began to arrive immediately after 3,
an J the avenue was crowded with equipages. The
ladies wore morning costumes with boLneta, and
the gentlemen kept their bata in band.
The guest in whose honor the fete was given,
Mr. Ftahody, the munificem merchant, was, of
course, the observed of all observers; but the two
young noMemen who lately arrived in t is country,
were not neglected, Lord Ilervy, a younger
eon of the Marquis of Bristol, aud Viscount Al
tborp, eldest son of EarlSpencer. As thtseyoung
lords ere unmurried, and apparently good fellows,
it was quite natural that tbey thould attract the
aide glances, at least, of the ladies. Lord Napier,
the British Minister, aud Mr. Stoeckle, the llufsian
Mini.-ter, were alopr 6ent. The dancing was kept
up with great glee until nearly ight o'clock, when
the g.iy and festive ecene was deserted, and the
dash of the waves at the base of the rocky cl.lF
succeeded the mtjfic of the fete.
The (itrman ilu?:cal Society lurnithed the music,
they performed p'eudidly, under the direction of
fl'.r. Schulte. Mr. Iltliiifluiuliei, the Mac-re de Cti
emoote of Newport, bad his hands full on thi occa
sion, and satisfied every one by his efficiency and
an eniiy of manners.
The Tacht Squadron, numbering soma forty
yachts, Uy in the harbor, and nearly all the gen
tlemen belonging to the squadron were present on
Shark in tbk Alabama River. The Benton
( Low ndeB county) Liberal, of the 3iKh ult., says:
"One day last week there was captured by Mr. Ev
erett, with hook and line, a real timon pure salt
wat. r shark, about one mile above this pluce, out
of the Alabuma river, which weighed one hundred
aud sixty pounds. This may look incredible to
acme, but is nevertheless strictly true, and if any
sIjouI I doubt it, the mouth of the monster can be
aeen in this place."
Voraog of a Yacht or twentt-thbki toss
from New York to Livarpool. The Liverpool
Post, in its issue of July 20, says:
"The arrival at thr port yesterday of the yacht
Chnrter Oak, from New York, furni-ihes a striking
proof of what perseverance cau iccomrlinh, and
shows to us E..fji h the sort of stuff our trau-lantic
coufci: s are made of. The Charter Oak is a little
ves-el, 43 feet lorg, 13 feel vUe, five feet three
jnclies det p, at d uieusures 23 tons. She was built
and rigged by her Captain aud owner, Mr. Webi,
in Connecticut, aud by him and one man brought
a uft iy aciot-a the stormy Atlantic in 87 daya. r-he
at tried with the captain and two men, but one of
them was unfortunately lest overboard the first day.
To most men thin would have been enough to
frighten thin) off their perilous enterprise, but our
two undaunted navigators (one of whom bad never
beeu at sea b for' ) were not to be frightened.
Without a chronometer, (for no one would trust
one in so frail a, conveyance, and the captain was
too poor to buy one.) without a chart of the coast
they were steering for, these two tori pursued
tLeir dangerous wj, through several storms, and
reached Liverpool in the time mentioned."
C2F" The city authorities of Keokuk, Iowa, arc
eoarcuing the hotel registers, and when they find a
Stranger bas passed thirty days there, tbey charge
him two dollars for street improvements.
t127 Dudley B. Davis, of Salem, Masichue tta,
since the first of laot March, has boiled at his es
tablishment 230,000 lobsters, which, at $30 00 per
thousand, wi'.l make the snug little sum of ten
thousand six hundred and sixty-seven dollars paid
t o lobster men iu his employ.
Wortiit of Note. Daniel Fansbaw, an old and
much esteemed New York printec, recently pre
sented tho Typographical Society with two volumes
of Pitt's English Atlas, printed in London in 1683
174 years ago with a statement to the effect
thai the original cost price of the same, and inter
est added to the present time, would amocut to
more than thirty mill ions of dollars I
A Fcmali Frxachbr. In Ireland they are btv
ing a seueatiou over a young and extraordinary fe
male preach fr. She la drawing crowds of all recta
to listen to her eloqu-nce. Her hair, ey a brows,
and eye lashes, are almost white, her face pale, and
she is only tweuty-two years of age. She has many
iuviutioo to preach from all parts of tha couimy,
and even from Scotland. She accepts no earthly
f a or reward, aud snys she I prompted to epeak
in obedience to au answer to her prayer a twdve
A Novel Sfecplatios. Mr. B. C. Jecnyes, a
lawyer iu Troy, N. , who has long rejoiced in the
most ample aud luxuriant of locks hanging grace
fully over a wide aud easy collar, was, ou WcJius
day, shorn of bis hirsute glory by a committer of
citizens, who bid purchased of him the rihl to do
bo by pajiug biin the round cum of one hun
dred dollar. The hair was removed by a feroci
ous looking barber, with a pair of shears three feet
Ion,.'; a supernumerary lifted each separata lock
with a pitch-folk, and laid thaui ou the plates pro
vided, while a oegio with a b.tjo pUyad tha uead
march. And tha lawyer pocketed his f 100,
and cnt forth cropped. It was a good speculation
The Opno Trade Tha Llp Apua, from Jr
is Isiaud, Honolulu, arrived Weduraday, witb
90 toni cf gusuo for tu Aturncap julo Compa
ny. This ia tha trt arrival direct from the newly
discovered Guxuo Island?, aud the forerunner,
doubtless, of a piohuc trad in that quarter. Su
plea of this ame cargo tr forwariieJ across tha
Isthmus to this city, and Lava riuca bcea di.trioa
ted through tha Agricultural BurtauE at W.tii
ingtoo. to various kcteuutic farmer throughout tua
cou try. From a chemical aualyai U ia bs-lmvrd
to b lull 1-0,111 to tha Ust Peruvian. V. Y.
pre, Mth t Htt.
Yel'.ow fever mad i ha flrt apposrauc in
New Yiik iu in lummrr of 1702. Nothiug is
known aoojt it except tti4t it was very ful, to
oca reorerbj wboai it bad otca autcaad.
JST ASHVILLE :
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1857.
Hon r'mmeraon Etberlds.
This gentleman has beeu defeated for re
election to Congress, by the criminal apa
thy which bas pervaded the ranks of our
friends this year, and permitted the cause
of conservatism and good government to
suffer a most disastrous defeat. "While we
deeply regret the general misfortune, we
confess to a painful degree of mortification
at the defeat of Mr. Etheridge. He has
served bat four years in the National
House of Representatives, but during that
time he has acquired a distinguished repu
tation for whatever most adorns the char
acter of a statesman great talents, hon
esty, patriotism, courage and boldness. In
that position he has developed to the ad
miration of the country a character such as
might have been seen in the Roman Senate,
while Rome was great and free. Going
into Congress a Whig, under the influence
of sober, conservative whig sentiments, a
clear intellect led him to discern the wick
ed jugglery by which Democracy was lash
ing the waters of sectional bitterness into
fury, and enabled him to expose it so truth
fully and powerfully, that he early became
a prominent object of the wrath of the
partizans of that school. Unawed, how
ever, by the clamor cf the sectional dema
gogues about him, and the prophecies of
the political destruction which awaited him,
he nobly dared to do what he conceived to
be right. Since then he has been embalm
ed iu the esteem of his political friends, by
the fierce abuse which he has received from
the disunion Democracy of the South.
During the last Congress he still further
incensed this pestilent brood of agitators
by introducing a resolution which throttled
in its inception another of their artful and
mischievous manoeuvres we refer to his res
olution condemnatory of the African slave
trade. The sentiment of this resolution,
which can but meet the unqualified appro
val of every man not utterly oblivious to
humanity and the common decencies of life,
received but a reluctant endorsement from
Southern Democrats, and some of them,
in the madness of sectionalism, refused
even this. But the man who had the mor
al courage to demand of the American
Congress a rebuke to the proposition made,
in high quarters, to reopen this traffic, has
never been forgiven. The instruments of
party have vied with each other in the vio
lence with which they have assailed him.
Their efforts to prostrate him, in the gen
eral despondence which overcame his party,
have succeeded. We sincerely regret to
record his downfall though, in the full
faith of a returning sense of justice in the
people, we believe it will be but temporary.
He made a most heroic struggle, and
deserved success if he could not win it.
He did what no other candidate of Tiis
party in the State was able to do. He re
duced the majority against him. Mr. Buch
anan carried his district by 402 votes. His
opponent is only elected by 127 being a
clear gain of 275 votes, despite the power
ful opposition which the Democratic press
and speaking corps of the State waged
against him. Though defeated, he retires
covered with honors, and sustained by the
consciousness, that whatever may have been
the remissness of others, he has done his
While conservative men every where
throughout the nation must feel grieved at
what seems to be the almost complete ex
tinction of every thing like moderation in
politics, they especially lament the over
throw of such valiant bulwarks against
radicalism and extremism as Mr. Etheridge.
His defeat is indeed a loss to the nation;
and his friends can only hope that the day
will not be too late, in which the country
shall shake off the thraldom of Democ
racy; and that when the fumes of the pre
sent dreadful intoxication shall pass away,
the " sober second thought'' will restore
him and men like him to the public coun
cils. His successful opponent is a clever, amia
ble, upright gentleman, and is as moderate
a man as his party affords, but we can
never recur to the contest in the 9th district
' Ttiat a fa'con, towering In his pride of plae,
Was by a icou.-lng owl hawked at and killed."
Letter from Mr. Keitt-Kauaaa AflVilra.
We take it for granted that every read
er of the Patriot feels a deep interest in the
transactions which are shaping the destiny
of Kansas. Upon the result of the contest
in progress there between the supporters of
Southern institutions and their oppoueuts,
we believe, depends in a great measure thjj
solution of the problem as to the continu
ance of slavery in Missouri, and the loss of
the weight of her influence and strength to
the South. If the Buchanan-Walker poli
cy is permitted to make Kansas an anti
Slave State, Missouri will, under the com
bined operation of emigration from the free
States, aud the discouragement of her own
people with harbors for runaway negroes
east, north, and west of them give way to
the advancing tide of emancipation which
has already made much progress within her
borders, and become a non-slaveholding
State. This is a consummation which eve
ry true Southc.n man should deprecate,
and, in every proper way exert his influ
ence to avert. We have endeavored to
arouse public sentiment iu Tennessee to the
iuiportanco of rebuking unequivoca.ly the
action of the Administration aud its agents
iu Kansas, who, ia the language of Ex Sen
ator Atchison, have done the cause of the
South there "more injury than JLiIe, Chase,
ur anytktr abdUiunist couli hurt dom;" and
we believe we have succeeded to a consid
erable extent. But we wih our fellow-citizens
who do not coincide with as in polit
ical faith, to investigate the subject, aud
U take such action & the iuterebts of the
1 South demand. With a view to enlighten
; them, we republish this morning from the
Charleston Stan ford a tpirited letter from
Mr. KiiiiT, one of the democratic represen
tittiues iu CougrtiW from the democratic
State of South Carolina. He speaks bold
ly aud indignantly, scornicg to disguise his
avutimeuts, or to deal in honied phravrs to-
wards those who occupy the crhosou cuaIi-
ions of Federal Authority. He will not
permit the South to be swindled out of her
rights, if he can help it, allait the juggler
assumes the'port and voice of the "Nation
Letter from Hen. I-. If. licit t.
To Hon. L. M. Keilt :
Dear Sir: At a meetio? of "State Rights Dem
ocrats," including a nuuibtr of jour personal
friends, the uulerigned were appointed a commit
tee to tender you an invitation to sojourn with os.
and partake of a Public Dinner, as a mark of the
hih appreciation we have of your ditinuuished
talents, high toned political character, aud manly
dt fence of Southern Rights.
We have the honor to be, with high considers
tion, Tour friends and fe.l!ow-citizen,
N. Phillips, J. Hamilton Uexcoan.
C. W. Millr. A. L. Etans.
E. B. W'hkrler. A. Turpi Harllee.
N. C. McDcrriE. Dcncan McIkttre.
W'. U. Crawford. Thomas E. Stakley.
Marion C. 11., S. C, Julv 23, 1857.
White Sulphur, Va.,
August 3, 1857.
Gentlemen: I have the honor to acknowledge
your note of the 23d ult., in which you tender me
a public dinner on behalf of the State Rights De
mocracy of Marion. 1 regret mv inability to ec
ci pt it, as I would most cheerfully counsel with
you, both a to the ciicumstnnccs which surround
the en use of the South, and the policy which she
fetoold adopt in the present exigency of aff drs.
i,vtnt in niy judgment, are hurmng to a crisn
in which the South will havi to et-ke her rights
and safety upon her own union, and vindicate ber
exis'ence by her own resources.
The day is past when treacherous concession,
and huckstering compromises can stay back fanaii-cii-m
; and I tiust that the day will-never come
h n ui meaning or insulting hosannahs to the
Union will be able to bind ber arm when made
bare to strike ber foe. Ttie rival forms of aocitty
at the North and at the South are about to f ce
each other, and ahivring cabinets, nor convulsive
Administrations, nor dying pirtiep, can avoid the
conflict or mitigxte the shock. A spurious and
lachrymose pi ilanthropy, synouymous with pau
perism and riot, is now lilting down upon the point
ed spears of South rn slavery, and either North
ern license, or Southern law mur-t triumph. Never
bi lore have they f.drly faced each other, but all ar
tificial obstacl- s lire now rapidly disappearing, aud
the contest is beginning in earnest. Hopeful and
patriotic men b li ve that this contest woulj be
mitigated into rivahy, and restrained within due
bounds by the principles of the Kansas-Xebrak
Bill. Under its sheltering provisions they believe
that the different forms of eoei ty, North and
South, could expand and develop side by siJe, and
that the ni c inery of government might hence
move on without tei n tr brok-n in pieces or jostled
from ita track. The Bill its If was founded upon
the fact that the forni of society and libor at the
Noith and utthe South, were different, and its pro
visions were intended to secure an honorable and
amicable rivahy between them. The federal gov
ernment, as the agent of both, was pledged to an
inhVxiblt! neutrality, while the champions of each
struggled to advance their respective causes. Thia
neutrality of the government, it was believed would
allow legitimate expansion and development to the
institutions of each section, and thereby arrest all
improper collisions. During Mr. Pierce's adminis
tration this neutrality was maintained by the Presi
dent, though perjured Governors, basely betraying
their trusts, violated it. They were removed, aud
it wis will known that the admiuisiraliou did not
sympathise with their treachery.
lias the present administration fairly carried out
the provisiot 8 of the Kausns-Nebraska bil. ? Have
thev si cured fiir 1 1 1 y between the North and the
South? The first act was the appointment 89 Gov
ernor of Knsap, of a man of broken for turn 8 and
sullied n'Miie ; a needy adventurer, who treaded up
on the sinc rity of the South, and stole into h.r
confidence, through deceitful profusions. What
was his first act? To d baucb Kansas from allegi
ance to the South, and deliver her into the hands
of freesoil fanatics. To say that the cause of the
South wxs lost iu Kansas, prior to the appointment
of Walkt r, is to p.dliat' fraud by falsehood. A plain
rtit- tcenl of facts will show the truth in this par
ticular. Upon the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska
Bill, an ff.irt was immeidately made by both
sections, the South to establish, the North to pro
I itdt, elaverv. This is-ue absorbed all other-1, and
constituted the gravamen of every contest in that
Territory. Companies were organized at the North,
and money freely contiihuted by Legislatures and
individuals, to colonize Kansas wiih freesoil incen-
durii 8. aud exo 1 slavery from its It tints. The
South was aroused by the fierce and plunging prop
agandism of the North, and her eons went to cham
pion her cause in the nw Territory ; and bermou
ev was inven to maintain them in tho struggle. At
the very beginning of its Territorial existence, K in
s is became the battle groumi, where the forms of
tiociety and labor. North and South, strove for the
miisiery. This was the oidy question agiMteu in
the Territory. Contest succeeded contest, the
South won each; triumph followed triumph, and
each was emblazoni d upon her banner. Three
times was Gen. Whitfield eltcted the Delegate from
the Teiritor' , and each time he was elected as the
pro-.-liverv representative. A large majority of
the members of the territorial L'gi.-l iture have al
ways been pro-slavery men, and th- constitution,
which is expected to close the I t rut rial career of
Kaunas, and inaugurate her as a Slate, is absolute
ly in the hands of the sime pirty. Putdic law
makes this convention the absolute architect ot the
con.-liiuiion of Kansas, aud usage in many cases,
liispunsts with the submission of the constitution to
Why weru companies organized and money lev
ied al the North but to make Kansas a free S'aU?
Why were efforts mide at the South to colonize
Kansas, and money given to ac-omplisu this, but
lo make her a slave Stal ? Lvery effort, every
struggle, eViry movement on either side, were
made to make Kansas a fre or slave Slate. The
Federal Government, as the agent of both parties.
was i ledged to absolute impartiality b tween the
contending parties. The Souih won on every pha-ie
of the irsue and every step of the fight; and now,
wheu the set ptre of control is in her vtry grasp, it
id suJoerlv aud rudely torn a ay Irom her. How
comes il that lids change has so 8U lU lilv bapp t
ed ? How comes it thai the c.ise of the South has
to suddenly gone down? JY'ijured governors have
brokeu faith to tlast her cause, aud yet the brave
Iv struggles and wins the victory against all odds.
1'rosiiluted patronage insinuates its dibauchtrv
and vet the nerves of the South are unslacked and
her energy unquelled. Year aft r yerlhe territo
ry is shaken anh revolt, issiaiued with blood, and
wrapped in dames, aud yet the cause ot the South
prospers, and l.er banner is Iriumphaut. The last
and closing struggle is made, and the victory ia
hers! wheu lo! its fruits turn to ashes in ber hands,
aud degpbir settles upon l.er cau-e. Why this eo
sudden change? Is it not the nefarious and fraud
ulent iuterveution of the Federal Government?
There were perjured governors in Kansas be lore
Waikr stain-d us soil wiih fraud and tyranny; but
their crimes were fruiilesi, because the Adminislra
tion was known not to syu-pthise with or coni.ive
at the fraud aud wrong. How happens it that
Walker's dirhonett intrigues too have not been boot
less also? Is it not because the Administration is
believed to sympathise with and abet the fraud aud
wrong? Is it not because he is believed 10 beelolh
ed wiih the sanction of the Federal Uovcrnm nt.
that he has succeeded In his tout and subtle oixchl
nations? If the cause of the South is lost iu Kn
sas, it Is lo-t turougn in-- nase Deirayai ol a perjur
ed miniou of federal appointment. If the cause of
the South be iodt in Kansas, it is lost because a fed
erl official, with the tarnished liusel of office arouud
him, has traveled through tha terriiorv as a va
grant orator, etrolling play, r, and political mounte
bank, corrupting ana debauching, trickiug aud bu
'yng. wherever fr. esod o' j cu could be accom
plished by thee base appliances.
The hs of Kansas lo the South ia a great loss.
Aud does it beiome the rniuioua of the pirly in
tjie losing section to (stigmatise thosk who have
shed their blood and given their mouey to averi
this calamity, cy saying that the etrugle was a
foolish one iu the beginning, or that the cause of the
South was long ago bepelea-? No tha sacrifices
w re patriotic, aud the Hurt made to save Kate. a
to the South were noble. Nor were th y booU;i,
until the Federal Government fraudulutly tuur
It red. Is il bouect, ia it manly, is it decent fur
the Administration to gather tha tpui'-a of the
fraud committed by its aim ion, and-the o ebifili
off the responsibility? To oo ao ia despicable
cowardice, and vuter meannsa. I wi lnoi cuiaa
the miniou aud bend the kuee to tha tuu r. I
will not have gauuilcU for the former and velvtt
for the latter.
With treachery and fraud tricking ua nut ot
Kansas, what ia our policy? I answer, that it U
the duty as well t tha policy of tb Stale to take
ber und by tha side ct Georgia and iiafsipp.
Thera patriotic Staiea have promptly rebuked tu
dishouMl iutrtgaca which bav aff cud us in
KaUk, aud have put forth a bub aiudicatiou ot
Southern rights. 11 ua o-cperaia with tbeua. It
lt Sou;h it ejected frout Kauaao, it ia dona to
couaohdata anj strengthen tha Frce-od Democ
racy of tba North. Th various frainenu aod
faciiot a of Democracy r 1 mora or leaa Fre
suit, ar each ringing iia "fofc-b.d" to prfut cot
hatuti, and ar all ready to be aolderrd totther
oaiu by Frcr-o 1 cement. To aceonipliau it it
foul L'uion, tha SoulU U lo be sacri&eaj in KaU
aaa. booU il whvthir tha South U aacrinced
through Free-oU Democracy or HUik Rpubi-ca-Utn
i bat which chU fly rteotimeniej tha N.'bra-ka
bill to tha Sotttb, waa iu cuaumitui ol tha V uiu
cr.nc party to a ciarr vindication ut bar riiU.
Thia hat beeu deteaW4 by the iuiriguea of ihu?a la
locr. air. Hucbaaa waa uuiuuiaied by &a
North and elected by the South, and any act of
perfidy on his part is aod will be doubly damned.
Democracy at ibe North ia hopelessly prostrated,
unless it can be revived by eonae Free soil applica
tion. In any issue between slavery and abolition
ism, the North will accept the latter, and as that
W the main issue before the pt-cpl-, the North can
not be relied upon. The only chauc that remain
ed, viz: that o allowing each Btction to legititnite
ly develop its i&stitutions through fair rivalry, baa
b-en destroyed by the fraudulent int. tvention of
the Federal Government. The contest is rapidly
coming, and the South must rely upon herself.
Though her efforts be stigmatized by federal mill
ion?, and the resolutions of sovereign St.tesdi-
ncuucing fraud and wrong, be pronounced "unfra
cioui'' by an executive of her own ere uion. I
he nvj-H achieve her safetv. thoueh her arm shi.,,1 i
tall heavilr upon a cabinet of mtit.sanit mr.l.i.
a Administration. Iu 1850 the Wbiz nartv of the
Souih, which had elected Gen. Tavlor. tram Died
him from power when his treachery wa nude
manifest; and will the Democratic nartv of the
South be less true to our rights and honor, or leps
naugnry ana indignant against fraud and wron.?
The Democratic party owes its ascendancy to the
South, and every act of treachery should be met
by consuming curves. No leader is anointed
agaiust the vengeance of an outraged people, aud
iiu umtim ia so nign that popular justice cannot
reach him. Tne South mu. t cauntaiu her rights,
though she turn a d.-af ear to the appealing shrieks
ot stnv. ring Cabinets, of hvstericr.1 Presidents.
nd dissolving parties. Her safety is iu her union,
and Georgia aud Mi-sissippi have gloriously led the
way. Let Souta Carolina wheel into line with
them, an 1 march with steady step along the fame
btight track of consti'utional integrity. Lt ber
be no laggard in that contest in which the rights
and honor of the South are to be vindi -tiled.
There should ba no diss nsion in the Southern
camp, and I trust there will be none, when the
hour aniv. s in which loyalty to party will be treas
on to th.: South.
I have the honor to be, gentlemen,
Your obedient servant,
Lawksmck M. Kkitt.
To Mrs?r3. Phillips, Miller, Wheeler, Evans, and
others, Marion C. U., S. C.
Late from .Mcaragua,
The Aspinwall correspondent of the N. Y. Ex
press, writing uuder date of August 3rd, gives the
following interesting hews from Nicaragua:
The steamer from Greytown arrived at Aepin
ail yesterday, with news of a highly interesting
nature. On the fitb of July the Senate of Nicara
gua (says our informant) asremtded, called together
by Jerez and Uartiutz, and an arrangement ac
ceptable to Costa Kica wa9 agreed upon, respecting
the ooundary q uestion and the transit route. We
are told, too, that a ratification of such arrange
ment by Cota Rica was made a short time after,
and that news of said ratification had reached
Grevtowuon the 25th.
Amoug recent manifestations of Gen. Canas was
the message to Jerez and Martinez that if any rev
olutionary or insurrectionary movements should
again iak$ place in Nicaragua before a settled gov
ernment could be established, he should take mea
sures to suppress said movements with all the
means at his command. Gen. C visited Greytown
on the 18ih of July, and was received with houor
by the Saratoga.
It is rumored that Mr. Carey Jonea mi3Hon to
Costa Rica was understood at Sou Jose to be of a
Iriendly character, and that if h waa successful
iu his mission the U. S men of war wou ld be no
tifi' d to iuterpose in case of any tppearance of in
vasion. We are informed that the Nicaragua Isthmus
grant h;ia beeu civen by Costa Kica and Nicaragua
to Messrs. W. R. C. Wtbster and J. C. Harri, of
whore visit to Coota Rica for the accomplishment of
this purpose we bare heretofore notified yoc. The
competing parties for the grant were: Ms.-r.
Vanderoilt, Webster," Harris and Canty; M. O.
Roberta and Horace F. Clark the P. M. S. Co. in
terest; and some English capitalists, represented by
the English Consul.
Among the passengers per steamer from Grey-
tewn were Me8r9. Webster, Hairi., and Canty, who
take pass-age this evening for New York in the
"C. ntral America." The Mr. Cnty in the father
ol tol. Canty ol the JNtcaraguan army, who now
commands at Orey town. Messrs. Webster aud Uar-
ris are both kuown to your readers by repute.
Capt, C. goes to Washington, accredited by tiie
Costa Kic.m Government as a sort of exchange am-ba-sador,
in friendly return for tha visit of Mr.
Car- y Jones.
Iu Nicaragua, political fffiirs are considered
quieted lor the present. With Messrs. Webster
and Canty, ron-ii!erabIy more than two hundred
hlli usters arrived at.Greytown from San Jo-e, in
the expedition (say these gentlemen) that the
hteamer lennes.see would have been there to con
vey them to the United States. Tbey were left at
Greytown, to rem. in in charge of CoL Canty until
a steamer eh ili be sent for them.
The sloop-of-war Saratoga, arrived at this port
from Greytown yesterday, and H. B. M.'a corvette
Tartar, leaves this evening for Grey to wo, with the
implied understanding that she t-Ocs to protect
English and American interests there, and to aid
in keeping th filiibusters in order, and furni-b
them with provisions if their prolonged etay should
Tne citizens of Greytown (we are told) have pro
jected a movement to solicit Costa Kica to take
posst a ion of Greytown, and il waa rumored that a
p inion of the population' of the department of Ri-
vas hid expressed a wish to be taken under the
prot.ciion ot CosU Rica, or received as part of
eaid Republic aunexed, as we would call it.
From the Boston Travel er of Auguit 12th.
The receipts of grain from the interior continue
very light, al all puints, and conclusively prove that
laxt year a crop is exhausted to a far greater extent
than usual. O i the great channels of transports
tion, the New York canals, the receipts at tide-wa
ter, from the opening of uaviaiiurt to the 1st f
August, were ouly 224.5-16 rbla. flour, 1.S89.872
hu-hels wheat, and 1 615,484 bushels corn, agaiust
416,206 bbls. flour, 3,2 6'Jl bushels wheat, ai.d
2,685,178 bushels corn, at the corresponding dale
I net year. Nearly .11 the m.nor lines show a simi
lar uiininution of 40 to 50 p r cent., and it shows
that the Urg shipments Kst year, the lite spring
and the great emigration moving West, have com
pU tely cleared out the last year's crops.
As we found it necessary to ciution readers list
Spring against the oi-nial BtoricS of ruined crops
which came to ns from almost every quarter, and
expressed a confidence in full crop, from the very
fact wlich led many to redid acarcity, namely,
the extreme lateuefs of the season so now we are
induce. i to utter a word of caution in regard to the
expectation of an overflowing supply of bread.stuCs
al lo prices. The tendency of the American pn-s
is to exaggeration, on every ruject, no matter
whether political, commercial, a itulihc, literary or
religious, and due albwance must always ba made
for the larire dralta which newspaper writers gen
erally make upon their imagination in filling out
their at at-menu. We have no doubt tha crop
very good, but probably iu the aggregate it will b
fouud not so lirge as Is generally expected. We
have always ibserved that a I irge crop of any arti
cle generally proves to smaller than at first antic
ipaied, and a araall crop larger iu the final out-turn
than is looked for ty people Eeoerallv.
While t'.e tlailing this year waa large, and in
some sections the crop may ba 60 per cent, greater
thau last year, yet iu oiher aectiona the crop i!l be
below an average, and much of the additional pluul
i X was iu spring wheat, whir-h usually turn out
not mora thaii half or two-third tha number of
buihels to the acre wnicn winter wheal will pro
duce. In addition lo thid, it nmai be Uken iuto ac
count that the clocks of old wheat and corn are re
duced toau exceedingly low figure, both in the iu
terior and on tha reaboard, and that tha growers
will undoubtedly retain a lrge portion of tha crop
in their barns, uuless ilia drawn cut by high pri
ce. V e have here, iberi, eletnenia aumcient to
j istily u in saying that the market ia lik ly to be
but mod rai. ly sapplied, and thai prices iu all pro
bability will be kept up to a coup ir. lively high
rate. Of any ar title winch ia not ot a perish jOIo
nature, and which t an be kept over one or to
eons by tha growers, it always requires two or three
good crops in succession to brio down Ilia market
t- a low acala ot prices.
In Southern Ohio aud Southern Il'it.oi, tba crops
will probably be much larger than ever bclore, but
in tba northern Sec lions of these Slates it id not
l.kely to exceed au average crop, even with the ad
dilional planting. Wisconsin aid yield a much lar
g r crop than last Tear, but cl where in th North
weal aud atao iu the Middle Sla'es, aud in Virginia,
ihrru wtS! not be much above an average product.
Tba supply on tha eaaboard Y.l be ample, but it
will not, we think, be so abundant this year as to
bring puma down much below tha pn-aenl stand
N w wheat cornea forward as yet very lowly, and
later than Ut year. Next month tha rtenpta wi.l
no doubt be quit Urge, and it ia quits !.k.!y pri,
re may ba lower then than the will be later iu to
autumn. Tha crop cf wheal iu tba Carohnaa, T o
cesaee, aud Kentucky U quita large, au-l New York
isdlera have been buying it lor the last fortnight al
biith prices, aa it cornea iuto uitktt aotna we a in
auvaoee ot that from other aeciiona.
The Cleveland, Ohio, Herald Oew wheat be
gi a lo arrive suora frrtly, tboug i not eoou-;i to
tuk eliof 10 V BtUOUuL A C! luJ 0eUr
b is betn offered 60,000 busbela while wbt, deliv
ered iu Cincinnati, ia Aujuat and Si pttmber, for a
d jiiar a b ih 1, wLich cScr be refused. The Cid
cijju J 'ft it eaiiuialew tae prod act of I.iiotfU, for
Ifcii, at X 5fOsOuO,Ov0 buabria Iti'iiin corn, S5.0U0,
ooouuaue.e wutti, aau fiU.iA'O.UiX) t-uaivli ou, rye
wd bu. k beat. LLouia b bocoase a great pro
Ubcitg kate, and iu popuUiion ia now bt.Lvid 19
CXCecd t-iat Ol ludiaua.
f3 Tba ppa atiiva ul iluaCAsita is bciicTJ lo
Royal Havana Lottery.
TEE following do tubers drew the principle pr zei In tha
drawing of J ly 28th, 1S57
rombera. Pris? I Numbers. Priaes.
11 6U ...
14 994 ... 6t,ot0
,TS 30,0 0
17 V7.) B.wOO
9,1105. ...... S 0i 0
The next drawing wilt take place on tht 6th of Bept.
iw-iic.il ee a veniremen t in anoiher coiamo
ugl9 ltdttriw. D.iN RODRTGPFZ.
ft ECU U HOY FOIl SALU.
AN". 1 I e.'ro Bo can be had far caih, by app'yini at
this office. augl9
th on'v mbataitial and hi civ manarred Sewine
eh!ne! made, and are rha cheapest and n wt o-ed
by fimilici and Manufacturers for th:e aod ibe following
1st, They mtke reams which will do', rip nor ravel, both
sides bring alike, as in hand -ewiDg; on leatl f.
ad, ibe sam? Machines tew with silk tirea'l ana com
mon spool cotton with equal facility, in every variety of
goods from the finest linen to the heaviest cluth or
8J, This is not a Two Needle nor Two Fpool Machine,
liich Mtchins makes a chia at tch, wh en ravels out as
easily a. a common knit stocking, besides mailing an Ujiy
cord on the back of the goods.
4th, lhee Mtchiaes are not at all nub'e to pet out or
oratr, being very simple and slrotg in their toast. uc-
S:h, Tbey sew faster, and do more work than any other
6th. The FtiUrh produced by this M eh tie is so strong and
beautiful that it is impossible to equal it by any other
macn ne or ay nand.
Tih, The proof of the above is, that there are over IIOVO or
our Machines in the Dni'ec B'aiei a one, not counting Eu
rope, here are over a.liO'l; and, there, as heie in practi. al
operttious giving unbounded satisfaction; something that
no oir.e aiachines ever do .
Branch UUice 46. Public Sauare. over H cks China Mali.
Nhville, Teniiaee. WM. A SlNtiEit.
aotia dim. gent.
HICKS' CHINA HALL,
46 Tcblic Squaek,
HAVINO admitted JOHN Q. HOUSTON to n in'ereft
in my basines. from 1st Julv. I take th s occasion to
offer my thinks for pa ronsge hcreti fore brKtowed, and to
to.icit a continuance of the same for the future. We pro
mise to ali who n ay lavor ui with a call, a full and well
aasorted stock of Queens are, China, and 1. of the
oet quality, and ot the latest and most approved t-bapea
and styles. Ireh from the best tDKl.Bh. Freuch and Amer
The stock now in store is very full, and being imprrted
mainiv nnuer the New Tariff Act. is cheaper, and will be
sold to caah and prompt d.alrra at lower triceJ than here
augl9lmd. A. H. IIICK3.
FOIl THE COIKTLXG R003I.
BLANK CHECKS ON ALL. TUK BANKS.
BLINK BILLS OF LADING.
BLANK NOTB AND BILL BOOKS.
COPYING PRESSES. LETTER B00K3.
ARNOLD'S FLUID, ALL blZS.
RD INK. 8TEEL PENS. GOLD PENS.
RED TAPS. BILL HEADS. P ST BOXES.
INKSTANDS; a great variety.
CHECK TINS. BRASSK8. STAMP-WETTERS.
PENCILS. RCBBta..ENVEL0PEd. PAPER, ac.
For sale by
au19. aao CHARLES W. SMITH.
Royal Havana Lottery.
T'HE next ordinary drawing of the Royal Havann
Lottery, conducted by the Spanish Government, un
der the supervision of the Captain General of Cuba, wi I
take place al Havana, on
Saturday, September 5tli, 1857.
s s 00,00 o-
Korteo Mumcro 08G Urdinario.
Cni)lt; lrize 100,000 Wolls.
4 Prises ot 2,00
6 " " 1,00
62 " " 60
143 " " 40
20 Approximations.... ,S
4 Approximation to the tlOO.OOO. of f Coo each: 4 of 400 1
50,000; 4 of 400 to 80.O00; 4 of 400 to '.0,000; 4 of 400 to (6,0
W hole Tickets SiiO ; Halves $W
Prices cashed at sight at 6 per cent discount.
Bills on the Nashville city Banks taken al par.
A drawing will be forward ad as soon as the result become
tn& Communications addressed to DON RODRIGT'E'
(care of City Pont, Charleston. Kn. Ca.,) nntil the 6th o
September, 1857, will be attended to. Aug. 19 td
ROOMS TO HKIYX.
TWO airy and comfortable rooms I - mediate! over M.
M. BenV orB -e, in Cooper's bulldii g, can be had by
applyi ng to Mr Brun, or to
augli-lw. W. P. COOPER, .
AT WB1TKV CRCkK fPRI.NO.
rT1HR next session will commence tie 81t of Au
Price of board, tuition, wahin;, fuel and lights S0, per
aeislon, ef twenty. one wetki.
August 17 lmwsiriw.
A BARGAIN TO BE HAD.
I AM offering for sale my place, situated in
A- r airene'n. arx.ui i it nil es Irom ftashvlliH. It ui.i
Contains r I ,V Acies of ground, and fronts on
ne unilatin pike. Mcrerrin st-and the Driver road.
The lu pioveiuenu are a neat frame CotUge, with Ibree
ruom, ki tchen, rmoke bouse, st tie, Ac. Il a so eoutains
a Urge number of fine f rett tieeii. I nil! red tt wbole
or in lots lo suit purchaser. If application Usoun u.a.le,
1 will ell at from S fo Mr per rett lotr than any it the
adjoiiiing landj are held at. For particulars aply to
WILLI A M i.OUtti N.
P. S. I would taks three or four li.eiy negroes in part
Py. a glS. Im.
WOOL AND ItYE.
I XT ANTE O 2S.P00 hohei of RVE, aod 60.000 pounds
v v clear wahed WOOL, for which we will will fay full
market pi ice in cssh.
July SU-ulm. NORVELL A CO.
TWO BOOMS FOR RENT.
'IHE two Booms over my oflce formerly occupied as the
X Chancery Clerk's omce, fur rciit b.Unrs of the yer.
july8). WM. L. bjY)j.
CATTLE STRAYED OR STOLENII
STRAYED or stolen from the premises of tha late Mat
thew Barrow, on tba Charlotte pike, KINK HEAD OF
BEEF CATTLE. Paid ca'ile, when thry left, had, as a
mark, a daub of tar on each rump. Three of thera left
some ten dys aso, and the balance on kunday lat.
toint of the above beef cattle were parebasei of Oro.
Harding, and tbe balance were louabt in Wllbon axd bed
ford counties. I will give the above reward for the delivery
of all of them to ua al Kashvil e, or per bead for any
portion of them.
JiilA3 tt. BOO L. C.COLEMAN.
SUKMZE A5D WINTZa TTJRSIP SEED.
JUHT received, from D. Landreth's Nursery, a supply of
rUimmer ai.d Winter Turnip Berd. For sale low by the
pound. LianclT.) B. 8. WELL Kit, Jr.
LINCOLN . HOUSE,
Tl'LLAIIOn A. TE!.rt
JO. B. SMITH, Proprietor.
HATINO Ukea rharge of tba above Hotel, t will eo
detvor to piee all whs m.y favor me with a e .il.
Of my frieads aud the cu i-di of Nabvili and Davidson
oolmv, I wooij sol cit pa ronsg. Hy table will at al'
timet be provided wi:h the best tha country aBords, and
very rare will be taken lo please all.
There i. a good Livery r ur le contlosous to thl- hou.e,
aod the Fsjertevilie, lu!hrry, and Lynchburg Msll and
P).ta.fi Coch lea ves this Hotel rvery Vendav, Wrdn a
dav and Frvdy for tha above plsren, at 1)4 o'clurk, P. M.,
and returning every lucscay, t'hursOay and t-alurday. at
II o'clock, A. M., traking connectlotis nh the aahvi.:e
a hiiu.noog, and McHmavih A lUucursicr ud
Tuiiahoma, Augast 18, 1S6T. tkx
FIVE Hcnired batheU fcar.ey by
aiya P. P PTCKrT.
ALL yooog men who are de.irous of csai.-atieg t Nic
nemt with Orn. Wm. Walker, em have an oppor
tunity ol rnro bog their names by eaiiior opos ef ef
IL orrntacd. II. C. MACLLOUU.
K. W. CLAitK.
VT" Mr. McLangM n est be louod al the UUy Gasetie
efet at soy ria, ji:.g tae ojr. Air. Llaxs eaa be mt
at tie Oki iul, avuli if.
rTH ea-partnrshit. bereiofore eaisirg terwers the
X. andertiovi, bn-ir the came OJ U of Heuia.BS,
Vanlrcr M Co.. U Uits d.y 4iJve.t by saeu si bmtccL
Ur. V. P. briars l l h Jr. !b s Irom the Arm, Lh. re
suaimcir pn.'t.,fc. Vstiler sod A. W. AlcCs 1. MM.alcg
J bttUties, ' aU-oria4 la ne the nm trf ue
laia 6rca la t.i .iiisiLja.
Aug. ll?5T. A. W. He-ALU
LTJilEES ! . LTJIIBER ! I
V"nt K'tr.fat4 hstinj roceotlv mrrciti a si gt iK
X sveensfhi bpvrabua, mu Mill, U b rs.
pare I Sa Kii a I oroxis Kr L-&br, ef l to.i every variety,
siiafcis Jov houawlbi ar, w.gua aad carviare auw.cva,
p eu.-i stock., St., sc. bav bt a Ufgs kudy of a.a u
berxl !acJ. b Uxit eoe iest li at heca i.iyly acy kio4
sua auauliiy ut iuu.fe ia or-J.ar mm la the cvaalry.
bcix.g iy thM sauca J4. nuck lrjot, U.
vu ua Csttiuiwtt iL.UJ.ad, u lacutwr c.t be eua
vtt ntiy hii)! t eey ceiU.biv musI, Uvters hcil sl
nf Mio , sbi itialf j-rwi j I uusimd.
r rATT t? T?i C T7rfT Print-
- -ir ur j. sua- - '
L m In nf a ennerior article of News and
Knot Ink rjin ftnrt m iminU t the Patriot Gftce, for sje
cheap for cash. apria SMITd, CAM1 CO.
SGDA FOUNTAIN, AT
AO rt .a..Aa t all VAtl far
the Summer, to supply the tUrty with delicious beverage.
ruiUlta Mil T.FR.
RAGS. I will pay Z cents
Cash for cood Cotton and Linen Kars.de
liveredatmy Rag Store on the North-east corner of the
Square. Woolen and Silk Eags are nut wanted.
flec3 W. 8. WHITtMAH.
TO PRINTERS. We have
a good Super Royal Press, nearly new and
n perf ;t order, which we will sell at a bargain.
deciy U . SMITH, CAMP a CU.
16 Deaderick Street,
The Proprietors cf this Establishment invite the i
attention of j
nirsixESs mie.x especially,
and of every person having printing to be done, to
me Mjptnor lacuu es nnoraeil by tbeir onice, which
I is well suiilied wi-.h Trt-Es n.l'PHrs ..! ..,!.- t X
; men of sk.ll and g-jod ta.-te. We are prepared to
. .... V
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
IN COLOHS OU BRONZES,
from a Hat Tip to the largest volume,
IN THE FINEST STYLE OF THE ART.
Particular attention paid to
R&LRQAD & STE&L1B0AT
as well as to the work of
Schools and Colleges.
In a word, we arc prepared to do any description of;
rriutuiii, m the best style, at the
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
SMITH, CAMP & Co.
No. 16 Ueaderlck-st., .aahville.
HAGAN & BR0.,
Book Sellers and Stationers,
No. 30 Market & IVo. G Union St.,
" l Ii A V S
M0DEEN AND MINOR DRAMA.
1000 Asssoited, Just received by
HAGAN st RRO.,
Marketand Union its,
CAPTAIN MAYNE REID'S
Scenes and Adventures in the West and
OR, A L0VrRP Al VKNTCRES IN LOUISIANA.
Illustrated with eight e'erant engraving.. Price $1 S3.
Another spirited and brilliant romance, quite equal In
stirricg inttreet, graph'e drrcriptions of natural scenery
and truthful, vivid portraiture! of character, to anything
the Ca' tain has jel written, and little more need be laid
in its favor.
TIIE WAR TRAIL;
Oa, THE HUNT OF THE WILD HOR3C
One Tolume, 12mo Fight Beautiful Illustrations, cloth
Price 1 25.
Capt. Mayne Reld was an officer daring the late war
with Mexico, and nhile In that country met with many
adventure., which form the ground work of this his last
and best effort. We car. truthfully say it Is moat interest
lng book of the day.
THE RIFLE RANGERS.
Beautifully Embellished with Eight fplen lid Illustrations
on Plate Paper. Price $1 85.
This work is remarkable for stirring anl will adven
tures, many of which the wri er peronally passed thro';
and rnnn ng throngh the who'e there l a vein of quiet
humor, which relievei the more f-a-ful parts ef the narra
tive. And hi fe-nale characters I oh, how lovely ! such as
could belong only to the sonny fouth.
THE S CA LFll UNTER S ;
Or, Adt rulurm Among- ike Trappers.
One Volume, 12mo., Eight Beautiful Illustrations, doth.
Price $1 23.
TIIE HUNTER'S FEAST;
Or, Conversation Around the Camp.
Beautifully Illustrated with Fight Engraving by N. Osa.
Price $1 25.
TIIE WHITE CHIEF:
A I.egrnd of .orth America).
One Volume, 12mo., f Ight Kl-gant Illustrations, elo b
Pru e 1 25.
For sale by togl3. HAOAN A BRO.
LA 1) Y GLENL YON :
Or, Tlte TrUls of fa llirU
(Price 0 cents.
auglS. HAOAN BRO.
MARRIED OR SINGLK T By MUs edgwlck.
THINK AND MINK ; Or, The Step Moth-r's Re ward.
WfcSTERN BOBDEtt LIFJ IS KANSAS AND.MI3
fcOCRf. THE KNIGHT OF THE GOLDEN MF.LICE.
HtaOta AND HUNTKRS OF TUB WE-IT.
OLD MOTT AND LITTLE AGS 3. By Mrs. Leslie.
PFACK ; Or, Tht Bml n Will.
WILD NORTHERN SCENES ; Or, Fporting Adventures.
DAIjT'3 NF.CKI ACK, AND WHIT CAME OF IT.
THE WON DEftFCL AND THE BAUTiFCL.
Til RILLINQ STORIES CF THE FOREST AND FRON
TIER. Jut received and for sale by
augU. ao CHA!. W. SMITH.
new iieLigious bocksT
THE HI5T0RT CF THE r RE.J6YTk'RIAN CHURCH I If
AMI RICA ; From its origin uoill the year 17C0. With
Bioeaararcsl. fasTCBis of Its Kaslt MimtTiis. By Rav.
Ricbssd Vis;ti W ;h a memoir of the author, by
Rev. C. Vis Bias- axiia, D. D.
ANNAI " OF THE AMERICAN PULPIT; Or, Commemora
tive Notices t Disticgnithed Americaa Clergymen of
various Dcnomina'.ions By William B. f raaoca, D. D.
PULPIT ELOQCFMCK OF TUB NINETENTH CENTO
RT; Containing Dno urtof Isntrr Iirist Hiiistus
la Ko'cpc and America, with hiircaaw, Liooaaraical.
iio DtcairriTS. By it a v. liisaT C FtuJU
For s'e by
JoliSl. ao CHARLES W. SMITH.
JJEW Booixa .
NOTI1INO TO W EAR. Uieh'y Illastrated.
ZAK'EE A Romance from B axkwood.
LEONORA li'OECO. By Q. P. R. James.
Ri'MANV RVE. G.rge Porrow.
THE RAMiE?. Br CapU MjyneReld.
TH lE FKCRE". Py W ilkie CuUiaa.
TUB ftOTt.-Ol. By tht author of J.ne tyre.
THE WAR TRAIL C.-t. Vlayre Reid.
THE MICHAMC' SIOE. By W. O. Camb, kdge.
PAR.UK f R t M , for home raasement.
AMEK1CA AND IUKOPF. l:y A. 0. leUuroai.
Just received and saW by
CHARLF3 W. PMITH,
July Jl. a CoiUge streeU
0 NEGROES FOR SALE.
THE sux! ef them jouog and hkely. at
U. U. liAWFS A CO.8
aog t A, as Cvlar strtct.
I BATE thisd.v diM!e4 of any entire la!t la tha
ttir. f iotiiwe, l-sorre a toto Ja. a. Fuhr
sxul Ja tt Wbchr-, m,n con'iaae ti as heretofore, ao4
lor vssa t earacstiy suiicii a Ubcrai .hare f pbbu pav.
Ii tL E. A. itoass.
FISHER, T7HELE3S CO.,
(StCCE--?0Ea TO JOdNjiON, UOESK a CO.)
COTTON. T t.ca, Eturare. G.a.rU CwiainHia n4
V Praiwe Jicrciian;, ewbev I rva J aai larst kiku,
Naahv.ie, Teu wul dul pnGuHil allcct.ijO W s4
tttaiacM ItUaitcJ la tlm. J: li.
UT E w !i be eon, lac i! v a the ki kt fo Wheal, fcr
Uj. a W uira ihch -'. a.artt pri':.
J nji 4tta, w utiAii A CO,
; CYCLOPAEDIA OF WIT AND hUMOR. .
JCST EEADY VOL. I.
Cyclopaedia of Wit and Ilumcr,
Of America, Scotland, and England.
BT WILLIAM E. BCRT0N, Commedian.
For tale by aog7. W. T. BERRT A CO.
iew Illustrated Guide-Bools..tliro''
tlie United States.
W. T. BERRY & CO,,
LTA YE JUST RECEIVED"
Appleton's Illustrated Hand Eook
A y CLL iHD REIIABU
G VIDE B Y RA IL tt'A Y, STEA MB OA T A ND
To the Cities, Towns, Wa'erflls. Mrantfn, Rivers, Lakes,
Hunting and Fishing Grounds, Wateifng Piore,8um
rcer Resorts, and all scenes and objreta of
Irrportance and interest In the
UNITED BTA1E3 AND THE BRITISH PROTINCES.
T. ADDISON RICHARD?, N. kX
With rareful Mf of a 1 parts cf ibe Country, an P.'etnrea
of Famous Place and Fcecci, from engirt) ira
Ings by the author and o'.her artNts.
a:a.TKu oa wood bt wbitxv and jocici.va
W. T. BKRRT k CO., hsve, al o, Ju t received
SCHOOL DATS AT RCGUY. Bv an Old Boy.
PROSB WRI1EK8 OF GERMANY. 1 vol. Svo.
BACON'S EfATS; with Whutelj's rnotst ons.
RECOLLECTIONS OF LOUD BYRON. By Le:h Hcnt,
2 tolf. Svo.
WOPK3 OF EDGAR A. PO. 4 vol.
LIFE OF CHARLOTTE BRONTE. Bv Em. OasVeD.
CR0LVTS MFE OF GEOKOS THE FOl'RTII.
L0CI.A VAN PLET1ENUACS. The Journal of a Young
I ad v. 1 vol.
TOOK EM tIVEft?I0N3 OF PCRLET. A new Englhh
edition. 1 vrl.
COBIUTT'S (WILLIAM) POLITICAL WRITINGS. 8
PORTRAITS Of TnE GAME AND WILD AyiMAI.8
Cf FOUTHVRN AFRICA. Delineated from life in
their native haunts. 1 v.,1. folio.
Kxtraordinary Work of Art.
W. T. BERRY & CO.
IIA VE JUST RECEIVED
The Legend of the Wandering Jcr,
IILUSTRATED BT fSTAVE DORE.
Poem and Pro! gue and rpilogue, bv Pierre Dupont.
Bibliographical Noles, by Pavil Licrolx, (Blogra-hical
Jacob,) witb The rompiali.t, an1 Ba-anger's Pallad, set to
music by Frne-t Dore, Translated, with c rit cal remarks by
Georpe W. Thornbnry, author of "Art and Nature at Home
and Abroad." 1 elegant vol nine, folio, half morocco.
"The astonishing series of illustrations by Do re to tha
old lerend of the Wandering Jew, have attracted the no.
tlce cf connoisseurs of all countriis; they show a h:g er
range of talent than aoy similar series of modern times."
W. T. BERRY A CO. have alio on sale tha following
valuable Kng ish Illustrated Work, vis :
1. KNIGHT'S PICTORIAL HALF-HOURS; Or, Mifccella.
nies of Art, with Illustrative Descriptions. Four vols.
In two small 4to cloth.
TIIE PICTORIAL GALLKRT OF AR19. Two vols..
THE LAND WE LIVE IN. A rfctorial and Librar
Sketch-Book of the British Empire, t vols.
ENCYCLOPEDIA OF THE FINE ARTS. Architecture,
Sculpture, Paintings, Poetry, Me-ic.Ac. Iliuatrated by
numerous Engravings. lvol.,4to.
5. THE MCSEUM OF CUBICAL A NT1 fUI T f ES. A
Series of Papert on Ancient Art. I vol, royal, vo.
I. HISTORY AND AN'JQUITHS OF TUB ABBEY
CHURCH OF PT. PKTER ; WEfcT M1NTEK. In
cluding Noles and Biographical Uemoirsof the Abbotts
of that Foundation. Illustrated bj Job Preston
Neale. 2 vol'., 4to.
f. WALKER'S ANALYSIS OF PEAUTV IN WOMAN, and
Critical V lew cf Hypotheses respecting Beauty. New
edition. 22 Drawings from Life. I vol., Svo.
8. WALKER'S MANLY EXEttCl?Kjl. containing Fkaling,
Shooting, failing. Running, Swimmir'g, Ac. New edi
tion. 44 Steel PI itet, aad nuxerous Wow) Cau. 1
Southern Commercial College
Ifo. 49 1-2 Cherry Street,
. Y'niS Pchonl Is !n peipetual re-sion henc. atadents o
1 other srhools mhn de Ire to qualify themittves for the
Counting room, can do o during their vacatlsn.
Our Koom ha been ri cently fitted np, and for comfort,
convenience and elegance, we knv thai il ia not surpassed
by any other in the I oiied S'ares.
1 1? X .11 IX S II I 1 .
Oar Writing Department Is under the supervision of one
who acknowledges no superior In teacMog tht branch.
We miht refer 'o a long li-t of ill u trioua name. namea
of men h never bea'ovrd a moment' time to reflection
upon a system of wiitlag but we think that the citisena
cf Naahil!e are thinning lo appreciate this kind of trans
parent humbugrrrv, besides, w. prefer giving our patrons
more substantial security, and we nr.w promote to refund
ail money paid to u on account of tuition in writing, pro
vidrd rur.tuitrnta do not make as great improvements aa
thoe of any other ch ol In th a cuiilry.
A Select Claas of Ladies will be taught from four to six
o'clock, P. M.
Terms for a Commercial Course,. ........ 1 10.
For Twenty 1-ea-on. in Writing 5.
For Leanoni in Writing without limit, 10.
LEA & PEIHHNS'
TO BE THE
ONLY GOOD SAUCE
aao ArrucABLs to
of a Letter from a
' Medical Gentleman,
TO HIS BROTHER,
WoKCBKTfB, MlV, 1S31:
"Tell LEA At Vf.R-
KINS that their &AI CM
. ItiKhlv e.teenied in In.
iia, and is, in my opin
m, the moil alatalile,
i. well aa the rnnnj
vhnlriiome !auce that ia
The only Me. In) awarded by the Jury of the New York E
dilution for Forriirn Hauren, waa obtained by LEA A PKK
KINS, for their WOKCI.-TI IU1IIRK fAUCE the woild-wlde
fame of which having led to outneruti imi atiou., purchaert
are earnestly ropieoted to see that the names of "LEA Al
PI RUINS" are iin rewed upon the ISottle and Stopper, and
printed UfMin the llrU.
bole buleaale Agents for the United Mates,
JOHN DUNCAN SONS,
403, llroadwa i. V.
A stock alwavs in store. Also, orders received for direa
shipment from England. May 6, '67 lyjee p.
tLAIBOItA E'S MACHINE WOIIKS,
'PHE attention of Ra Iroai Companies, FarroeM, Mano
L factorrr-, ard all per.ona d-.-rou. of purrhaaing at
home good machinery, auch aa STFAM ENGINES, CAST
INGS of evert deMriitioo, KKINrt. CR-WIIKL8 of
thn mo t Improved patterns, A W Vll.W, PU.MI'S, Ac. Ac,
ia re-pect'u'lv eallrd 'o this new Eatablinhmer.t no grow
In up rapMlv on it e prenl-ea of te !: Naahvtile Mann
fc urir.g Conpany. We intend to cirry on rhe busine.a
fu'iv as eaten ive a before, and h II soon be read lo take
orders for M ch nrj- an1 Calitg. W'e have already
romratnods irrt' om In our blsem Ith shop and holier
yard, and aha I give immediate tatuCctiun to old and new
W are experleered Mechanics each of os personal.y
attem'lui to his o a r'eiurtcoeo sn.l thus we shall be
able to turn out fo erior wcr at k,wrr rates than hereto
fore done ia this cily. We ahili warrant even piece ot
work don al this Fst.Mi.hmrnt, and give itoh pt and
personal atUclion to every order left at our onVe; thu. w
hotw to eive seDeral aatl arlion, and be patoolt by at
friends of borne a aoo'ac ore. M.J A' Kt-R a i'O.,
Claiboroe .Machine Wora., Nahvi:ie, Teoo
Jum!7 tf Lt Nashville Mauf. Co.
liStD.aoisn run. ) ciKiT. sv.c-ata a. aoaoAi.
FALL IM P O R T A TI G N S !
DIOKGAi & COaa
la mart 4 aio notsasL aasLaaa ia
Staple and Fancy Dry (lood.
SO. 49, PUBLIC SQUARE. NASHVILLE.
7I fcave the i kaare of Ufovmiug ewr oooaira an
V tbetradegvnrr.lv that we are now da ly rec-ivina
aa4 oenio war -J which wUi ba ready tot
ss'iitMiioB by th vo.h ir. .
We l v.t the atiei -oa of the trade ! the eaaminatloa
of tru stock -as eeh-ei t"at lth oar Umg .i,itBoee,
and the Uciiuw. w. .cjov. we have aucd.4 is , a
at so acr n.ol . f c i. wnwaeauoot UA P'--"
regard. atyiM t f . all vM may f.ver a. wiia
tai.tuj manuiaia f iu
Aug. U. Ulu.
pniLLirs & msim
TOEEICN A5D DOMESTIC
9ftU1 BlCirSlTILT AT
.las. t 4c 3 llauK M., btlaw Market
Betweea Fecund aad Ttir J fi.
- -' " r .
XHATK -tveiveA the most supeclor Cow PeDs crei
(.-: rtd tr ia ti. a a.alaii. Va'l ("', before aj
ar svU. tiJ-'iA,J S. S. tUU fir.