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Fayetteville observer. (Fayetteville, Tenn.) 1850-1966, June 12, 1856, Image 2

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STEELS OBSERVER.
Fres of Postage in Lincoln Cocntj
mmmm
N. 0. WALL ICE, Bailor.
Ofi-ick-- tV .time OM Stand: Slgnnf tlx
"Olnsrver I' timing OJlce." .
FAYETTE VIITLE, TENN:
II W II
TharsJiy Morning, June 12, 1856
T
it. 3 13 r
SIB!
LIST
9 I
OF
Otr Tha POST-OFFICE
LETTERS U publ-she 1 m the
FAYETTE V1LLE OBSERVER,
1)V authority of nn AcJt of Congress, which
rovid?s that it shall appear in the Newspaper
nviu-' Hie
Largest Circulation!
Jlational Scmorratic irkrf.-
ron riiEsiDEXT,
JJMES BUCHANAN,
- OF FEXXSTLVAXIA.
FOR VICD-FRESIDENT,
JOHN G. BRECKENRIDGE,
' OF KENTUCKY.
Decmralic Electoral Ticket.
FOB THS 6TATE AT LARGE,
W illiasi II. ToLK, of Maury.
x IsiiAM G. Harms, of Shelby.
FOB THE MSTRICTS,
James W. McHeset, of Overton.
3 D. M. Kzr, of Hamilton.
4 E. L. Gabdexhide, of White.
5 E. A. Kekble, of Rutherford.
C Jaues II. Tdomas, of Maury. -
8 J. G. Poispexteb, of Montgomery.
9 J. D. C. Atkins, of Henry.
So.
No.
No.
No.
No..
No.
Ko. 10D. M. Ccekin, of Shelby.
- OUR TICKET.
: The Democratic National Conven
tion, at Cincinnati, on the 5th inst,
nominated Hon. James Buchaxan, of
Pennsylvania, for President, on the
17th ballot, and on the following day
Hon. John C. Breckexkidge, of Ken
tucky, for Vice President, on the 2d
Lailot. This is a good ticket an ex
. cellent ticket a strong ticket a
.ticket that the true American people
will delight to support.
""Old Buck!" 'tis a good nickname,
fnr ho holonrrs fo tha old school of
'-Th3n as well as of statesmen- It is
typical of kisunaffectedness it marks
a man without pretension it desig
nates one who has grown gray in (lie
democratic service.
On theloth of April, Mr. Buchan
an became sixty-six years old, and he
has just a Presidential term left be
fore he is barely over the threshold of
the three-score years and ten sung
about by the Psalnrist; but so hale
and hearty is he, that he doesn't look
to be sixty. Mr. Buclianan was ed
ucited a lawyer, but he has been in
public-life ever since 1S14. In that
vear, he was in his State Legislature,
where he served two years, and de
clined a re-election. In 1821, he
took his seat as Congressman, and
was in the House of Representatives
just five sessions, or ten years. He
quitted Washington in 1831, in
March, to receive in May from the
hands of Gen. Jaikson the mission to
Russia. He stayed there just asjong
S3 he has been in Endand three
years and returned for three Sena
torial elections of his native State
the first for a vacancy, and the others
fall terms. Two years of hi3 last
term,' up to 1845, had been passed
in the Senate, when he was made Sec
retary of State by President Pott,
and give place to Mr. Webster, in
March, 1819. Mr.Buchanan"s cota'sc
during his forty years of incessant
vullic service has been so able and
honorable (hut the tongue cf censure
has nothing p say of his character as
a man and a Statesman. To show
how little in his public life there has
been to expose him to animadversion,
wa may instance that there is but one
squib which the malevolence of his
- -
tsnemies brings against him, and is the
oil-repeated one-'If I had -one drop
of democratic blood in my vfcins,
would let it out." This is harped
upon by everybody in his opposition.
It has been denied; but the remark
is bo hnnles9 that it were useless
and iilito notice it Whoever made
it, (and we think Charks Jared In-
gcrsollwas the man.) referred nn-
ucubtedly to some' wild, ungovernable
phase of so-called democracy, where
the people became tyrants such de-
mocracy as prevailed in Rome and
Paris.';"
Of Mr. Breckinridge, we shall have
more to say hereafter. He is still a
young man about thirty-six, we be
lieveyet, his brilliant talents have
already placed him in the front rank
of national men ia the U. S. House
of Representatives. To show his
standing iniiis own StateKentucky
we may mention that in 1851, he
was nominated as the democratic can
didate for Congres3from the' Lexing
ton (Mr. Clay's) district, and trium
phantly elected, notwithstanding there
had always been a whig mnjorityof
from 600 to 1,000 votes.. The oppo
sition excused their defeat by sayin
that their candidate, Gen. Leslie
Combs, was personally unacceptable
to the masses, but at the next race
they would place on the hustings a
man who could succeed.' According
ly, two years later, they nominated
Gov. Letcher, a man of superior, in
tellect, and of unquestioned personal
popularity. An exciting canvass fol
lowed;' election day came on, and Mr
Brecletiridge was re-elected by an in
creased majority thus showing the
estimate in which he is held at his
cwn home by all parties.
Diplomatic Relations with England.
Tho Message of the President an
nouncing to Congress that he has
ceased to hold diplomatic intercourse
with Mr. Crampton as the reprcsen
tative of England, embracing Mr.
Marcy's reply to Lord Clarendon's
late dispatch, will appear in our next.
Onr present delicate relations with
Great Britain make this a highly in
teresting and valuable document,
and should be read by every one.
It becomes now a question of se
rious import what action the English
government will take' in the premi
ses. Our government accepts the
disclaimers and apologies of Lord
Clarendon as satisfactory: and the
dismissals are put exclusively on
grounds ' enicnal to the parties dis
missed. We cannot see, therefore,
so far as. this matter is concerned,
any ground for a rupture in our di
plomatic intercourse. We conclude,
therefore, that tho place of Mr.
Crampton will soon be filled with
some one not obnoxious to our gov
ernment. - By some a different result is con
jectured. The Washington corres
pondent of the New York Tribune,
writing under dalo of May 30th,
says: 4, . .
It is well ascertained now that
Crampton was instructed to close
the Legation in the event of dismis
sal. Hence his abrupt departure
yesterday morning. Mr. Lumney,
his secretary of Legation,, applied
for passports for himself and attaches,
and only remains temporarily, as
private individual, to close up the
personal matters of the Embassy,
and the Minister.. Mr. Crampton
notified his servants two weeks ago
that they should not.be required af
ter tho 1st of June. The latest
private advices from diplomatic and
monetary circles in England induce
the belief that Dallas will be dismiss
cd. No reliable official information
has been received. Tho character of
Marcy's dispatch and his response as
to the proposed arbitration, may
change tho purpose of the British
Government. Mr. Crampton formal
ly tendered his resignation several
months ago, as the means of with
drawing an interrupting obstacle be
tween the two countries, but was es
pecially desired to continue. Hence,
probablv the persistency of - Claren
don in vindicating lu3 retention.
Judge W. C. Ochiltree ' of Texas,
the leader of the Whig party there
and formerly of Sumter county, in
Alabama, in a late speech asserted
that he. will .vote for the Democratic
nominee "as the only hope to defeat
the Abolitionists, and preserve "in
violato the Constitution and the Un
ion." He paid a handsome compli
ment to Mr. Fillmore, but eaid that
- o
away their votes in voting for him,
oontnern men noma na tiirnwm
and that in the present crisis no
Southern manad a right? to do;"
that 'the contest was between' the
Black Republicans and the Demo
cratic J5ar$yv . : ... 1
THE OBSERVER.
Our Subscription List has increased
very rapidly during the past two or
three weeks. This is right ' An im
portant canvass is about to commence
-and to insure the success of our
cause, FACTS must be presented to
the public. Every dwelling, every
work-shop, should have the documents;
and to effect this end, we ask. our
friends to assist us in obtaining new
subscribers to the Observer. A slight
- -
effort will add to our List very ma
terially, and thus increase our ability
to do good. Try and see.
As heretofore, in our columns will
be found all the current news of the
day, both foreign and domestic, of the
very latest dates. Full and reliable
details of the state of the Markets,
will continue to J have a placed To
the literary, and : general reader, the
carefully-selected miscellaneous mat
ter will, as' hitherto, make our paper
an acceptable visitor. A ' space ' is
always filled with reading, which pe
culiarly pertains to the vocation of the
Agriculturist and Housekeeper.. In
short, our. object is to make the Ob
server, as a FakmerV Home Paper,
without a rival among its brethren. V
CINCINNATI 'CONVENTION.
THE BALLOTS.
Bucluinaru Fierce. Douglas. Cass.
1st 133. "...122... '.33... M. 5
2d: '.ISO 119.. ..SI 5
3d 139.... 119 32 5
4th ...141. ...119 SO.... ,.5 -
5th.. 140 119. ...31... ...5
6th 153 107.... 28. 5 '
7th ...... . .143 .....83... .,53... ...5
Sth ....... .147 .... .87. . .56. . ... ,5
9ih ....... .142 87.'. . . .48. . 7
10th 150, 80... .59J 7
11th 147 80 G3....'.5
12th .148 79 63 5
13th 150 77....63..:...5
14th 152 79..... 63...... 5 j
15th 168...... 3... 108 4
16th 168. .. .121 6
3. i btl f2lQa ,
FROM KANSAS. ' '
St. Louis, May 30 Col. Eldridge,
the lessee of the hotel which was
destroyed at Lawrence arrived here
on his way East. It is said be will
make application to Congress for
damages.
Ex-Governor Recder, it is said,
came down the Missouri river dis
guised as a deck-hand on the steam
boat. He left boat at Schuyler, Mo.,
and passed over to Illinois, thence
by railroad to Chicago. His trunks
were left at Atchison, and contained
copies of letters which he had writen
to the east, and which, it is said, in
volve him in a conspiracy against the
government.
The correspondent of the St. Louis
Republican says, that eight pro-
slavery settlers at Potowbf eniie creek
had been killed by an organized
band of Free State men. The other
settlers had asked Gov. Shannon for
aid. All was quiet at Lawrence,
Lecompton, ana Ir.mkhn.
Chicago June 3. Dates from
Lawrence to the 15th are received.
The amount of property destroyed
was 130,000. A gentleman who
b;s just arrived, reports that the
difficulty heretofore telegraphed was
at Urowotomie instead of Potowole
mie. The quarrel arose between the
Free State and Pro-Slavery men, on
account of depredations committed
by cattle belonging to the latter par
ty. The pro-slavery men assembled
on the night of the 29th, seized
Free State man and proceeded to hang
him; his wife fled and aroused the
neighbors who came to the rescue.
A fight ensued in which five pro
slavery ana two .tree btate men were
killed. A force of six men organ
ized at Westport on the 27th and
proceeded to Orowolomie. .
The dismissal of Mr. Crampton and
the Consuls implicated in the enlis
ring of soldiers in this countly for
tne intisn army, will give general
satisfaction -to the American people.
It ought to have been done months
ago, but tho administration has given
the British Government every op
portunity to apologize for his- con
ductor to withdraw him, but she
has refused to do cither, but justi
fies his course. No alternative was
left to.our Government but to dis
miss him or to let our laws bo sot at
defiance.
It has beea ascertained that the
New Engfand Kansas Emigrant Aid
Society sends rifles marked "Books,''
into tha territory; to be used to mur-
SX i ' t - rrrt .
uer me prp-biavery party, wcat a
pity these pious instigators of civil
war keep themselves beyond the
rwc&cTtbQ "border ruffians.
.
From the Nash ville Patriot
Winchester and Alabama Railroad.
The Winchester and Alabama Rail
road is intended to extend from the
Decherd station on the Chattanooga
road, through the town of Winchester
to the Alabama lin.?, a distance of 24
miles, thence to Gunter's Landing
on the Tennessee river, intersecting
the Memphis and Charleston, road
about eleven miles east of Hants ville,
and passing through the Aillnge of
New Market about six miles from the
Tenne'ssce line. " There is a Railroad
being built from the city of Mobile
through the town of Selma, Alabama,
whose terminus h Gunter's Landing,
and the road is completed some fifty
or sixty miles east of Selma, and is
rapidly approaching Gunter's Landing,
but the time will be much hastened if it
is rendered certain that tho Winches
ter and Alabama road will be comple
ted to that point.
There is also a branch road chart
ered by our State commencing at
Fayetteville in Lincoln county, in
tending to run so as to connect with
the Winchester and Alabama railroad
near the Alabama line, and is about
fifteen miles in length. This branch
is entitled to the State aid, and at the
last session of the. Legislature of
Tennessee an act was passed lending
to said branch an -additional $50,000
oi fcjtate bonds to aid m its comple
tion. The citizens of Fayetteville
are" very anxious to have this branch
built, so as to connect with Nashville
and send their produce here; and if
tne Winchester and Alabama railroad
should fail of being built, it is certain
that they will build a road connect
ing with the Memphis and Chrleston
a ? i i . . . ..
soau, in wnicn event tne city oi JNasn
ville would lose all the trade of the
rich county of Lincoln.
w
- Hostility to Slavery.
The Daily Times said tho other
day, that the plack republican party
did not contemplate "any hostil
ity to slavery as it exists in the
Southern States," whereupon a wri
terin tho Syracuse Journal remarks:
4God forbid that The Times should
be authorized to make this dechra
tion. I undertake to say that the
Republicans fara' hostile to slavery
in the United Stales. The slave
holders so understand them, and
they are not mistaken. The Ro
publicans do' purpose to curtail the
power of slavery in this Government,
not only- by 'resisting its extension
into Free territory, but by "setting
bounds to its influence at home."
They would be recreant to their du
ty and pretensions not to labor for
ttns end.-
The editor of the Telegraph says
we gave a receipt last week for ex
tracting grease spots from cloth, and
wondors if we can find a receipt for
cleansing democracy from it corrup
tion. AYe have that receipt, and
will give it. In the first place presen
the attraction of official station made
warm by the council fire of a Know
JNolhing lodge. When drawn to the
surface it is readily absorbed by big
otry, intolerance and proscription
The receipt ha3 b'een tried repeatedly.
A Dig greasy spot' was recently re
moved by the attraction of a nomin
ation to the Vice Presidency. The
annihilation of the whole thing need
not be leared, as any rent will b
fully filled up by accessions of sound
material from the old Whig party.
murjrecsboro JScws.
- Tnc CroiBEnLAJST) Presbyterian
General Assembly.---Thh body, says
the Louisville Times of the'. 17th
inst., convened in th at city onThurs
day. Alter the usual introductory
sermon by nev. JJr. uone, of .Nash
ville, the Assembly was organized,
by the election of the following offi
cers: Moderator -Prof. Milton Bird,
resident ol Cumberland College.
Clerk Rev. J. B. Logan, editor of
the Missouri Presbyterian Herald.
Assistant Clerk Professor Ander
son, Texas. -
The Presbyterian Old-School and
the Presbyterian New-School Gener
u jusauuiuiies are now in session in
J A ... .
New York. Dr.VMcFarland has been
elected moderator and Dr. Campbell
clerk of tho former, and Dr. Hickok,
vi umon vyouege, was elected, mode
L I l .11 '1 1
rator and S. H Hall and Rev. S. G.
Spies clerks of the latter.
1
.It is stated by many persons
who have lately visited Paris, that
the former kind feeling towards
the United States has given place
to hostile sentiments. We may re
ly bpon it that England will not pro
voke a war with this country except'
ai uia msugauoa oi trance, and that
the alliance will extend to Western
as eu aa.Xiasiern aiiairs. it we
fight one, jre shall have to fight
botn. v -
Tfce Peace Treatf.
Nearly all the English papers, says
the Philadelphia Bulletin," seem to
regard the treaty of Paris as a trea
ty that is to be broken. TLey are
not satisfied with it themselves, and
they have lo confidence that Russia
designs to abide by it. They look
upon it as a convenient contrivance
for escaping present distressing em
barrassments,but not a completeguar
anteo against future difficulties.
They feel that they were forced into
a compliance with it by the pressure
of the French Emperor, who,- find
ing that no more glory was to be
gained by war, insisted on peace.
They are mortified that their declar
ations that Russia' should bo com
pelled to pay the cost of the war
should have been ia vain, and that
they have an , immense increase to
their national debt, without a parti
cle of gain, military, pecuniary, or
territorial. It is not surprising that
the faith of Englishmen in Europe
an treaties should have been weak
ened, and that a free press should
frequently speak its mind on the
subject'of the absurdities, the cheats,
and the fallacies of European diplo
macy. The experience of the last
half a century has not been flutter
ing to English pride, and England'j
position in the last Congress of. the
Powers has been so much less im
posing than thaf she formerly oc
cupied, that her peopb naturally feel
humiliated. But they are compell
ed, though reluctantly, to submit,
and as Americans are not .necessari
ly sharers in British pride or rnorti
fication, we can quietly regard either
and at the same' lime rejoice there
has been some ' method adopted of
ending the destructive war.
More Violence at Washington.-
A special dispatch to the. New
York Times, dated Sunday, May 18t
says:
It is stated that Capt. Darling,
door-keeper of the House, was knock
ed down by Senator Bright, for in
sulting language. An effurt, it is
expected, will be made to-morrow to
expel Darling from the doorkceptr-
ship. One charge made aguinst
him is interference with the legisla
tion of Congress.
Massachusetts Appears to be tor
ribly exercised at the richly merited
drubbing bumaer got, and her legis
lature is in labor about it, devising
ways and means to vindicate the
honor of the State! Ther hone rem
dy she has never tried nor seeming
ly Ihoughtof. That is to'invite both
of her abolition fanatics, Sumner
and Wilson, to resign, and fill their
places with decent national men.
Let her send Choate, an old Whig,
and Hallett an old.Democrat, there,
both national and true men, and her
honor will be vindicated and her deep
disgrace at once removed.
Libel Soit Against an Editor.
Damages Immense!" The Editors of
the New Orleans Crescent have been
involved recently in a libel suit which
was decided a few days ago. It
seems that a certain iLx-Recorder
sued them for tha small sum of $20,-
UUU, to repair alleged damages upon
his character, inflicted a year ago, last
March, by certain editorials in the
Crescent The Jury, after a protract
ed and dilligent investigation of three
days, returned a. verdict in favor o
the plairitiflj giving him the enormous
amount ot one cent an entire cent
. Congress has been in session near
ly six months, and has passed, it is
said eight public bills, and very few
private ones.
The Augusta Constitutionalist un-
dcrstands that a man has been ar
rested in Villemow, Walker county,
ua., cnarged with passing counter
leit bills on the Planter's Bank of
Tannessee, and spurious bills of. tha
Louisiana btate Bank. Itisbeliev-
T- .. " - - -
nat there are several transient per-
sons in mat locality engaged in the
same business.
Revolutionary. We learn bv th
telegraph that the New York House
of Representatives have appropriated
$20,000 to aid tho abolition rebels in
iansas. ' buch an act on the part of!
ikuu wuy, u passeu into a law. wil
jyijo acv xuiis. ma conuiuon of re
bellion against the Geeral Govern
ment "
Mr. Crampton off f&r London.
JNew lork, May 31. Mr. Crampton
it is announced, sails f5r Europe in
the Canada, iwhich leave Boston on
Wednesday. The British legation is
enure' closed. ,
" ' What a Change! -
When JohnlM. Botts, of Va.,
proposed that the Know Nothings
should ignore the slavery question and
strike out the 12th section, from the
first platform, he was hooted at and
overthrown. The Virginia Know
ngs defeated his proposition, and
in the South generally it was receiv-
uu vwiu bijium inaicanon. ine na
tional Council met, the 12th section
teas repealed, Botts triumphed, and
many Southern delegates retired;
a new or "verbiage platfrom" was
adopted, which allow the free soilers
to agitate against slavery, and the
present laws as much as they ' please.
Botts'is now at the head othe party
in Virg'may if not ia the South; he
is ready to a coeJesce with any . and
everybody to defeat, the National
Democracy; he made last fall a freesoil
speech in New Hampshire against
the Kansas act; he is noio a Know
Nothing Elector for the State at
large in Virginia! 0 shame, where
is thy blush! Know Nothingism,
illustrated and expounded by John Mi
nor Botts! He would ruin a good cause
a bad one like Know Nothingism will
but die the quicker from his champi
onship. Huntsvitte Advocate.' .
Brooks and So inner.
The Richmond Dispatch comment
ing on ' this affair very properly re
marks: "Wo are no advocate of
the club or pistol, but men who in
dulge in vituperative personalitee
must not be surprised if they arouse
pastion which it is not always possible
to restrain. Even the philosophic
and pacific Dr. Franklin declared
that -the freedom of the press ought
to be accompanied by the freedom
of $he cudgel," and the same may be
said of the freedom of debate. When
even, iq the hall of the U. States
Senate, that freedom degenerates
into the grossest licentiousness, it
should be accompanied by responsi
hility of some kind. If Senators
sacrifice" the dignity of their station
to the - gratihcation - of a spirit of
calumny and blackguardism, they
have themselves surrendered, when
they are treated precisely as other
citizens are who defame and vitupe
rate their neighbors. They who sow
me wma may expect to reap the
Whiskey Darinq.-A t - Millers-
burg, Ohio, a man and his wife were
walking on the track towards the
coming train: lhe woman left the
track and used all her efforts to make
her husband do likewise. The fire
man, too, got out' over the front of
the engine which was reversed a3
soon as the man wa3 seen not dis
posed to get out, of the way -and
warned him off by gesture and voice,
but the whiskey daribg man placed
nimselt on the end of the tie just
outside the rail, tc see bow near the
locomotive would come and not touch
him. The end of the cylinder
struck him on the shoulder and
knocked him into eternity.
Naval Courtesy. Tho U. S.
steamer Water Witch while at Ha
vana recently saved from shipwreck.
the- Spanish schooner-of-war Cartha-
gena. . lhebpaniard wa3 aground
and bad stuck so fast that all the ef
forts of the Water Witch together
r-Y t ' . ...a. ..
011 proved ineneciual till the vessel
had been lighted of her guns, water
tanks, ammunition,' &c. The Wa
ter Witch had three days hard work,
and at last succeeded in getting
ner aiioat." Ibe services of our na
tional vessel have been warmly 'ac
knowledged by tho Spanish papers.
A Washington dispatch says a
sharp correspondence has taken place
between Air. Crampton and Mr. Clay
ton, in which it is 'understood the
latter comes off second best. It will
shortly be given to the public .
At the .Gait. House, in Louisville',
4,000 has been deposited to bet that
Kentucky will not vote for the Know
Nothing nominees! and only $300 of
ic nas been taken: Uetting is wronir.
but such straws. Ehow the course of
the wind. -
The Boston Courier, an old line
Whig paper, and the Boston Post,
a national Democratic journal, -both
of high character, condemn Sumner's
speech, as '."unmannerly' , and indff-i
cent, - and census Brooks, very slight
ly. " " .
It is reported that a proposition
will soon be introduced in Congress
r a recess from the 1st of July nn-
til the 1st of Uctober.
There are thirty-four persons con
..... . -
fined in jail at Memphis, six of whom
are charged with murder.
The traveling time between Chat-
f nnnrf o n d M.ml!. I l -
jduced.to 30 hoars. Pretty jjuisk.
W.J.&R.F.SlcgaH,
JfASCTACTCBEBS OF
Carriages, Barouches and Baggie?,
. FA YE TTE VILLE, . JJEXy,
WOULD annouDce to the citizeis cJ,K'
of Lincoln and adjoining tTr-
counties, that they have on hand, or will maker
to order,
Carriagfs, Barouches, Ecggfes,
and everything in their line, which or style
and finish, ran not be Surpassed hy
any iu the State.
always on hand or made at short
notice, of the best materials, in the
best manner. -
done promptly, iu superior style on rea
sonable terms. "
'V CHAIN PUMPS.
pnt up, with raetil tubing, in a jf1" "7
manner ahead of any ever done in f;
this section, and satisfaction giv- m -st
We warrant oar work!
May 15.JSC& 12m.
1-
THE subscribers having visited the'
principal Nurseries in Kentucky jw
and Ohio, and made arrangements by .Ti4
which they can supply the people of Lincoln
county with any amount of all the sest vari
eties of Fruits, Shrubbery, etc. 'They
invite all who-watt anything hi this line to
give them a call.
ailLLEK 4- Kill KrATIuCK.
May 29, 1856 tf.
TUE Firm of FRENCH $ BTJ
LOCK has been dissolved by
mutual consent and tb Stock, Books,
etc., have been transferred to GEORGE W.
BULOCK who will continue the business at
the lama Stand; and who has assumed tho
payment of the debt of the Ann.
W. JfliENUU & W. L. BULOCK.
May 29, 1856. " -
THE undersigned havin purchased
the Stock and Books of FRENCH
w. x j iv win cuiuiuue me outguess
at the samo stand sign of 'Yarie- .;
, pm rvir - 2
lies.' He hopes-by atient-on to business
to reccjve a continuance of the- former patron
age of the house. " G. W. BULOCK.
May 29, 1856 tf.
J.B.HILL,
Dagucrreau and Ambrotype
ROOMS south side of the Square,
next doortoDr. McNe!ley'a oCce,
up stairs, iayettevule, Tenn.
, Hons?
Furnishing Goods.
L-ARxxii2j au Kinds, WiMow
' Gurtains, every qualitv and' Trice.
Merseilles Counterpanes,comiaon Coanterpatea
Table cloths.Towe!ling, Linen sheeting, cotton
do, 10-4 wide, Pillow case linen, Furniiura
covers,door mats. Marseilles crib covers, etc.
NEIL, MOORESj tj- TVR1G UT.
April 17.
n:or. o. j. wood s
Hair Restorative
FOR PRODUCING HAIR
ON BALD HEADS!
SVn PrtJTAPTVf! - ni) 4 v- TT . m
To the Original Color. .
THIS astonishing and cnequalled Prepara
tion haa-never failed to produce a growth
on Bald Headswhen used according "to tha
directions, and turn Hair black to its origical
color, after having become giay,and reir.tato
it in all its original healih, lu3tre, softness aDd
beanty. It removes at once all scurf, dandruff,
and" unpleasant itching, scrofula, eruptions
and feverish heat from the scalp. It also pre
vents the hair from becoming unhealthy and
falling eft, and hence acta as a perfect"
HAIR INVIGOBATOR AND TONIC.
We annex a few certificates to corrolorat
our assertions:
Peof. Wood, Dear Sir Mv hair had fr.r sev
eral years been becoming permanent! v rrav nr-
companied by a harshness which rendered tha
constant-application of oil necessary in dress-
ing it. When I commenced nsing your Hair
Restorative, about two months ago, it was ia
that condition; and having continued its use till
within the last threo weeks, Itias turned to
its natural co'or, and assumed a lustre and
softness greatly to be preferred to those pro
duced by the application of oils or any other
preparation I have used. I regard it as an in
dispensable article for every lady' toih;V
whether to be used as a Hair Restorative, or'
for the simple purpose of dressing or beau
tifyingthe hair. Yoa have Eemiission tn
refer to mo all who entertain aDy doubt of its
performing all that is claimed fc.r it.
MRS.C. SYMONDS, 144 Third street".
Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 10th, 1854. .
Saist Locis, March 7th, 1353. Prof.
Wood's: My hair commenced falling off
some three or four years since, and continued
to do'so until I became quite bald I tried all
the popular medicines of the day, but to no
effect. At last I was induced to try your cel
ebrated Hair Restorative, and am happy to
say it is doing wonders. I have now a fina
growth of fine young hair, and cheerfully
recommend its use to all similar! v aGicted.
A. C. WILLIAMSON, 133Second-st.
Looaxspobt, Ind June SOth, 1655.--Messrs.
O.J. Wood & Co.GeuU, yoars of
the 13th inst.. came dulv to bnnl "inrlnan.i
1lease find $36, it being the amount of Hair
iestorative. I have sold it all. If von chnn
you may send me six dozen bottles Hair ITe
storative, I think I can sell it. It has dona
miracles iu this placo, I sold one man 6 ona
dollar bottles, it fetched new hair out all
Lis fcead. 1 ours Respectfully.
ove:
. M. H. GRIDLEY.
St. Locis. June 23, 1853.
. Prof. Wood: s you are about to prcpara
and vend your recently discovered Hair Re
storative, and as you request my opinion of it,
I will Etato that my hair was, "a few moath3
ago, very gray, and after using two bottles of
your Hair Restorative, it assumed its crM!
color, and since its application all dandruff has
disappeared from my head, and I h.rre bepn
tronblAl with ce disagreeable itching of tho
scalp. I am satisfied those who use rfwill not
regret it, as it gives tho hair t!i .i
baving been recently oiled. I m prepared,
therefure, to recommend it use Fo all wo aro
desirous or having a beautiful head of hair.
I am, sir, yours, &c, '
"W n. L. STEWART.
0" Prepared and sold at 114. Market street,
between Fourth and Fifth st., St. Louis, Mo.,
and 31$ Broadway, New York.
A very liberal discount mado to wholesale
purchasers.
07" &t sale in Nashville,, wholesale ar.d
retail b Ewiu & Brother, and ail the dri:-.
gists throughout the country.
Also lorsaie, rror. U ootPa Oriental San
ative Liniment and Vegetable Magic Life
rills, warranted betterthan anv other or mon
ey iu all orders refunded.
N.I5. Wn0WDUttlI thoRestorativa LfttK
with or Without todiment. aud thii.k for ra-
storing co!or,that with, sediment hould ba
3 -3 W
A
-j
used la jrefcrence. '
Feb. 81, 1838.

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