OCR Interpretation

Daily Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1857-1858, November 17, 1857, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96091000/1857-11-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.CjITasjjbiHf )afrat.
S1HTH, CAMP & CO., Proprietors.
W HT. 8 KITH and ISA P. JOXZS, Editors.
Offlee) Io. 16, t i t t t Deaaerick Street.
I . . - ----- -
Utab--Tlie ITIorniona.
The telegraph announced a few days ajro,
fie reginning of Fetioos troubles with the
Mormons, in the destruction by them, of gov
eminent trains on the way to U ah. The St.
Loais I2epvtlliean,ot the 11th, has the follow
ing interesting article on the snl ject :
Dipt ly Important fnt lligence hn jut been re
CPived at Fort Leaven worth, by express from Fort
Lrmie, with advices of October 22d Lieut Col.
Cooke's command of 2d Dragoons were four mile
tHs fide, and had encountered a enow storm fire
days previously. Col. Albert S. Johnaton wan lust
heard from two hundred and thirty mile beyond
Fort Lramie, atidenow wag eeven ir.ctiefl deep one
hundp d mii-a this side of where the express 1 Tt
Mm. Owing to the slim supply of enrn, and entire
absence of trasp, the teams of the entire command
and the horse.) cf the 2d Dragoons w-re failing
News had reached Liramie that the Mormons
had burnt three government traina (eventv-five
wagons) near Green river, riiD' ty mh lehind Col.
Alexander's command, (10 h Infantry) which ron
etituted the van guard of the army. It was ru
mored that the 10th and 5th Infantry and the But
teries of Artill-ry would go over and tnke possee
eion of a Mormon village on Bear rivf r, for winter
quarters. It is sai l ihat the Dragoons bad a month's
supply of corn, at half allowance, and not a parti
cle of t rass. With snow on the ground at that, it
86' run like maln'S9 for them to proceed beyond
Larami. Cf rtaiuly such a step could only be justl
fiei in view of the prospect of actual hostilities
h winter, of which no one at this distance can
There wag probably never before, any portion of
our army eul.ji ci to such privations and to whom
the future pra- ct such a gloomy pieture an is the
case at present with the "Army for Utah." And
it can be said without disparagement to others,
that no portion of our army could have been better
selected to battle with the hardnl ips of a cam
paign, which more than all oth- rs proves the sol
dier, than the '-Army for Utih.n The Command r.
Col. Albert 8. Johnson, of the 21 Cavalry, stands
among the first in ability in the army, with the in
defatigable Maj Fitzjohn Porter at I is elbow. Un
der bis command, an J emulating him iu the patriotic
real of wairior?, are the respective commanders of
the 10th Infantry, Col. Alexander, and the 6th In
fantry, Lieut. Col. Waite, while the trying duty
the almost hopeless task of conducting the "rear
guard" (the six companies of 21 Dragoons) through
a snowy path to its distant goal, n-sts with Lieut.
Col. Cooke. No one familiar with the operations
of our army for the last twenty-years, will fear that
any of these officers will prove n errant to the im
porta nt trusts cobfided to them. We may rest as
sured that, if upon Col. Johnt-toti'n arrival on the
Terge of th Salt Like Valley, circumstances urge
the propriety of immediate action, cflvnaively, to
wards the Mormon", it vill be done with a bold and
decisive ban Certainly no act is better calcula
ted to hasten the inevitable doom of Mormonism.
than this attempt, on their part, to destror the army
eur plies. Nothing should shield them from th I
juok rririuuuon 01 an outraged government.
We doubt if Col. Johnston will be able, when
his whole force is concentrated, to muster over one
thoupaud men for duty. Such an army so far from
the base-line, is too email to cope long with vigor
ous reaidUiice.
Itlurderoim Affray in Trxaii
A letter from lluutsville, TVxas, to tho Galveston
Civilian giv s the fallowing account of a murder
ous affray in Uuntsville on the afternoon of the
26th ult:
The parties immediately concerned were two
young men, brothers, by the name of Cox, and
their step-father, Mr Wm. Leach. It appears that
a family quarrel had been brewing for Fome years;
and that Mr. Leach, preparatory to a contemplated
divorce from bis wife, the mother of the young
Cox. 8, had left home and tiken op his abode near
Iluntaville. On the day above mentioned, how
ever, as Mr. Leach was sitting on a goods box, at
the corner of Mr. Smith's store, the two brothers
approached him; when within striking distance the
cider cf the twain, Taylor Cox, as-aulted Leach
with hu cane. Leach and the younger Cox, Isaae,
then drew thi ir "r volvers" and tho firing com
menced almost simultaneously, young Cox, howev
er, according t the testimony of the by-standera,
firing a little in advance of Leacb. Some say that
"eix," others that "seven" shots were exchanged,
five of whicb were from Lach's pistol, only the ,
two last of whicb took fleet ; the first in the fore-
head of Isaac at the distance of thirty four yards,
killing him instantly, the other in the lower part of
the back of Taylor Cox, most seriously endanger
ing his life.
Leach received only a flesh wound in the muscle
of tiis left arm, from the revolver of Isaac Cox, a'
it appears that his brother Taylor bad no weapon,
save the cane with which he first struck Leach.
This sad occurrence has cast a gloom over the en
tire community. The Dietrict Court ia now in ses
sion, and it ia thought that Leacb will demand a
The Hog- market.
Thoogh the weather is favorable, and slaughter
ing has commenced, about 6,000 head having been
killed Monday and yesterday, the market for bogs
dontinuea very doll, and little or no disposition
manifested to operate. About 1,600 besd were
bought Monday at (5 25 to fill contracts made in
September at f 6 00, but we cannot hear of any
sales to packer. Some of them are willing to pay
f 5 00, though itia quite probable if owner show d
a disposition to sell freely at this rate, buy- ra
would be disposed to hold back. So much uncer
tainty xiM8 in tbe minds of operators, regarding
tho future of the mark' t, that the most shrewd feel
at a loss bow to act, or by what means to arrive at
a conclusion regarding what is really a safe price.
It is now clear that pork packing will be coucen
trattd at this place Ibis season to a greater extent
than in any fornur year, and our advices from Illi
nois inform us that pr ptrations are making to scud
bogs to this market by railway to a great extent
The whole number which h a arrived during the
week dots not exceed 5,000 bead. Cin. Price
Flora, ncft'limaey lVoodinau.
If there could be found in American society,
a person closely resembling M'ms Flora Mo
riimsey, and if her character and career could
be watched closely and critically, she would
flonbtless develope into very uiuch such a
person as Mrs. Caroline Woodman. Dress and
men's admiration were the two greatest ob
jects of her lif. In the pursuit of them she
sacrificed every thing, and the wreck of Ler
honor and her health should be a leeson to
any weak-minded woman who may have be
gun life with idea similar to her. There
could be no more solemn lesson administered
to young girls than that contained in the
deplorable Darrative she gives in the affidavit
lately made public. Such abject degradation,
such humiliating blavery to the destroyer of
her honor and happiness, were probably never
confessed by any other woman in the world.
The little traits of this lady'a character are
gradually oomingto the light since she has be
come the hero of a shameful drama. Many
tersons recognize in Iter a lady who hs been
nown at the hishiouable watering places for
the immensity of her wardrobe. One describes
her as 44 the lndy with soventy-rive drees."
Another speaK of her as having "thirty
trunks and a new dinner dress for every day
of the etaaon." Passengers who came over in
the steamer Arago iu September, 1S55, discov
er that the heroine of San ford Hall and the
2w York Hotel was a fallow-passenger, and
they remember the tall, slender figure, the
fretful, discontented countenance, the rather
familiar manner, the Idle conversation and
the snubbing remarks to her husband, that at
tracted more notioe than admiration. Some
of them remember bow she talked of her
score of hnge Paria travelling chests, her four
teen Paris bonnets, and the multiplicity of
article proper for a lady with Nothing to
Wear," which had to paaa the ordeal of the
New York Custom Uoue officers.
We rejoice to be able to eay, iu spite of the
remarks of a very vulgar auunymou uglhh
lady correspondent, who lias been ofortunaie
as never to get into the society of respectable
American ladies, that Mtf. Woodman I tbe
only American woman we know of who ful
ly represents the character, or the want of
character, of Uiss Flora McFJimary. Let her
young country wumeti who love nnery tale
warning by htr fate. 1'hiU. RulUtin.
Mr. Henry String, cf South Carolina, ad
vertised Uai uioulti that a gay young fellow bad
run off with h;s two daughters. ThU U the moat
repreb-uci'jld hitiiuce of two itringt to one bow
we ertr but J if.
Operations of th Tennessee Pculten
Mary. '
We have received the Report of the
Agent of the Penitentiary from which we
condense the following facts. They show
the institution in a flourishing condition.
The aggregate business of the Penitentiary
for the past two years, ending on the 30th
September, 1857, foots up the sera of $218,
879.86. "Work done on the State Capitol
by the convicts amounts, during the two
years, to $51,970. The cash transactions
including the amount received from the
Commissioners of the State Capitol and
appropriations by the Legislature, sum up
$134,059.92 $91,096.56 of which was re
ceived from current gales and collections
from;the 30th Sept. 1855, to same data 1857.
The whole amount of manufactures, sold for
cash, on credit, and for the Prison itself is
$184,026.95. The present indebtedness of
the Penitentiary i $15,385.54 its availa
ble assets $50,849.73 showing a net bal
ance in its favor of $35,464.19 which may
be set down as the net profits of the insti
tution for two years. . There is a further
balance due the Prison on the old books,
bad and suspended debts, which it is im
probable will ever be collected. This
shows the financial concerns of the Peniten
tiary to be in a healthy condition. And
the Agent predicts that the profits will
hereafter be increased. The number of
convicts in confinement at the date of the
last report was 240 admitted since 197
discharged by expiration of sentence, par
don and death 150, escaped I leaving still
in confinement on the 30th Sept. last 2S6.
Gov. Johnson pardoned 21; the President
3 and 16 died.
Of those now in prison Davidson county
has a representation of 31, Shelby 50,
Stewart 10, and the remaining counties
each a smaller nnmber. Of the occupa
tions before conviction there were 10 farm
ers 81 laborers 105 no occupation 14
blacksmiths 15 shoe-makers, and 12 car
penters of other trades 5 and under.
There were 13 sentenced for murder in the
first degree 39 for murder in the second
degree 5 for manslaughter 13 for assault
with intent to kill 16 for horse stealing
6 for negro stealing 8 for arson 5 for
passing counterfeit money 5 for rape
9 for false pretences 5 for malicious
shooting 125 for grand and petit lar
ceny and less numbers for other crimes
The ages of the convicts range from
15 to 70 years the largest proportion
being from 20 to 30. There were mar
ried and widowed 162 nevermarried 124.
There are who can neither read nor write
56 who can read 78 with common school
education 148 classical education 4.
There ore who were temperate 33 mode
rate drinkers 128 intemperate 125 hav
ing intemperate parents 91.
The Chaplain, in his report says that,
" the history of Penitentiaries forbids us to
hope that they will ever become schools of
reform for the unfortunate, the ignorant
and the vicions ; their tendency being rath
er to render vice inveterate and crime con
tagious, by associating the depraved to
gether in masses the combustible elements
thus becoming more explosive by contact
and compression." But he tells us that of
the whole number now in prison, 39 pro
fess to be sincerely religious, 31 of Hint,
number having made that profession siuce
their imprisonment. He also says that
most of the convicts are in the habit of
paying earnest and serious attention to the
ordinances and services of the Lord's
The Agent states that the grounds kc.
of the Prison are too limited for comfort
and convenience; and that uuder the ex
tension of the city it is brooming a nuisance
to the residents and property holders of
the vicinage, and strongly recommends the
purchase of a new site and the erection of
new buildings, somewhere on the Cumber
land river, three or four miles above the
city. lie states that the present establish
ment can be sold out for nearly enough to
cover the expenses of removal, and thinks
it would subserve the interests of all con
cerned to change the location. The phy
sician, Dr. Robertson, urges this or some
other measure, as a sanitary one.
ESy-The Hon. A. O. Brow.v has been
re-elected Senator from Mississippi. This
is an endorsement by the Legislature of
Mississippi of his views touching alien suf
frage, for the expression of which in the
Senate he was denounced by a portion of
his party.
At the municipal election of Shelhy
ville, on the 31st ult., Wm. Galbreath was
elected Mayor ; Jaiues C. Martin, Constable,
and John W. Thompson, Recorder.
Specie Cnrrearf and state Debt.
Tbe following paragraph, set a3ott by the
Washington Union, is now ruakiog the rounds of
the paper :
We have abrilliintexmple of prosperity repor
ted in Arkansas. The Little Rock Democrat uh
that the treasury of Arkansas ia ovi rfloine with
golJ and silver. Ths various funds are enuim rat
ei that hv their nun tr-ls of thonmn 's ol ih
hirJ. The trea-ury has no bunk note; nothing
but fpcle in Arkunsa; except a wull oil bank
del t, does not owe one cent, and ha in her strong
hox mora koI i aod silver than will keep thp pov
eriuueut for two yeara without any further Uxa
tion. There are no banks ia Arkansas, and the
taxes arc paid in gold and silver, and the Slate
pays out nothing but that kiud of currency.
Thi is the merest moonshine. Ths truth U, at
the Dkimore American vt ry juctly sats, that Ar
kansas owed a fj.iJeJ debt of thre and a ha!f luil
liona of dollars seventeen years ago, oa which no
interest bat beo pdJ. A portion of the Smith'
so&iaa fuud and a portion of the Indian Annuity
fund were luvrs'.aJ io Arkauaas Slits bondt.whicb
thus fr have proved a tottt dm. A to th bank
and bauk capita! ia tbe D.-tnicrtio Slle of Arkan
sas, Miiisippl. and Florida, thrre are nous now;
nor will there be until a belter tone uf commer
cial inorU prevails than for soma yeixi pasL Tbe
Arkansas d.-bt, with its accumulated inierert, ia
fully uiua uiiHiobS of dollars. UUiippi steadily
repudiates iu Suta debt, enJ Florida repuJutc a
debt Incurred by it as a Territory.
Mr a. WooUuiaa,
Niw Oaiaaas, Nov. IS. Tr husband of Mi.
Wouduiau, iho hrroius of the New York hotel af
fair, baa sued tor a di voice.
fJfTbe lUle'.sh Uei-tee, arke wu!ede'ing the
receipt of a hotUe fcl Lrud; forty tight yrs oll,
says: Tldi brandy is ao o!d that we Vtry tuuih
fcr it cannot lif Biuch longer."
From the Baltimore Patriot.
Deatb of the Artist West, the American
Painter of Lord Byron
Mr. Wm. E. West rfied in Nashville, Tenn., o'
the 2d inst 'Mr. West -ijove1 a wide repaUtion.
Moat of his artist life was spent in Europe, where
he stood at the head cf his prof. sion. He painted
a portrait ol Lord Byron from life, whici is nniver
sully conceded to bp the b-st one in existence, and
which the artist sold for $2,000. He was engage (
np to within thr-e days of hi? deUh, ia pautin .,
portraifs of some of the citizn of Nashville, an
had under way two or three historical pics.
Henry T. Tuckerman in his " Artist Lif-, n
f ktch" of Amrrn Pinter." published Hy th -Appleton
civfn the following interesting remiui:
cenees of Mr. West:
"It w hirtiFtom, wl ile encased upon thep"'
t'ait of Lord Bvron, to leave- Leghorn dailv. eoo
affr mill dav for the port's villa at Montenero, an
applv himself to the oicture for to or three hour .
On one oreision while thni occupied, the servar
announc-id Phellv. who was immedisitelv invited t
enter. At that time he ws almost unknown t
'ame, and the piinter observed Mm in a perfectly
unexicjf rated mood. We therefore listened with
vidity to hi Gr irn-re's'ons. The nay was sul
try,' and bihtllev was clad in a looje drees of ein?
ham, verv sirrpl and appropriate. Ilia op"ii col-
hr, beardless f ceand Inn? hair, as well a hitlin
and plight figure, pave him the nppesrance r f a
Ktrippli"?. He Advanced crac fully, raised the
hand of Madame Guicioli, after the custom of 'he
conntrv. to his lip, and aesumina an easy postnre,
in-mediately enters d into a livelv conversation with
he pirtv. 'Never, sid the artit, 'have I seen a
fic eo expre'tiiire of ineff.ble goo lnegs.' Its an
E' lic beoijrnitT and intelligence were only eh -do'
ed by a certain fadneps, as of one upon whom lif
P'i ssed keetdv. at tou':' inir varianc wirh tb vouth
im'icsted by his cntitour and moveme"t. Enthu
siasm, hoevrr. soon wondir'ullv kindl-'d hiscoun
t nance and quickened hwepeech, as he deciihed,
in the most tivid and elowinz terms, a cave that
he had discovered wt ile coasting alorg the Medi
t'rr-inean the day previous. The description wis
"o eloquent 'lt 1 U auditors ooul I not but share
th d-hiiht of fihi U v, as h- dwelt upon the azure
liuht, the niyeteiious etitranc-, the et ilactites and
transparent w a-r, ami 1 which his boat bd sudden
ly elid-d as if by maL'ic Those acqu .inied with
Mi poetry will r- cognize a favorite subject in thin
eiv"rn t'llk.
What struck Mr. West most forcib y in Shelley':
conversation, was its complete self-forae'fulness.
His consciousness was lost in his theme. In this
reppect he pres nted an entire contrs-t to Byron.
Th. y wer suddenly intcrrnot-d by a wild cry from
the a''joinirir hall. The illustrious sitter hastened
towrds th door at the same moment with Sheliev,
the couitessi pal - and t'-rrified, vainlv entreating
and holding him back. It will be reeuerabered that
Bvron ws- at this period regarded with su-pieion
by the Tuscan Government, and his residence had
been thre.tened with violence by soni-of the lo
cal authorities to whom he had given ofTVnce. Un-d-
r an idea that the disturb ince crew out of thes
rirctirnstances, th whole party enter-d the saloon.
The instant they appeared, a man rushed past, fol
lowed by another with an uplifted dag ( r; the
wmpon graz-'d Byron's cheek, aud at thesL'ht of
blood, his companion, still more alirmed, strove
to d'HS him toward the great staircase. BV.fore
reaching it. Count Gamha, who had heard the tu
mult in his chamber, was seen running down with
half a Hcoreof pistols, which be rii-tributed among
the party. They all ascended and locked th -m-selyes
in a room over the front entrance of the
villa, where a council of war was held Mean
time the house had resumed its wonted Millne s,
and Bvron expressed his determination to explore
the premises. The countess protested with teaia
against the design, and Mr. West wl o as an Am
t rican had nothing to fear from tUe police, and had
lived too s-eluded to be an obj ct of animosity
in order to calm the lady's fears and en-iblo his
friends to solve the mystery, volunteered to reron
noiter. Accordingly, he left the excited group
and defended to the primo piano. It appeared
entirely deserted. He looked into various rooms,
and threaded several corridor, but the echoes of a
c'o-ing door or I is own footsteps alone gave ei -us
of life.. At length he ventured to remove the fas
tenings of the ponderous door, which at the first
alarm had been carefully barricaded. In the mi 1-t
of the weed grown area was kneeling a vill linous
looking but evidently frightened Itali in, with the
moustaches and eye of a I rigand, but the air of a
penitent, vociferating, sticul iting, tearing his
hair, shedding torrents of tears, and invoking eith
er Heaven or some intermediate saint. Our paint
er stepped forth upon the gravel walk and look- d
up to the window. At a more tranquil moment it
wonl I have charmed his artistic perception. By
ron's pal brow. Count Gamba's ardect gaze, his
sister's golden locks, and Suelley's spiritual form,
were there idi clustered together, and each looked
and listened with bewildered attention to the sup
pliant wretch btlow, whom Mr. Westnow approach
ed in the hope of obtaining some k y to the enig
matical Fceue. It was long, however, b lore bis
impassioned volubility could be sooiheil,or bis mor
tal terror quieted. It then appeared that he was a
servant the man who had lushed by them with a
dn?cer and he vowed never to rise from his knees
until his declaration was believed that lie was in
pursuit of one of his fellows who hail grosdy in
jured him, and that he had wounded his uiaat r
quite accidentally, to whom he swore eternal loy
alty and devoted attachment. When Mr. Wst
made all this plaiu to the group at the window, th
tragedy immedi tely becime the richest of comic
ad v. nturi 8 over which to laugh at dinner. But it
was not destined to end without the entrance of
another famous personageon the stage. The uois--cf
a horse's tread near by caused the artist 'O tuin
hi.j eves down the avenue, where he saw a gtntle
mun with an olive complexion and dark, lustrous
eye, seated in aorriage, an glancing from the
window to the still gesticulating servant, ud then
to himself with an expression of a nu-ing wonder
ment. It was L ih Hunt, who h id just arrived
from Englind, thinking at the moment t'iat he had
only coin-' to find Ms long exp ctant po. tic lriend
it) a lunatic asylum. We may imagine, mith such
a series of draraatie incidents, how the breezy eve
ning of thit summer day wjs spent at the Villa
At tho p- riod when West pairted Byron and the
Countess (iuiccioli, (th engraved copies of whi h
pictures in this country are po-iii. li m-Is upon the
orignaN,) the poet's thoughts were directed toward
America, rie had not then resolved upon his (ire
cian expedition, his sojourn in Itly had In-come
annoviug from various causes, and he was more
than ever disaffected towards his native 1 md. One
of our vessels of war was lying in the harbor of
Leghorn, and among her gallant oflict rs were some
admirers of 'Childe Harold. They t-ought his ac
quaintance and invited him to visit the frigate
When he w-nt on board he received a sdute, and
few compliments ever gratified him so muc . II
had read in some perio'lic-l a review of 'Wirt's Life
O? P-itrii k II enry,' and begged Mr West to procure
a copy of the boon, which he declared one of the
n ot interesting biographies he ever read. One
trjit ol his intercourse ith the artist is i-o tho
roughly characteristic that it deserves mention
As usual, he was very curious to kuw what the
painter thought of him, and finully induced the
litter to eon I 'ss that he uiJ not think bun a happy
man. Byron was eager to ascertain wher-in the
contrary was evident 'I at-ked hi.n,' said Wet-t,
'if he had never observed in little children, after
paroxysms of grief, that they had at intervals a
convulsive or tremulous manner of drawing iu a
long breath. Whenever I had observed this, in per
sons of whatever age, I had always found that it
csiue from sorrow, lis said the thought was new
to him and that tie would mike us - of it.'
"Another interi-sting asociatin of Vr. W si's
fonin residence, ia his visit to Bhjlloti, where he
had been invited to paint Mrs. lleunns. 'There
never was a countenance,' says her sisier, 'more
difficult to lrtmfer to canvass, so varying were its
eiprosiou-, aud so impossible is it to be satisS-d
wiili the one which can alone be p rpetualed by the
artist. The treat charm of Mr. West's picture is
if perfect freedom from anything Set or couira:ue 1
in the air, and the we-t, s rious expression m ac
cordant wilh her mat riml character. Ia her uu
liues to this portrait, the poetess excUims
"Snch power Ij thine! they com, the dead,
From the grave's bond set free,
Atd smiling back, the changed are led
To look, io I ve on thee."
"An ur fortunate speculation with on of his in
ventive country men, whose mechanical genius had
brought him to London, induced Ur. Wt et, several
yean hi nee, to return to this country. Some of his
more recent works are admirable ia their way. He
excel iu cabiuet fancy portrait, and not a few of
this kind are quite nusurptsed, at least amon us.
ilia ability in prtniu oo a broader fcle i evinced
by that of Mr. Calvert, of Newport. Ii. I. The
lijghl an i shade are iiMuaged wuu a Uetnbraodt ef
fect, and the expression and air remiud us of Van
dyke. "The analog!, s between literature aud art are
more nu n- roua auj delicata lun weare apt to iu
a;in. The former is ev-r yielding thrturs to the
litter, wi.ile the essential charm of many popular
writers ia purly arti-tic. This is the ease to a rv
markable degre wilt) Irvine, and the principal rea
son of the enl'.uii.im his ear'y writing excited
among I U country men, was that they were the irt
that poae!rd any Dative grace and fiaish of style.
The though' an.J sntia--nu of GetfTrey Cnyo i
.a tot ariiu l or p o'outid, though sc. t iJ
Datura), but lacy ar.- uuere l iu crtaal and r
Unjjuajje itl i-lcuct tual win tre ear, to words
tLoa n wiitk a tact and tite derived from innate
prrc-'pUoo and a genuine sense of beauty. It ia
said that Irving, in id youth ro .tctr.p!led the pro
fsrti o of an arii;: hB writing are the b-ai proof
of hie adaptauou to such a Site. ij pictures are
rot mh'tnir Jr tuacie.or viviJ.bui thy ate dr amy,
grc- lul atid q tui, tiatt y as would aifj: J
punter like Mr West genial subj-cta for his pencil
ior his taste is also fastidious ; he deligots in ex-qui-ito
details, and it is a labor of love to him to
work over some pleasing design, and brins it to
perfection. He is a loyal disciple of tbe English
school, somewhat of a conservative and partisan ia
art, aud one of those students in painting that
n -ver travel without a copy or Sir Joshua s dis
courses. Hence he has tut little sympathy w.tb
his Americtn cotemporaries, and lives chiefly iu
himself and the p.st. Wre find no difficulty, on
the catholic prii c;pl- in which Al ston delighted,
that of being a 'wide liker,' in fully recognizing
b claim? of this class of artists, of wbich-we be
lieve Mr. West is the best representative in thi-country.-
' They are of the same fraternity n paint
in"' as Was Gray in poetry, aiming chi fly at hih
finish, and minute iff-ct. exact, d.nnty. and fanci
ful." Among the rirst successful pi ces of this ar
tist were illustrations of Irrii.g's " Pride -of tbe
Vill ige, aid 'Annette de L'Abre The latter wben
exhibited at the Royal Academy, drew the alien
tion of the poet Rogers.
" It represented the deranged girl on her lonely
vigil on the beach, watching in vain for her Jov. r's
return. The appreciation of the bard of memory
drew general attention to the picure; hia ever
ready sympathy with talent secured the artist bis
friendship and this was the auspicious commence
ment of along and prospcrous.residence in London,
cheered by the richest compinionship. U is not
surpri-ing that after an arduous caretrasa portrait
painter in th West and South at home, and sev r
al y ars study in Italy, the social advantages aud
professional success he enjoyed in England, should
have rendered Mr. West very parti! to her school
Hud that Wilkie and Le-lie should be among the
names he moJt fondly cherished."
Mono at, Nov. 18, 1S57.
Mr. W-dker. from joint select committee on
Bmks, r ported a i.jll e. d zing bank suspensions
till 'he 8th of January, 1859 upon con iilion that
no bank -hall d cl ire a 'livi lend lu i ig their sus
pension, and if the banks of Sew York and New
Orl ans shall resumn specie payments during the
spii'-g or s immer of 1858, the banks of this State,
wiii3n av til themselves of this bill, shall idso re
sume within 60 days thereafter. The Free Banks
are r quired within 90 diys from the pa-sagt? of
this bili to d pos.t bo-ids of Tennessee with the
Comptroller, sufficient to no ike the bonds in his
Initi If, of pir value, accoidi-ig to the New Yoik
pi ices of 8 id bond and on fai ure, to be place i
in imni-diate hqnid ition. The Banks are require !
to m ik" qaar'erlv reports to t(e Governor, of th ir
con iiio ,. The bill aNo r peals the 1 -t, 2 d, 3 1,
and 4 h sections of the Act of Feb. 12, 1852, to
au'hoi ize and rtguLte B inking. Passed 1st rea-1-ii
g, and 120 copies ordered to be printed.
vr. Bulhn, to mak- accommolation en dors ts.
qn dly liatile with principal-1.
l r. Wrigh', to charter t.ie Telico an! Vallev
Farnur Turnpike Companv.
Mr. II-iskell, a bill in reference to the code of
T- niirfS-ee an t suggested that the evening ses
sions t)e rgulir!y set apatt for the reading of the
The bi'l to allow c- n-taliles a h-avy f e. An in-eirc.-tn-il
motion was made to strik- out the 2nd
s c'ion, and the bill passed third reading ayes 14,
noes 6.
The bill liill to e-tiblish Central University, was
taken up, and fiO copies ordered printed, and the
bill was pissed ov.r informally
To amend the revenue laws of this State, taxing
unemployed specie c-ipital, 10 cents on the hundred
d"ll irs. P.issed, ayes 16, noes 6.
To amend the 2nd section of the Act of Dec.
8th, 1853, chapter 75. Passed, ay.B 11, noes 10.
To alio sheriffs and jurors pay for inquisitions
of i-liocv or lunucv. Parsed.
'I he hour having arrived, the Senate went into
committee of the whole on the liquor question
The coinmitt-'e immediately rose uu i ask- d leave
to sit st 2J P. M., which wus grant-d.
The Senate proceeded to consider bills on 3 I
The t ill to amend the Act. of Feb. 7, 1850, ch
72 to authorize the formation of Turnpike Com
p mies, was rej cted, ay s 6, noes 14. A motion
to n consider was entered hy Mr. Tnvis.
To amend the charter of the Mt. Pleasant and
II impshiie Turnp ke Company. Pa-s- d.
The bill to re-e. tahlish the tippling law coming
up, motions to r fcr, to adjourn, and to pa-s ov i
informally were lost when Mr. Walker moved the
previous question on the passage of" the bill, which
was also lost. Mr. Harris off red an amendment,
which was read. After some discussion the Senate
aijuurued till 10 minutes after 2 P. M.
An ineffectual motion to postpone the speciil
order till 12 o'clock to morrow, was made, and tbe
Senate went into committee of the whole on the
liquor question.
Mr Goodpasture moved that the committee rise,
and report to the Senate the various bills it has had
under consideration, without recommendation, an 1
Hsk to be discharged from further consideration of
these sut j -cts.
Mr. Davis moved, in lieu, that the committee rie
and report the bid offerer", by hinis If, with the
amendments ma le in committee, recommended it-pa-sage,
which mo'ion prevailed, and the committe
rose, and the ('hairman r port-d accordingly.
The S mate then proceeded to th unfinished bus
iness of the morning, being the bill of Mr. Burch,
to re-establish the tippling law.
Mr. D ivis moved to postpone the bill till Wednes
day. Lost
Mr. Davis then offre 1 his bill and am ndment
as reported by t e committee, as an amen Intent.
Mr. Goolpi-ture offered the original bill by him
self in lieu of the bill aud meudiueuts which be
subs-quently withdrew.
Mr Davis then with Irew his amendment, an I
( flVrcd his bill in lieu of the aaiendineut i ff-red hy
Mr Harris, this morning, which was .c-'epted and
(he question reeUrring on the adop'ion of Mr.
D .i- amen Im nt, Mr. Harris mov d th- previous
q lestion, which was lost; ayes 9, noes 12.
The amendment w is then rea't, and after discu
siou the Seuate. adjourned till 10 A. M. to-ruoriow.
Mom pat, Nov. 16, 1857.
reports. of standing committkics.
Mr. Coop-r, from the Judiciirv Con in it tee, re
ported in tavor of the pas-age cf the bill estaolish
ing the ofEc of County Ju ge in the counties of
D ivi lson, Shelny, Montgomery, and Knox, and th
bill pass, d the second time.
Mr. Wilson, from the Joint S -l- ct Committee, ap
p-iinted to report a bill upon the subject of bai.kj.
reported such bill, recomuvi'i 1e I by a tn-joriiy of
sai I Committee. Th ' first 8 'ctiou r-p.-uls 1 1 pro-vi-ions
of ny and all Acts which subject the Bink
of Tennessee and oiher banks to any pen ilty for
not cunplving with the provisions of their clutters
in the piymentof th ir lub'.'.iUea in sp cie ; also,
that all proceedings in lw ajainst "-aid b-it.ks, b -Cause
of fiiiure to redeem Uieir not a, shall b BU
p iniei until the Sl? of January, 1859, or such
shorter pnod us the aid banks themselves may fix
upon; no dividends are to be declared during sus
pension. S. ction second provi les that if th- New York
and New Orleans atiks routne specie paying: dur
ing the spring and summer of 1858, the bmks of
this State are to rede- m ttieir notes within sixty
days t -ereafter.
The third section provides that no bink oi re
S iming in tiis State shsll isU notes of a le-s d
nomination than five dollars, and ix mouths there
after no notes shall be is-ued 1 -ss than ten dollirs.
t-or pay out any but their own not-s or of their
branches, or nuch Tennessee money as they ar
willing to receive, under pen dij of one thou-anJ
dollars for eery such offence.
Sectim fourth compels the mother bmks to re
deem in specie the notes of their branches, a id
Ives the Btnk of Tennessee the same control of
h r branches as the Planters' and Union Bank
h.va of theirs. And in case any bank fail or re
fuses to comply with the prov:sion4 of this act, if
pa-sol, such hank i-hall Im; su'j-ct to all I'm p-n-aiii-s
ami forfeitures of eti-tin-; laws.
The tilth an sixth ectiot s require the free bit k,
wifiin ninety days after th- pas-ge of this act, io
deposit with the Comptroller, bonds sufficient to
tusk th'ir notes good ; and in co of failure, th
Comptroller mu-t inform the Governor, who shll
lu-tUute proce tins to annul and forfeit ths char
ter of such delinquent bank, and alsa provides the
mole of winding up. The last section also pro
vides that the otScers of the b.nks td th'S S'ate
shall furnifb. ths Governor with r .porta of it con
d tioo verified oa 04th on the firit Mondy of J m
u try. April, July, and October, to be publisatd iu
this Xiobvdl- papers.
Seeti-n -venta provides for the puoishment of
such oS.-eri as f ail to iuk sad reports.
Section eighth dechre that no btnk shall dis
count any no;e, bill, or other evidence o tiebt
while su-penJed. ,
Tne nmih arciion repe.I the 1st, 2 I, 3 I. nd
4th section of the Free BickingUw, but provt j
tbt such per-o:i or corporatioai a have i;oue in
to bankit-g under such provisions up to this tim
Siiad (Ol e affected by sii rep..l, tb intention
beit:g to prtToul any more bank from goin hito
SILLS laraonictD.
Mr. GoUilay, to ameai the criaiiual Laws of this
Mr. Newixn, to protect aio;k from milk tick.
Ur. Bmickon, to leccrporate the Mvsulia Cjrt
etery. -
By Oie, to incorporate the Trustee of the
Prtlci au CarcU at S. Paul-, ,a Jcffcraoo
Mr. Dunlap, to amend t e charter of the L'
Grange Synolical College iu Fayeit- cnn-ity.
By same, to incorporate Pryor's Printing Com
pny. Mr. Cooper, to allow trustees to nsign in
c Ttarn case?. All of which passed the first
time. , ' .
The ; House then went into committee of the
wtiola on the liquor 'question. After some tim
B lent thereon, the Committee ro- r port d pro
g -ess, and at-ked h ave to sit agaiu at 3 o'clock,
t ioh was granted.
Th House aiijjurned till 2J o'clock.
Peverdl 3--na'e aa J House bills passed the Siconl
Thp HousT went into committee of th? whole on
t ie liq or question, an i alter conti ler-tble dis
c ission, the committee ros ?, and t' rough the Chair
c an, Mr. Bullock reported that the bill off-red by
t ie committee on lipltng and tippling bous's, in
1 -;u of th" original proposi'ion oa the fulj-ct of
t.pp ing, had been adopted, and a? k. d to be dis
c inrged from the further cousi ieration of the sub
j' ct, which w;is gra t"d.
The House then a.tjojrued til! 9 o'clock to mot
taw morning.
On Tuefday evening, 3rd :it., at Villa Kose.b.y Rev. Mr.
Chan.b?rlalD, Wm D. Pput .s, Esq., of Teune-w e, to Misa
BIAI.T, daughter of Maj. John XeUon, of the Parish of La
f urclie, La.
For the Patriot
"Leaves have ttieir time to fait,
And flowers to wither at the uorthwind's breath ;
And stars to pe , but all,
Thou hai-t ail seasons for thine own, O Death I"
Wiu.nn Thomas Will, A. M , wa born March l'tb.lSCT,
at Newbt-rn, Pula.-ki county, Vs., and d'ed on the morning
Oi the Jth of October, S57; aged 30 years, 0 months aud
l'J days.
Seldom have we been ca'Ied upon to chronicle the death cf
o.ie so gifted, and in whom so many hopes concentrated.
P jsge sing an intellect of very superior order, well cultl
Ti ed ard d'-cipline I, nnited with not le and generous prin
c ples, be was well calculated o be uefd aud happj-. Of
aa ardent temperament und warm attachments; he was in
turn loved with all the f rvency of devo ed fiiendslifp; and
those who knew him well need cot be told that a truer heart
nsver beat in human bosom.
In 1840 l e left b's fa'her's house for Emory and Henry
College, Va., where h- spent t' e next five years, graduat
ing at th it institution, with distinction in S51. Th in-
dtry ami energy wi h which he pursued hi- studies at
College, may be correctly e timated by the proficiency he
n ade in the several b anche of education, and hi nquir
':ig mind, ever thirsting for the stream - of knowledge, led
tJ verv extensiv - reading. lie had acquired and had al
ways at command, a vast fund of ii. formation making him
fie orn iment of many a 8. cial circle, and a most amiablt
and inte es'ing companion.
After a year spent in his native county and among the
f iendsof his youth, he came, in 1S52 to West, Kentucky
rad Tennessee and there -pen' the nex' four years of his
fnort life. While in the West he f Tmed many ardent
f-iend hijis ami the interest they felt in him is sufficiently
tt tested by the letteis of condolence and sympathy recently
rsceivedbyhi afflicted parents ;ind reliti es.
He returned home in 1S6 to recruit his health and ge
tome relaxat on Irom the lnbors he hhd so industriously fol
1 iwed. We tad hoped to see him fjlly re-turcd, but alas!
tur hope were destined to be dashed. "Dttit'i lcea A
ti0 mail-," and the affecti nte son, the accomiilished
fjholii, the devoted friend; is no more. All that love and
f -iend-hip could do, was done to -ave hi-n but in vain ; the
t ie insatiate archer, having drawn his arrow, never put it
i p, until the deed uas done and the victim was no
) lore.
With crushed hopes and bleeding hearts, his f iend fol
1 iwed h m to his last resting place, exclaiming, a? well they
I r'ght, "77i'.v is Vie Uint of firth.'' Bril lant prrpects of
success and happiness seemed jut ahead, but ala-1 "the
1 and of the victo drops in death, at the moment it ex
tended to grasp the prise; ' and he who so recen'ly filled so
I irge a place in mauy a heart, nor occupies a narrow place
i.i the hou e appointed for all the living.
But we sorrow not as those without hope. We believe
lis freed spi 1 is now cn the shores of bliss to be happy
lirecr. Another has entered hi- rest the ties of earth
t-e fevering; the attractions nf heaven are increasing,
lie has lef;
"A name and a fume above the blight,
Ol ear) hly breath,
Beautiful - beautiful and bright
In life and death."
L B. F. lum. Muster, will leave for "'
W , "."ft
t ie ahove and all immediate porn
'HIS lAY, alio o'ciock, A. ii. for freight or parage,
jpplyon b ard, orto A. HAMILTON,
novl7 :f. Agent.
tOli IS I . In.
rPHE One p"seuger and freieht.
1 boat, JALLIE w KiJT, j. N. Ca- rs5Wi'H
i rrr, Mas er, having during the i ii n T i i m'll
ii mer been llio.ourhir rep.iiied and renovat. d, will
I tv for St. Looii and nil wjy points n TL'tDiV next,
1 T;h in , at 4 o'c.ocH, P. M. fo- freight or pa-ame apply
on board or to A. 11 A.MILl'ON ,
novl - td. BUG Agnt.
l3tOO 333Llt0,t AgOllt,
a i.i;vi:i: ( 1,1: k,
RtraaiiNCa Ml Boat neu run. iia,; from Pitt burgh and
(.'ii.cinuati io Ni-hiHe.
KcrkitKaca at Nashcii Business mn in the Cil.v
(.eneraily. h Steamboat buoir.t-.s eutiusteJto in; care
I ro .p ly Uen ie i to.
Orrica . Ity Whar , IS57-8 nov27 tf.
V.o mmcr v. Hotel.
pRANSIBV r per Uy fl T0
L Meeping, I owning nd Uoanl.. I -'0
Kay Hoarders, per ween 8 S
singie Meal. 50
Fire extra. novli lw.
J US T 11 E C : 1 1 E 1 )!!
B. 8 Cream Cheese;
if hoses K. O. 4
fO W R.
1 bids Wahei'j Ale, fresh;
& Cranberre's "
15 " Oraogei. in good order;
S " L mou , "
A few more New York Ale Pump-i ltf , an I will be so'.d
(heap by J. O . uotiKIU SON,
Novl7. trod a;.
SALI. OF HM It IKIItM.N I st i;ic 1-
TACii.ni;.T im (iiici:i v.
W.-n. 1). R tha-os v. Ruisell Armstrong.
Pra.rjAN T to the decree an ord-r mule t the present
term of his ''urt in the abve cn;se, I sell t.n the
l ubli r-'iu .re io this e ly, t-n d lurdjy No. iiih nut, to
he highe-t b tder for cash, two extr large uray llor-c.
toe hrowu and one b aca llorte.
tale at 2 o'clock.
C. D. BIlIK-i, . A f.
no1 18 td. Chan-erv C ) .r tNnlvill.
AUCTION hall: of UnoCLLIi.S.
ITILL Oder a1. Al'CTlON on WFD' KSI AY morning
VV next, at heir WiKKMillIiiK, No. 5. MliKSl' ST.,
.. general a-o tmeot of choira ) R'ji'E i.I K .
f:e tu com in e ice at 10 o'eok.
.0 i bagt pluie Kio Ojilae. A lox Pueketa.
8 hhds fir a gar. !i n-siaT.tx
&U b i Loaf .kugr. t' c Is Ooi Hop-.
6-1 bl-i rr A l'o'd 3 ;gar. ill ". U Que : gars.
'(Him Whisky- leutK-x as-i jrtrd 'f lasiwar e.
00 bis Brandy ,'iin.Wine As. In i b. x Mir t'andie.
SO Cases t!:'. . i ove tits era loj kt gt Lit Belie. Nan ass'd.
T g -t'.er with all the a.i.all.r art.ciei us .al y o .cred.
t ci. IT, 157 U. H. L A.N i Kit O.
II. French A: Him.
Tra01Y,!o tmberlT, w wiil oTer fr sa'e
iofroot of o ir w are u-ms-j, on C lark stret, at 10 o'
vloc, ihe following articVa, lont ot wbu-a w de-ire to
i loe out itboul reserve, vit :
6tl hbJs fU(t, f.-oia fjr to 10 dox Painted HocWt-;
priue. Mil rcta.i rping aper;
'.00 bagt N.O. Bd Baltimore x-i l-ol- Hum. Hfudr;
O.llt-e; 2 . bhls 11,1 .oi i.m:
(Vi ke,'i aiKcba-e b Ms; &t) bbU Jaiijj H iulh's OiJ
!00bje-i lr Cad.e, fud Rt-ser.e ..i..;
" gtit; S i ci t Vlcur.
: do tbon Wniiky, varioa l4)butilVii jtA'cii;
brand.; 10 1 ' Wt.ra en March;
1 bxt Tobaeei; lti Choruot Clear.;
"'U Hteutie MlUmSill; IM " Tilt w Cart liei,
Sio 0iK4rt.ai'd brauin, M U cinf . urg and
l'ibn tat BunJj; imi:.
t dot br joan
Wati otucr artiaiet ia tha grocirv line t& CJrorna lo
iienuoo. no, ii. II rii, ;ii ihiN,
J 1st in:t:i:ivi:i
"So. 17. Matkrt Street,
WZfN fr h Cova Outer-;
Hp c ao4 'ieleala Bo'tles;
l. " fic rrara. asaortcJ,
f rh Paacnea;
K ' Mrawiema
v." " A-orm I -le;
S I " Bru t PeclM-:
10 Kii'.-l of 5t.ie, cie!'.eDt art! tor
travt mf purpo;
8 tvarioi Chn a ga CiJar;
45 bexs iira Creer;
X att ait L'arraau,
SO " A aortrd SiiU
8 Uroe;
A frh lot ot ttiin aiJ r"r-:
A 1M lot et fr-h Coefcei omii- always k.eil a
I lO 111 ll il tO pr C ' 19 ti. LlJhr
CuaSLie aiHialHIl,
' ha IT, Vltrlel atrv-,
ov9k OppwiiM Morrw atrti an'i.
ruu ui..vr. .
TW neat D:U j Iismi, id "u nmer rt, soiti
if Bl'J.J, luf t'.t ca.iutg er; cett co(tairf 7
aJj,isi,b--nej Kllcacti aud Mltliu' itx P.able,
.Tta Hj-c, me. ij U l. IIAKKK,
Nuiiii H.Uil ii-ir ; t Uaur' tack.
: - ftirltw of New- ;llld
awaf cn iu w aui ui BU't' a. -
liook Ink. ear find a uunlr at tbe Patriot Office, lor t a!0
cheap for oaal . aprio BMlTtt. CAMP '
- . iii - I : i v I i- I. . ii r lit:
I riKlml . 9.,. u.i Vr nparlv new md
in perr ;t ore er, wdicd we win sen i a orciu.
,o. HO Miiiket i o. C, I'iiion"Sf.,
Vnsltville, rtnnrire.
General Book Sellers and Stationer?,
Till' M H.AZI r.
Frank Lrs! e's Fan-Py Msgarire and Gatette of Fal ion,
for Novembe-, just reeeived by
Oct 25. IT Aft AN Bt .
For Novcmlier,
GODET'3 -ADT'3 I!0OK, FOK NOVf VtFR, for le
by HAfHV i p.t?0.,
Oc'?1. Market and Tnlon i .
niAun, vAr;nr:
ANfWN-.elhv th'ie aithor of The Lamplight, r."
!re vol jrre,12 mo. Trice 1,'2.
Oct 19 HAOAN A BR 1.
TJ Y Varlor Harlan I. """ior of';A1o--." e , ao-her
I ' niirplv a
(oet 13i ! A' AN A B '-"'-4.
The Reason Why,
ACA'vTITi r"o" 'ec'ion of nm 'hoi"nd of rr on"
for ''Inrs --VcV f-o -g ir-n'-nllv t-n--n Hvwr
fettv '-prlf r; oo l. A boo-- of eoThn;-! i''f-nti fie Vrt w
edev fir the Million. Prcetl,-."i. Forn.'ebv
Cot 17 II A-'i AN A B"! J.
A new Novel hy th5 Author of " the Initials "
Qrir?; miw' bv tin" I! i-o 'fis l'antphie i, Au'ho." of
1,1 he 'tilian -.' j. st lec-.ived by
Oct 1! 11 S O AN A Bt .
ACKFT I OSf, onr ;VH nnd rul. il, 0 Ream', iii-t rr-
(. ct 19
C f Glin?i tlue ami Whi'e Honnet Ro ml via -t r-e?lv .
' V 7 ed bv
(oc 19
Mt'SrAN'."! 0AV. By J re Clemer.i.
MKAD;)W BROK. t'y t ,ry J. H- lo:e.
Til K LOST DAlGHTEii. Iiy C. le l e-itx,
KOUMANM. Bv J.ime O. N"t , M. D.
LIFE OK J H FILCil Inventor oi t--j St-aaiboat .
BKR A N 3 Fit: LY CAL l'iOD-8. - Vm. Young;.
NOTHING TO K. AT. I iutrnt d.
T1IK VOl'LT'S OWN. R Jn i i ' ar ' Ho e.
For fale br CilARI.V-t W. SMirn.
NovlS. bo -II ' olle ee tre -t.
By the a itlior of the
Jul! received by
')c- li
J:iC: ( I,. Hi l.AN'l IVDKK,
A nominee. T-y
"Hi IN. JKi'KMIA-i CI.K l K S."
Jut received by nov7 C I : 1. 1 S W . S 1 1 V I
1)1 titles K3 lH.'.S.
All siied I liinet for 1".' ff. AUo, Cumberland Almanac
lor ISM, fvr ale ty
ccl2.. B Q C1IA3. W. pviT J.
700 Grilse!!
"OILLII'T'S" B. sr 8-K-:i. P"; i oit th-i lotsime
luvorite nai birrs. Ju-t received and f.r sale b
Oct 3 BO
i II A l.K W. SMITH.
i tovi:ii a. hakek's
Opinio i f tltv J mist's at Ihe Lite
31 e-li allies' I'air.
T the l ito Mi'obunie'H Fair, lieM in tho City
of Na hvillc, in Octuln-r, 1n."i. the Jin 'cs
appointed to i-xaiiiino itrtioli s in t'lasH 43 No.
17, (JitovKit A: I'akku's owiiijr M.uhin.'s; No.
KM. SiMini's UKl'OUT upon tli TKINCII AL
points aiiL morita of tlie two mailiiues us fol
lows :
Tho machines are huth two-tliri'.nl rn;ichrion,
that in. iisiiif; two separate tlirciu'.s for in.tkiiijr
the Mitch; that of (iurivKH A I'akki: nin-- the
thre!l frcm COMMON' SPOOLS WITH TWt)
NKICDLKS; and that of Sin. Kit's usin one
sjiool and one needle, tbe other thread working
and, in ttie opinion of the conimittee. in net
adapted to KINK CLOTIIINd. SADDLFdiY, Ac.
CdCKSi:. KASIFli MAN A ('111!; iidvantnjr ol
and. with the exception of line clothing, saddle
ry, Ac, Ac. in the opinion of the roininitlee is
Mo. 4 l'ubllc Nquitrt'. !N uli ' i I lct I'enii.,
N inQviile, Trtin., N'o.e ber 1 , 18 -7. I'.
Premium Pianos.
AI.AItr.FR stock tti.-m o u 1 of tl.ose c--i JtSr"Z1
ebrated Fiitno-. manilno'ured i.y 1 1 . jjn ' 7 l
Gale to,. id. I ,-teinvray A Son (a hicti V H fj
took the i. einium at ti e M-chti c' l r.) J
is now odji til at very low (liftirr for custi or four monthi
iaper. My ateii of ."liert t mc, BxikM, Vlu ins, Ac-cor-ileon,
Hutet, Ac., it ul-o veiy large, r- b a.imr a!i the
diderent tiie, sty e q ialliies.
1 have al o aiiled the lono inn arlic'es to m bol ie-,
T : luble O.I loth., (all colon,! Oil t'lotb K Kr.'.hrr
Dctrr ami l'urceliau Orn i nil.-, M:.-h a Ciiid a lck,
t.irardol-a. Lamp a-id t'lks. Ihe ait.ntiou of the
lalie is pur l.rly Imlted.
Ki.r t lifiMiHi present ell at the Old M:ii Stnrr, No.
M, I niiin Mffti. lno It J A. McCLt I E.
foic iii:.t.
I thcFraoii-a Turrip k' roal tier 'ha fl'st Ir.'
TolUirate, i:cw ocrupi.ti by J. A. McCuniibfil. q. I aLt
1 ho hou e cm an a lour room, bentdei kltcl.CD, servi nt
room., eto . anrl Saa liirt acres ol ground a'-'arhed.
-uitai lo f.imture can be imrci -r l hy the ten
ant, if de lied ( 17 l'o-a .--sion Riven lm"-edit!v.
Apply to A. V. !. I.INLol.nf
Vot. 16 tf. No. S !, t'uilrjre tre:t.
ori i:,
II person Initeh'e 1 lo the tate of H. W. SULK."1, de
cased, are hereby rqjelel to come lo rd and
par tlio same ; and thos I rmy c' .i" s tfa in' ! I .
late are req leitrd to pieteDl the nc o n e l'nmd
ly tor srt' ei .ent. A C. TLCKKK,
Ad i.lrii-t'r tf u. W. VI rs, dee'd, with lbs will auuexud.
No 16. It.
lieriffN Sale.
I)Y lrtu of an o'der of -! to me directed frOT the
e'erk .f t.e C icmt CuU't tif DviJ-on c-Hioiy, p
tetnber term 1V.T, in tt'e sat ol T. It ll-n iu v. I. G.
kanrt,b ktti:-.ai-nt, I rli a t9'iltdy of No en
ber. ol't fur Xe U uia l.t.r.t LI l.ier, at tha Court
ll'iur yari -te in N-h il!. a variety of 'irocenei mil
a'ticl- m m I ke,il iu a f i nily K;-'y, au-1 ao Ir ml.
G Kt of rurni ure. HaIc tn catii-w ic at l' o'c '.
JOJN K. HIMrMi.-OVttlKr iT,
covli du!. by i. L"A ll'ii' I.L, O. P.
ffHK part ir.hir lirretof ra eii-inj be'wwo Atroa
A. SitT'ch and Hric t''., unje- t'. tr and lw
of Kfetch A Hern, is Oil. -i oi 1 l. m it ial eon cot,
A. ?vT?e' Ikvitiit t'j.j5'.it out t'.e tn ir, hwr,it o 'oa
lau partner al l hen ik-r arrv on fit Or n bj,ia- i i his
Dig U4U c, h.i ihe d .la lid eoner of l'ni-n and Oo let
:rre j a-id -s aino au:hur a4 u ue -h n ae 6f th t!ra
In -ettJ-meo-. AR0 KfltKrCa.
NKbU,So. !-! Ii. A. IOCS.
Eroadwav House.
L Hoar-te- , tx-m tr ni'uat 1 ia a " thirai it 10 f
a I thd.r!er-nt tii -o- d conv. tnr.t lo u.t lr tira'
eoiiefe. t- p-t o.t.c- aid t'ie n rr, rm !' 't f e
de-.rK pl .e lo tha tit f.r tre.rrs n 1 dt boar
Wrmtwrt vt t"f lc,;i.aurr, 6:jl li aLd the tr.v
p-ibie f -n-t ily arc '-f; tly reqa-t-d t vi-it this b
o tio I I be sjr:tt 10 rra "er t I eo nr ojaifr.r
an.1 contented. A M. f. H-t(C
uivit)Li ont i:.
'PIIF. KaJ vil' Coaa!er?il I:iuroc Company ia.
1. tliltd) ilflirri 4 J:.'l!tnl uf ri--:t ler Cettl est tha
capi'al stuck oat tf the prolu f r the ut six mouth.
Dovi-la JAViUl MiUL,lw.
The Excelsior Cora end Cob Mil!.
'JaA j-t rorlvl th. hitHi-t fvriofr at lb -re I
t 1 Nti-n J rt-r at I ei n. . an I dui al ttt th.o
t r at Oiuaibn.u, oc th. l.im u.aat, tlr ttd S lic
It ia a(.r 1 'a e'H't C'-ra and Cab, Cj, Oat , Aa..
f r stoei, a 4 tor nii-j f .r t-tn. ji auiwrM.
It. Ik f nad of .rtc cu b- rc.r4 al a co l f
thr do! ar , be ut c1 npiuaia Zioiu u. o'.ta p- 000
lit th ':'!.
raroiahtd eu-vplrte, atib. m fUt if -t'liioe riots tor
Cfly do ln. Tra.u Ajcats wr.i-J t- ii ib
Mi. J C. HLUHt 50 .
oetldt . II cViHt Uvt. NLa .
KicliarcS son's WorKs.
W. T. BEREY & CO., have on Sale
Sketches of I la Life aDd M ritiuga Py the Eer. Edward
Martfin, M.A. In 19 vols. Lotidon.lSll. A superb copy,
in perfect order.
C niitniiilntr:
1 PAMELA; or, Virtue Rewarded. In a Feries of
familiar letters. 4 vols. ..
Seres of ' etterc' S ol?.
In .t Series of Letters. 7 Tela
I ron Mer nyself a thorough adept in Fie' ard-cn. I
like the lonpeit cf 1 :s cove's be, and think no prt of
Ihe-n tcriir os. nor thooM I ask anyth nir ttttr to do thsn
to rend t? em f cm br gir c rg lo end, to take ther.J up when
I c! cue, and Jay them down hm I a tired,
till evrry word and ty! al le re'at n? to tl-e brght CLiatt51.
the divire Clikntii, tl besutifi l PiEJ-A,'i h every
tric and i'-e -f il eir f w t favour, ff otiff mrre 'pra
vec in mv hrr: tabl-.' nlhizUtt on OU1
lor sale by novlP.l . T. BK"k Y A CO.
Greek mid Latin Classics.
en a s 'Ij a t i ?" (.)
W. T. EFEEY & CO.,
BolmV (irerk nnl Laiin Classics,
71 Vols, in eVpant Fnili?h biudlnj.
Oxford's IVckct (lassies.
V ir nil;u.
Jnv.ral et Persin,
LI via,
I uraretiu.
Pt a l'U,
fal us'it:s,
A' rhvtm,
Arito hanes,
l!,.m. r't IV.i tt et Odvssea,
1 1 t ilide-.
!n a!t I!' vol, e'epur.t'j l-unJ in fV-Ol le elf. for
raleiy -o'T.l W.T. HVRRV 4 CO.
The KcnsoBj Why!
A crfii, ct'tr"in tf '(-n e iliOMriils of h u ens fp
Tl inpn ).irh , ihoii(t!i pt'iicTr. J y kno n, rr irupt r
frf 'y n 1 1 -to d.
V,y the Amliur of I t AV I 1 U1S."
TH tny rectivttl bv
A M W iOVI'.L.
I'y the Aathorof "It e I' i:il-."
A ' V I.. I'y the Aim! , r l 'T he luit
Jot ri-ci ived ry
V . T. 1 Kl KV A ( O.
ifpIiIAiivf rnrE.
V. 'I.f I l- i . ,,,vc jiikt rn rivrd
Tit 1 enihh'V'i 1"vil, roi;t ii irp i-ll iir rn'e for cci
rnrtir(: hn ii en- in f r m re-; Jct'ettcn'.- Vam-ni; and th.
C tiims Vni:.V: i- 1th ropioos nn'. - nd ni-irrinnl refer
eni'e- .exptni' it r O e rrh . n the antl rrity th r. for de
'if ned in i re nor tjr , !' , t , inr i i i i-rn i ty in Ihe pre
re-tl:r-. of a't H II i ruth'- t.n h fe.
S. S'. Trrrtis. of J!isM!siji.
M . T. I I i: i: V A t O. Inir on nl
t 1 1 ' II 1 OK (. K. I III M r-f. r rfiir.I hy IU Itruthel
8 vo f . ! o.
Nf ' I'. t l Ic IVrrv. S. P. Pren-N" wa Cl e vrm'tt
naorf.i orstor 'hut hx' m i-rnreii in tl - rountiy
I; r t i-fr I rep - arrjio- . n pt i I- th ion", and hril inn
tiiieif t c' . t cn r,-il inj. ifuM.it. tr nih-i a lora
on a 0'ieiit of eel rtr v hi. h irreit!tl'y earried ni
1 a' ev r mniiem-e he ml. I. e-'ed.
U . Itl Ult A A ( l. Iinir aUnnn anle
W1KT-S UK OK H ATI U K HrNtY. 1 vol.
VAIfllMl.'S 1 IKK i K W tiSliINiiTON.
M"l:FS IIFK OK SilKUlO W. 0,-ti4
!I.UIV'.- I'AI.TV I.KAIHK-J. rteini? Skrt.-he c
Jell, r on, 1'a?' iton jHC-ri. "; . A.-. ortl-l.
I amy IVns's N u llocn.
V v c s h li a v e s
HY fanny ff::n.
In one volume, lilue and Gold.
ron sai e ix QVAsrnirs nr
XV. T. BCr.RY &. CO,
iSD iti.icablic to
of a Letter from a
Medical Oentlemaa,
At MAMtAn,
WdllCKKTla. MT, lSl:
"Tell I.KA i I'FR.
ItlNS thht tlu-lr SAl't'K
i hiu'hl' fteetiie.i in In
liu and i?. in my i piu
on, the niol palatalle,
1 well a the mot
vhol-onie unre that i.
The onlv Medul awarded by the J ury of the New York E
hihition (or t'orru'ii mi.-e, wuh ol.tHiut-il hy I.KA A I'l it
RlNi, f.r iheir WOIK FTUIl 1 1: K . Alt'K the world-wide
fuii'e of w 1 ii-ii having led to nuntrrtiu inii'alioiiH, purchasers
are enrrieMv reiu---teil to m-c that Ihe name! -f " I.KA At
l'l IllMNS" lire impressed up.. ii the Kollle and hloppcr, and
4irilkt-.l iitrt'll the laht-U.
hole N h.ne-ule Agtijt for the t niied States,
4 05, llruiiduu), . Y.
A flock alwavnin store. AUo.or.lem re-eived for direct
hipmeiit from KnUnd J May 6, '&7 ly.ec p.
S'SO R'f ISO MACI11NKS were el. mined nd
. te'-d on V K I Y ennrfl a'l d-Mrp i.m of WHK,
fron TlilNKHl TAMHltn to TII" K I KATHKK. by tha
n o.t cien:il)e iu'lfrs in the eonnt-v, al ti e l'e M.i-han-lr"
In-ti ule K;r. Nhvll.-, IVnne-.'e, and wrre pro
i.on cl - I'K' ll I.'LY T1IK M t;iliNr j" fi r KAMlt.Y
orANY 'iTHUt . here .ewinv i required, nd
awnrdrd the lllfJII KT FKEMICM. the I lit' MA wh.cn
I. now to I wj hamnnr in t I. nffi. e. fOMilM' no
M'MIKOI S to mention h-re have been AWAKlD lo
lhee Martunes in tha I'MTKO )TA1. and KLhuPI;
mon,oibtr ll. HlliHIT prtMUM He Mr It-ALUs'
MiiMiR i: ihe late I X foMTh N L'M Vt kahl.l in
PBf Ihe public isinvited toe.!! al Eh.b.tioo Oitce,
411 l ISI.lt N.l aisi:
and eani!ne f.r OertnHlve, and test the capabilities of
tb M.rHme ior all fi of wrV.
I f- M 4,-1 l ie Oil Needie. Mai hiua hitk. Thread oo
sp"! aiid t.l r , CO hanUacdforale h-le!c and re' ail
I. 1 t-ipser A l'o.'s t alette rr.t to an art of the
e tniry priifi, to all who Uen.te iLf.irmation e.i eeruitif
fe-rrnc Machii.Mf. W XI . A. tl Nli K .
icti tf. AgeuL
tT- Cen ral Offce, 4 3S, proadeay.New York
15 Vessel Ak
r.faar,d.t.f f tav rerly run ol, J'-3""1
-.him in t e Kart Indies a cert.in ear, for tOM1l,'F',un'
t T e re ,edr ... di.erl hy hi a h
era d. . d.erh'e,. wa. f ln -e die. IU 't.t
BtH -f th. ZXJ&Xll the
Krieht tarred so hi- M,.: h. -'J" "7'
hi. hi! i He eta. ha.d a a 1 'Zi?.mnvmll.
.t he. lll..M d ...e-r.d. a.,4 B ''v""lill';
lie ha. else, a l,n-r. I Ih. ''J J .
la-.di of s fere'.HslI Pa cf the I a mm
B.rts tell imakta the- ' 4
; v, , m. ,m.d hi. r'vxzz
pe.wnh fun and r - T. . . . V. eh Ti.l.ci o I w - I
p rta-e
ti Ki:r.
1OE Ihe h SJttoe of this and teat year, that beawtifu!
' and oo. " re.itet.ee ef -t Mis.tre4 MhiM,
.itaatrd e M.kel - n Nshil!e. roeeeaaust
pa waaww fc.U i.Hj i- I si.. A feat,
eot IV if. T "'' strwe.
f TEaaveea Mai r sate a No. I Pione Omter an 4
K-ek Maaea b U U a Ik tly 5ounc Bero, about
sr j
...... lM.t,
-11. . J

xml | txt