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Fayetteville observer. (Fayetteville, Tenn.) 1850-1966, June 05, 1856, Image 2

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FAmfmLEERVER. .
Umtoiyofth&nXmeUaStesJrepoblics.las Beret ceased to ba re-
uauwwiisfc ii 01 me lsunnur,
and hit:her?cf comsertubUc attention
has Wridirected as the mos,t inviting
field 7or 'enterprise, of inter oceanic
i communication between the obnosite
11 7 ,1 . mora espec- thm. IntnomiJst of the 'violent
i-uiy to tneterntoryot the, State of irevoiuirons and tho wars bv which
ard6d by thia ' Government with
solicitude and regret on their own ac
count, while it has been the source
of continual embarrassment in our
publio . . and private relations with
N. 0. WALLACE, Editor.
Nicaragua and Honduras.
Paramount Jto that of any Furopean
Stater as' was tha iutofcstsof the Uni
ted States in tho security and free
dom of projected lines of travel
r . 1 - - Kxi liny ui
44 fi.m ...... g.'l C, . ? r.- . I Y - w
- on;c i . zimnr urn. ;vii,m mi
'05
ierte, Pri.x:.i:ij Q,
A.
FAV2TTEVILLD, TENN:
ThciY'Jay-lHcmliis,
ftlid not vield in this rosmct to f.ritf
jsuggastions of territorial aggrandiz;
j m-iut, or even of exclusive advantage,
t - Tr either of communication or com-
V ioJim.-rcj. Opportuuiti -s hnd not' been
wanting to, the United States lo pro-
i b ..ftyJ4l60fctt&!icure lch vantby peaceful
.5T o',ul nnu "ita.uui anu jrco asscni
oi lli tc who aloro had any Irgitimato
uiihoritv in tho-matter." Wo, disre-
fO- t:i rosr-oFFii'2
LETTSI15 i wiWislicvl in th?
FAVETrEVILL!.; OBSERVER.
V aurbcr-ir of Art of CVr:r, whioh gdod tins ) Opportunities, from COU-
ift-ori ijsti;.': itsh.iu j"Kr ' th siuorations.nliutfordomcstic nnd foreisru
to the present
vcrcd in a system
having
till
Largest L irCUlalWn idiv, we have persevere
Oar Rclaticns Tilh A'icarasca.
Ina;srrto rsolutuns pa?sedia
both iloust.rt" Congress, thj Pres
i.tont -uf to Cor.gTgss on-tha 15th
ait-, a .rcci:d mcSfag, accompanied
.by the correspondence in regard to
:f presppt relations with 'Nicaragua.
The message 13 as follows:
' :
T. the Sene nl House rf EeprtserJztii'et:
1 transmit, herewith, reports of the
k Secretary 'of. Stat?, S..-cret".ry of the
Navv. aud the Attorney r General in
reply to a r.'soluti'.m of th3 Senate of
the 24th of March last, and also to a
resolution of the Ilouse cf Repre
sentatives of the 8th of May, instant,
both having reference to the routes of
transit between the Atlantic and
Pacific oceans through tho republics
of New Grenada and Nicaragua, and to
the condition of aa&ira ia Central
America.
Thes documents relate to questions
of the highest importance and inter-?
est to the 'people of " the -United
States. ,
The aarrow isthmus whicb -connects
North and South America, has,
by the facilities it affords for easy
transit between the Atlantic aud--Pacific
oceans,' render tho countries of
Central America an object of spethi j
consideration to all maritime nations,
which has been ' greatly augmented
in modern times by the operation of
changes in commarcial relation, espec
ially those produced by " the general
use of steam as a motive power by
land and sea. To us on account of
its geographical position and of -our
political interest as an American State
of primary magnitude, that isthmus
is of peculiar importance, just as the
isthmus of Suez is, for corresponding
reasons, to the maritime powers of
Jiurope. JJut above 'all, the impor
tance to the United States of secu
ring free transit across tho American
isthmus has reudcrad it of paramount
interest to us since the settlement
of the Territories of Oregon and
Washington, and the accession, of
California to the Union.
Impelled by these considerations,
the United States took steps at an
ecrly day to assure suitable means
cf commercial transit, by canal, rail
way, or otherwise, across this Jsth
m us. : ,
We concluded, ia the first place, i
treaty of peace, amity, navigitioi
and commerce with the republic of
New Grenada, among the conditions
of which was a stipulation, on the
part of New Grenada, guarantying to
the .United States the ,right of way
or transit across that part of the isth
mus which lies in the territory of
New Grenada, in consideration of
which, the TJaited States guarantied,
in respect of the same territory, the
rights of sovereignty and property of
ew uranaaa.
. The effect of this treaty was to
afford to the proplo" of the . United
States facilities for at once opening
a common road from Chagres to
.Panamv ndfor at length construct
ing a railway in the same direction,
to connect regularly, with steam ships
for the transportation of mails, specie
and passengers, to and fro, between
th3 Atlantic and Pacific States and
Territories of the United States. "
-The United States also endeavored,
but tmsuccessfuily, to obtain from the
Mexican republic the cession of the
right of way at the Northern extrem
ity of the isthmus by Tehuahtepec,
. j it.i i: , '
of jttstico and respect for. the rights
anil infYSiCva nlSMr to An
r. rA tn .,k ,i n' Spanish American .repallics.. Great
thay are continually ngitated, their
publio authorities fire unable to af
ford due protection to foreigners and
to foreign interests within their Ter
ritory, or even to defend their owa
soil against individual aggressors,
foreign 6r domestic, tho burden of
tho inconveniencies and losses, of
which, therefore, dovolves, in no con
siderable degree, upou the foreign
States associated with them in close
relations of geographical vicinity or
of commercial intercourse.
Such is, moro emphatically the
situation of tho United -States with
respect to tho republics of Mexico
ifid of Central America. Notwith
8tnndlpg, however, "the relative re?
moteness of the European States
from America, fucta'of the- same
order have noC failed to appear cen?
spicuously in their intercourse k witb
States of Central America. .
, It was with surprise ani"-regret;
there fore, that the ? United -3taea
learned, a few days after,, thevecn-
clusion of tho treaty of Guadalupe
juaajgo, Dy wmcn me umtca states
became, with the consent of thy Hexi
can Repubnc,tbe iightfulowriers oTCal-
lfornM, and thus invested with aug
mented special interest in the polit
ical condition of tJentral America,
that a military expedition under the
authority of the British ..Government
had landed at San Juan del Norte, in
the State of Nicaragua, "and taken
forcible possession - of that port, the
necessary terminus of any canal or
railwayjicross the isthmus within the
territories of Nicaragua.
It did not diminish the unwelcome-
ness to us of this act on the part 'of.
Ureat Untam to Cad that she . had
assumed to justify it on' the ground
oi aucgea. piotectorship, ot a small
and obscure band, of. uncivilized In
dians, whose proper -name Mien had
become' Jost to history, who-did not
constitute a State capable, of territo
rial sovereignty, either in : fact' or of
right, ' .and all political iaterest in
whom, and in-the territory they oc
cupied," Great Britain had previously
renounced by successive treaties with
Spain when Spain was sovereign of!
tne country, ana subsequently with
independent Spanish America.'
NevertheleRSjfind injuriously effect
ed as the Uofted States conceived
Brj tain , has repeatedly been" -con
strained! to recur to measures of force
for tho" protection: pf-BritishVintef-ests
in those countries. France found
it necessary to attack .-the castl&ofj
pan uan de Ulua, and evenxto ue
bark-troops at Vera Cruz.jnordePtb
obttfia redress '"of wrongs donetoj
x? : l! ! 1I.V' .
in the 'conduct 'niid:wlio of the !n anner adopted for the occasion
at Vrhile it would D P tod. ,n:, tLe
United StaTes is, that
be.as easy for ns !o arinex and absorb
new territories in America' as it is
for' European; States to" do this in
Asja or Africa, and while if done-by
ushit might be justified as well, ou
the alleged ground .of the advantage
which would accrue therefrom to the
Territories annexed and absorbed, yet
we have" abstained ffonf doin g it, 'in
obdience to considerations ' of right
not less .than .of policy; and that,
while the courageous and self reliant
spirit. of our people prompts them to
hardy enterprises, cpd they occasion
fiVn l ; thte-tePw. a' facto, founded cither by domestic
king, part in troubles of countries 4vn1tlf:An -: w ...
war between rica neithei of them,
strong enough. to overcome the other
or. permanently maintain internal
tranquility, one of the 'contending
fraciions of tha republic invited the
assistance and co-operation of a small
body of citizens of the United States
from tho State of California, whsej
presence, at it appears, ; put an end
at once to civil war, and restored ap
parent order throughout tho territo
ry of Nicaragua, with a now adminis
tration, having at its head a distin
guished individual, by birth a citizen
of the republic, D. Patrico Rivas, as
its provisional president
It js the established polioy of the
United States to recogniza all gov
ernments without question of their
source, or organization, or of the
means by whicji.the governing per
sons, attained their power, provided
there be a government de facto ac
cepted by the people of the' country,
and with reserve only of tima as to
the recognition of revolutionary gov
ernments arising out of the subdivis
ions of parent States with which we
are in relationsL -of cmity.. We do
not go behind' the i fact of. a foreign
government exercising actual power
to investigate questions of legitimacy;
wVdo. not inquire into the causes
which may have led" to a change ,of
governments To us it js indifferent
whether a. successful, revolution has
been aided by foreign intervention it
not; whether, insurrection ' has oyer-
thrown existing government, and an
other bas been established in its place
accordiog-tO y pre-xiating C; forms,1 or
Further than this, tho documents
communicated show that, while . the
inter-oceanic transit ' by th3 ' way of
niwdgua ta cut ou, uiauuTDances ai
Panama have occurred to obstruct,
actual possession of power. All these
matters . we leave to the people and
public authorities of . the j articular
countrv to determine; and their de
termination, whether ittbe by positive
action, or Dy ascertained acquiescence,
A- ' ' IV ' . . .
is 10 us a sujncient warranty .ol the
legitimacy of , the new '-''government-Duringthe
sixt--seven years which
have elapsed since the establishment
of the Existing government of the
United States, in ell which .time this
Union , has maintained . undisturbe'd
domestic tranquility,- we have had oc
and that line of. communication con
tinues to bo an object of solicitude
to the people ol- this republic.
In the. meantime, intervening be
t ween tha .republic of New Granada
and the Mexican republic, lie the State
of Uuateniala, Salvador, Honduras,
Nicaragua, and Costa Rica, th3 sev
ered members of the former republic
themselves to have been by this act of
the British rnrnrnmpnt onT Yv Ala
occupation aboot the same time 'of icd lfXfrt aut- 1
insular and of continental !porliocs !e 5? re!3 wcbentei
of the territory of the State of Hon
duras, wo remembered the many and
i 1 . . - . '
powenui lies and mutual interests by
which Great Britain and the United
States are associated, and we- pro
ceeded ia earnest' good faith, and
with a sincere desire to do. whatever
might' strengthen the bonds of peace
between us, to negotiate with Great
Britain a convention to assure the
perfect neutrality of all inter oceanic
communications acr5ss the" isthmus
and, as the indispensable condition
of such neutrality, tho absolute in-h
dependence of the States of Central
America, and their complete sov
ereignty within the limits of their
own territory, as well ngainst Great
Britain as tee United States. We
supposed we had accomplished that
object by the convention of April 19,
1850, which would never have -been
signed nor ratified on the part of the
United States, but for the convic
tion that, in virtue of its. provisions,
neither Ureat Britain nor the United
States was thereafter to exercise any
territorial severeigrity, in fact or -in
name, in any part of Central America
however or whensoever acauired.
either before- or afterwards." The
essential object of 4he convention
the neutralization of the isthmus'
would, of course, become a nullity,
if ei.ther Great Britain or the United
States were to continue to hold is
lands or mainland of the isthmus,
and moro especially : if,4- under any
claim of protectorship of Indians,
either government- were to remain
forever sovereign in fact of the'At-
lanticsbores of the three States of
Costa Rica, Nicaragua and Hondu
ras. . .
I have, already communicated to
the two-hoos.es of Congress full in
formation -.of the" protracted, - and
hitherto fruitless, efforts,- which the
United States have made to arrange
this international question with Great
Britain. It is referred ; to on" tho
present occasion only because of its
intimate connection wjth the special
object now to be brought to the atten
tion of Congress, i ': :':'
The unsettled 'political condition
of Central Am?ricj, -Here, b . the1 of some of . the Spanish-American
. , - . .-. . ,.; ..... .i - r.. :. - , --. ;
near at band where they know how
potential their influence, moral and
material,! most be,' the American
Government has unformly and stead
ily resisted all temptations of in
dividuals in the United States to
undertake armed aggression against
friendly Spanish . American repute
lies. ' - -
While the present incumbent of
the executive office ha been in dis
charge of its duties, he has never fail-
in him
erpnses,
because they are in violation of the
law of the. land," which the Constitu
tion requires him to execute fiithful
Iy; -because they are contrary - to the
policy' of the ' Government; aijd be
cause to permit them would be a de
parture from good faith towards those
American republics in amity with us;
which are entitled to, and will never
oease to enjoy, in their calamities tba
cordial sympathy, and in their pros
perity tho efficient good will, of the
government and of the people of the
united Dtates. -
To say that our laws in this respect
are sometimes vio!ated,or successfully
evaded, is only to say "what is true -ofj
all laws in all countries, but not more
so in' the United States than in any
ono whatever of the countries of Eu
rope. -Suffice it to repeat that the
laws of the United States, prohibiting
all foreign military enlistments or ex
peditions within our territory, have
been executed with-'impartial good
nun, and so lar as the nature of
things permits, as. well in repression
of private persons' as of the official
agents of other governments, both of
Europe and America.
Among the Central American re-,
publics, to which modern events havo
imparted most prominence, is that of
Nicaragua, by reason of its particular
position on the Isthmus. Citizens of
tb? United States have established
in its territory a regular inter-oceanic
transit route, 'second only in utility
and value to tha ono previously estab
lished in the territory;of ISTew Grana
da.; Xha condition of Nicaragua
would, it i3 believed, have been much
mote prosperous than it has been, but
itr uie occupation ol its only Atlan
tic port by a foreign power, and of the
disturbing authority set up , and sus
tained by. tho same power in a portion
of its territory, by means of which ita
domestic sovereignty was . impaired,
its public lands were, withheld from
settlement, and it was. deprived of all
the minting revenue which it would
otherwise collect on imported mer
chandise at San Juan del Norte.
f Jn these 'circumstances of the po
litical debility of the republic of Nic
aragua, and when its inhabitants' were
exhausted by long-continued civil
revoiuuoa -.or oy mintarv invasion
from abroad, in many of the govern
ments of Europe. . v. -
"It is' the moro imperatively 'neces
sary to apply this rule to the Spanish
American republics, ia consideration
of thoTrcquent and not seldom anom
alous changeof organization ."jo j' " ad
ministration -which they undergo, and
the revolutionary v nature of most of
these changes,- of which the recent
series of revolutions in the Mexican
republic is an example, where five
successive revolutionary governments
have made their appearance in the
course of a few mouths, arid been re
cognized successively each, as the po
litical power of that country, by the
United States.
v When, therefore, some time since,
a new minister from the republic of
.Nicaragua presented himself, bearing,
the commission of President Rivas,
he must and would havo been receiv
ed as such, unless- he was found on
inquiry subject to personal exception,
but for the absence of satisfactory.in
formation upon the 'qucstion whether
President Rivas was in fact the head
of an established government of the
republic.'-of Nicaragua, doubt as to
which aros? not only from tho circum
stances of his avowed association with ,
armed emigrants recently from the;
United States, but that the proposed i
minister himself was of that class of
persons, and not otherwise or previous
ly a citizen of Nicaragua.
; Another minister from the. repub
lic of Nicaragua has now . presented
himself and has been received as such.
satisfactory evidence appearing that
he represents the government de fac
ia ana, so iar as such exists, the gov
ernment dejure of that republic.
That reception, while in accordance
with the established policy of the
United States, was likewise" called for
by tho most imperative speci al exi
gencies, which require that "this gov
ernment snail enter at once into di
plomatic relations with that of Nicar
agua. In the first place, a difference
uaa uuc-urreu ueiween tne govern
inent of President Rivas and the Nic
aragua Transit ' Company, which in
wives the; necessity of inquiry into
, A WAR PROBABLE. V1 fir J J? Ci "oil "
. .. Some of our cotemporaries are of ' r K OlCgan5
opinion that our present relations with
England are at this time critical, and
ii.in . . .
or
that there is a greater probability that
11 - J. I ! . . .
temporarily at least, that bv tho wav the two nations will irn frt war 4Iioti
of Now' Granada, involving the Bacri-i that they will, continue at peace.
(ice of the lives and property of The more immediate cause of the war.
ciuz.uu9 m me u mica-states. A should it occur, will likely grow out
special commissioner has been de-of events that have transpired, and
oj-aivu-ru ... iu jrauama to invesiifritc that aro
the facts of this occurrence, with a 'America
view particularly to the . redress of; stand se
parties aggrieved. Bat msaauns of, entertain
anotner ciass wm De demanded tor the ; be a contest of arms hptwppn M lwst Banner
future security of intyr-oceanic com- country and England belbre long. A
v.. vu uj tu iu vy lue oiner;very lew months, we suppose, willfle-
KAliCrACTCEEBt
Carriages, Barouches and flcto,
ATETTEVILLE, TEXX,
WOULD announce to the citizen t3jr
of Lincoln and adjoining
counties, that they bar on Land, or'will maio
to order,
- Carriages, Barouches. Bnsrles.
and everything ia their line, which for t?I
r
cow transpmnjr in Centrali"" "u,s"' cnu e surpassed iy
(Nicaragua.) ...We under- tefmfrv m
veral United States Senators I ...V ?iIEB'S
T : - iij.ii M,klwaJon nana r mace at aiort
the Opimon that there Will, tiotice, of the bt material in ttP?
route of the isthmus,
It wuld be difficjlt to surest a
termiae the matter. The Nashville
Union says: viewing the whole ground,
single object of. interest, external or; wo regard our relations with England
interna! more important to the Uni- as critical in the extreme and uncer
tod States than the maintenance of; tain in their results. It is greatly to
thecommumcdtion, by. land and by J the interest of-both countries to cul-
..,ueuveen ine Atlantic and Fucihc.tivate amicable relations; and tuck
States and Territories of the Union, certainly, as been the course on this
it is a maten.il elemont of the nation- fridfl nf HSb t Tf :r
al iategrity and sovereignty. -
I have adopted such precautiona
ry measures, and have taken such ac
tion, for the purpose of affording s?-
curuy to the several transit routes of i will be . thrown
Central America, and the persons and ces let! to take care of themselyW
property cf citizens of the United We have thought it well that the
bta.es connected with or using tho public mind should betalled'b this
must come, the American people will
be found ready to meet it. When di
ploma'cV is once dispensed with, and
i tho sword is unsheathed, the scabbard
same, as are within my constitution
al power and as existing circumstan
ces have seemed to demand. Should
thosa measures prove . inadequate v to
the object, that fact will be. commu
nicated to Congress" with such rcccm-
I mendations as the exigency of the case
may indicate. -
FRANKLIN PIERCE.
Washington, May 15, 1S56.
FIGHT IN WASHINGTON.
: Washixqto.v, May 22.
Immediately after, the Senate ad
journed to-day, while. Sumner j was
still in the Senate chauiber, Brooks
of S. C, entered and approaching
Sumner accused hiui of libeling
South Carolina. nnd his grey headed
relative Mr. Butler. Brooks then
struolc Sumner iind feljed him to
the floor, and continued to repeat the
blows till Sumuer was deprived of
i ne power oi speed). buraDer was
then taken to his room. It is not
ascertained whether the. injuries. are
serious or not. Some eye witnesses
say Sumner was struck as many ns
fifty times over the head.
Mere ilbaatllic Amnli
W4hi5gtcn, May 23. The .Sen
ate tr-duy pjointed a . committee,
by b.-diot, to iiivestignte the circumstances-attending
the assault on Mr.
Sumner by Mr. Brocks. Tim com-
miUtfe consists of Messrs. Cass of
Michigan, Dodge, of Wisconsin,
Allen, of Rhode Islucd, Geytr, of
Missouri, Pearce, of Maryland.
In the House, after a severe.struz-
gle it was determined, by a. majority
of teu, to iippoint a committee of
investigation. The Speaker appoint
ed the following: Campbelljrof Ohio,
urcenwoop,- of Arkansas, Allison of
Pennsylvania, Spinner, of New York,
Cobb, of Gerorgin. .
- Bosmv, May 23jThe assault on
Mr. Sumner has caused great excite
ment in Massachusetts. The Legis
lature has appointed a committee to
consider whnt action was necessary.
. The Gnowipia Wheat Crop. Wo
have ftdvices frum I1 pnrts of the
western States, including Keatucky,
lennessee, Missouri, -Illinois. Indi
ana, Qhio, Michigan, Iowa, and Wis
consin, from which' we learn that.
with the exception .of Tennessee,
whore it has frozen out, the. growing
wheat looks exceedingly promising
and healthy. The breadth, of land
sown with wheat last foil was creat
ly increased over former years; and
the indications now are that should
the present month prove favorable.
the wheat crop of 185G will be the
largest by 15 percent, ever gather
eo in the Union. The fate of the
wheat crop cannot be decided upon
.tu iu veiimniy until alter-the
middle of J une. Cincinnati Price
Current.
cone proraptiy, inaperiorstyJe on rea
sonable terras.
CHAIN PUMPS '
put np.with pietal labinz, in
manner aneaa of any ever don in &lZA
this section, and .latisfctjon giv- t"v
en.
We warrant our irorkT
May 15,1356-12m.
1-
rrtllE sulecrihera baring risito! tSe J.
JL principal Jsorseries in. Kentucky pigZ
and lOhio,nd made "arrangaaierts ly
wLkh they can supply the people of Lincola.
CnilTltVwitK Qn amrrtnt f -11 . 1. - C x -
etiewof Frails, Slirubbcry, etc. They
inrite all who watt anything- iu this lice tcr
giT them a call.
; MILLER 4. KTRKlAT2ICK,
May IX 185Ctf.
question, that they may be preparedf
lor any emergency that may come
upon them. ; l "V
'--
: "n
DeslrnctlTe Storm in Eastern Teias
The Dallas Herald of the 3d ulfe,
gives an ajccountof the :most terrificj
storm that ever visited that country.
It occurred on the 29th April, and
passe'd. through a portion of Dallas
county. .
At Cedar Hill, says the Herald, a
smairrillage fifteen miles west of this
place, it seems to have attained its
(greatest power, and its destruction
was terrible. Nine, persons were
killed almost instantly in the small
village, and a great many wounded.
Every house in tire village was leveled
with the groundjand some of - the
houses were blown entirely iway. -
List or Killed. John Hart,. his
wife andctild; James L. Berry, (mer
chant, formerly of Murfreesborocgh,
Tenn.,)ehis wife and child; Mrs, Dix
on, Mrs. Allen, and a negro girLr.
Among the wounded we have only
learned the names of old'man Hart;
Henderson Hart, (skull fractured.)
Miller h Berry's store house wasi
tern to pieces the goods all .blown;
olT except a few heavy article'sand
the timbers scattered a "great distance
over the prairie." - The money chest,
containing some ?8 00 or 900, was
blown off and not found.,?
Cocstebfeit DoLuna We find
the following in the Southerner, cf
Rome, Ga: V. - . . "
A Gkaxd SvfisDLER. Lookout for
him. There is a man . passius
through this country parsing coun
terfeit Gold Dollars. The following
is the way heutakcM the unsuspect
ing in. He goes to a house and buys
some Emalljnfle, such as chickens
or eggs, gives one of these base coins
nnd gets the change and then goes
on to the next house,and goes through
the same as at the lust. He is a
grand scamp, and the people ebould
be on the look out for. him. -. '
THE Finn of FRENCH BU-" J
LOCKr has' been dissolvel hr
mutual consent and the Stock. BooSs. SSSitfr
1 t. J m .
rvc, uie oeea irsnsierrea to ui.tKGE
BULOCK who will continue the business at
th same- Stand; and who -ha assumed the
payment of the debts of ihe fi;m. -
: . W. THEXCO & W: L. BULCCK.
:Maj-29, im
THEundersigr.el havic pnrchasod
the Stock and Booka-of FREXCil fi$
& BULOCK will continue the business )
at tho same stand sijn of Varie
ties. Ha hopes by attention to biice?s
to receire a continuance of the former p.itron
age of the house. G, 7l BULOCK.
Mar 29, 1S56 tf.-
' : .T R TTTI .T,
Dagucrrcan and Ambrotype
3E. 'ca.- n nr 9 -
ROOMS south side of the S3 11 .ire, x "v
next door to Dr. McNe'ley ' i.ffice, t"
up stair?, Fayetteville.Tenn. ' isr
. flocse Farnlshing Goois.
CARPETING .'an kinds, W indow
Curtains, every quality and price."
ilerseilles Counterpanes,coniratn Ciuntcrines
Table cloth3.Towellinr. Linen shretinn- ,t
do 10-4 wide, Pillow case line,. Furniture
ccTers.coormats, ilarse:llesa:b covej etc
; -NEIL, MOOREtJ- WRIGHT.a
ApriH7
IMS OF. O. J. IVOODS ,
Hair Restorative
FOR PRODUCING nAIR
ON BALD itEADSl
AND RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To the Origiail Color.
THIS astonish pg and unequal jd Prepare-,
tion has-nerer fai'ed to produce a growth
on B2M Heads, when used accordiDg to the
directions, and turn Hair Hack to its originuT
color, after baring become gray," and reinstate
it jn all its originalhealth, lustre, srtr,ess and
beaut v.- It remnrp. at imr. - M ...r jj..,r-
" - " ..w. n ui 1, ir.iuiuil
ana uupieasaE .Uctnc?, sciofula," c mptiocs
and feverish heat from the scalp. - It aX-o pre
vents t-hebair from becoming unheal'Jjy and
fairing .ff. and hence acts s perfect
UAIRINVIGORATOR AND TONIC.
A large and enthusiastic meetiri
was held -in Nashville on the 1 9th ult..
in favor of Gen. Walker and Nicara
gua. Able speeches were made by
"j h"uui.ufc tutu vi au parries.
rz.m w i i. - - r .
rKtc nr: - At- TT,t i"o. . ry"- V f.er aa a man was.via-
XTmV It., T ' -teo:ates' Jted,by those who had known him
Seved by Jhe acLfT" ' ood, from the aspeions
Si'Litf ?JhLrL V?. A-simflar meetfng was
jiu,VMuu uuu icuiesa fit
the hands of their Government.- In
the second ; place,' tho inter-oceanic
communication by the way of Nicara
gua is effectually interrupted.and the
persons and property of unofiendicg
pnvaie ncizens .01 tne United States
m that country require the attention
of their government Neither of these
objects can receive due consideration
without resumption of diplomatic in
tercourse with the government of Nic
aragua. - '- - - ,
held in Memphis on tbe 15th ult
tspeeches.made, and men and money
wen to be raised for the aid of Walk-
er. ' '- '-r;v- .-
Senator Stephen Adams of Miss.
ha3 withdrawn from the know noth
ing8. He wa3 one of the most zeal
003 of. the Order; but at thereat of
political movements he sees that the
Northern brethren are abolitionized,
and that the South should unjto to
defeat abolitionism. '
The New York "Herald has com
piled a tuble from the fullest attaina
ble materials, which presents aa ex
hibit of the 'emigration fiora the
North and South, to Kansas.. Of
the emigrants for 1S5C from the
South, Missouri ha3 furnished 1100,
and South Carolina the next larger
number, 230 men. Of the Northern'
States; Massachusetts :has sent the
largest number, 850, and New-York
the next largest, 800. The South,
as a whole, has sent out 1900 emi
grants while,the North has furnished!
only 1850,
Wf annex a few certificates- to corroborata
our assertions;
, -Phof.Wood, Dear Sir My hair had for sev
eral years been becomirg peimanently gSitr,ar
companied by a harshntsts which rendered th$
constant application of oil necessary in jc'rsss
m it. '"When I commenced u-timr tnr. 1IV
Restorative, alout two months ago,it was in
that condition; and havvigcoritiiic.d itsiua t'.li
within the last three weeks, it Las turned to
its natural color, and assumed a lustre Jtnd
softness gTeatiy tt be preferred to thcsepro
duced by the application of oilsor any ether
preparation 1 have used. I regard it as an in-
dispensable article, for every lady's toilet,
whether to be ued as a Hair Restorative, or
for the simple purpose of dressing or beao
tifyinz the hair. You have termish?nn to
refer to me' all who entertain any doubt cf its
performing all that is claimed for it.,.
MRS. C. .STMONDS, 144 Third street.'
Unewnati, OhioFeb. Itth, 1S54.
SaxsT Louis, March 7th 1S33. Frof.
Wood's: j My hair commenced fa'.Iiiig off
some threaorour years since, and continued
to di K Tin til I lwrfnmp nuito l.T.T T tU'
..tu. . iidj ail
iaa popular medicines of tneIny, but tono
elTect. At last I was induced to trv vonr reU'
ebrated Hair Restorrijtiye jnid 8mhsppy'ta
say it is doing wonders. I Lave now a. fit.
growth of fine young hai and cheerfully
rceoBimend its use to all similarly afflicted.
' A C. WTf T.TAXfcriV Itt'c I ..
- LoGiXSPOHT, Ind, June )lb, -Ji?35
Messrs: O.J. Wood &, Co. Gents, yurs f
me lota inst., came duly to band, irrclosed
please find 36, it bein the amount of Hair
Kestorative.
Tt.. 1 I .11 T f T
lnOS. JL branslord. Whig Llector'you may send me sis' dozen botth-s Hair Re
in Several 'Presidential rnntpsfa in storative, I th'mk I can sell it. It has done
' I ? T . - . ,
Yours Respectfullv.
. ; . 11. II. G RIDLEY. ; '
' 1 ' ""'StKvw. Juae 2a,'I?"i3.
Prof. WeO(f:."'AS yoa are alxmt to prej ?r
and vend yoiir 'recpntly diA-cvtrcd-' Hair Ro- !
Tonnnc.cn. T T o tmi' - miracles 111 tnis place, I sold one man 6.029
lennessee, J. J.S. ClllingS, fornwr dollar bottles, it fetched ne hair out all ov
wnig Editor, and four other cromi-; his head.
rient whig gentlemen, have publicly
avowed their intention to-vote for
and act with the Democracy in this
contest ' agains t ' know nothintziim Aff7)7ct ii.
" ... , r." .. wiu bwh jwanBj ar. wa, a lew . montis
ana 10 protect ine ngntSOl ln3i30UlD,, ago, very gray, and after using two bottles of
and to f reserve the Union. ' ;.
The third Division Fair for, Hid
die Tennessee will he held in connax-i
ion with the Wilson county Fair, tfW',ir"1PTe!1 hair the preafarcqcf-
Lebanop, . Commencing On MOnday, (therefore, to recommend it5e-toR rwboara
your Hair Resteratfve,' it assumed its ci"irii;al
color, and since its application alTdarcrufF Ljj
disappeared from my head, and I have been
troubled with o disagreeable itching pf tho
theCth-day of October next and
continuing through the week. .
J. B. Horton lately sned the-di-
tors o the. New Orleans Picayune
or libel damages claimed 10,000.
The jury gave him nothing, and
made him pay all costs. 'V
Twenty-seven law suits have grown
out of the reporU'of the meeting of
the know nothing councils in New
York city, published io the Tri
bune. ,... . . -.
"iuji wwauiiiufc ueaa oi nair.
I am, rir, yours, &c '
- '"Tf ''T'rtpwitjt
CO'Trepared ana told at IlOIarkctstreer.
ecu rwuno nu nittn sU bt.l,ouis. ilo,
and 318 Broadway New York. '
luaus io wnoiesai
-. .
purcnascrs. - t .i
& For gal In Na?hville, wholesale and
retail by Ewin St Brother, and all the divj- .
g-sts throughoirtthf country. ..
Also for sale, Prof. Wood's OrVen'al San
a"Jve LinimeTit and Vegetable . JIag-c LiV
Pills, warranted better than, any othr ermCB-x-ey
in all orders refunded. t
N.B. We Row put up the Ikstoratfve W'h
with or without sediment, and thitik frr f-
tori uj co for, that with sedhhent should W -used
in proferenc. ' fTifj, Jr, rSCS.

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