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X. 0. WALLACE, EJltar.
OfficsM the 3.m Oil $11? S?ff l-W
" Observer Frihttnj (,yu.V
and challenges our highest admiration
as a decalogue of political faith.. V
iitsoivcd, That -m thus presenting
to the American mode the names
of James' Bcchaxan ! and Joes
C Beeckesruxje, unbued as they are
with a nationality and patriotism as
broad as the Union, and a statesman
ship skilled in all our . foreign and
domestic relations, wo have a stern
guaranty that whilst our Union and
prosperity nill be conserved
home our honor and flag will be
1 ' STOP THAT BAWL I
Tho know nothing presses are' giv-
mg carrsjney to the slander about "de-
rnocratio blood to which we referred
a week "of since. . The following es
ablishes the falsity of that charge,
beyond cavil..; What will they start
FAYKTY&Y ILL TKXX: -
TUarslsj rduniiC, Jane 26, 1855
3iaticiml Snnorrdtit uhl
FOH PRESIDENT, -
OF MXXS YL VAN! A.
FOR vice-fb esidhnt,
JOHN C. DRECKENRIDGE,
- OF KEXTUCKT. '
Democratic Electoral Ticket.
FOB THE STATE AT LARQE.
Wiixiair II. Folk, of Maury.
Iu.K O. Harris, of Shelby.
FOB TH W3TBICTR,
1 Sauuei. Powell, of Hawkins.
. 2 Jamsh W. McIIesky, of Overton.
3 D. M. Ket, of Hamilton.
4 E. L. Gardexhiee, of White.
5 E. A. Kekble, of Rutherford.
CJames II. Thomas, of Maury. ' '
8 J. (. rorsDEXTEB, of Montgomery.
9 J. D. C. Atkjsb, of Henry.
10 D. M. Cctbilix, of Shelby.,
. Ratification Heeling.
The democracy of this section held
a rfieeting at the court-house on Tues-
Thc New York Meetings. .
The grandest farco of the Summer
dramatic performances for the season,
the Richmond Dispatch says, was the
New York Sumner indignation meet
ing. "Jeshurun waxed fat and kick
ed." Men who have made colossal
fortunes out of southern trade, are
threatening to wallop the poor beast
which has carried them to - the top
of the hill of fortune. They threat
en to come to the South and rip open
the goose that has laid them the gol
den egg. Perhaps the "stupidity"
ot ino South is not as excessive as
these smart fellows suppose. 11 is
getting to bo a general opinion in
this latitude that the iron yoke of
colonial bondage was but a feather's
weight in comparison with that which
freesoilism would lay upon our
shoulders. If we ere to have a mas
ter, it shall not be the many-headed
mob of Puritanicul Abolitionism
To the Editors of fa Pennsylvania Inquirer
ami Courier: .- . - , '
Washtnqton City, Feb. 27,1833. !
Sir: I have this moment Dei used the
etter of J. F. Cox, published in yes-
.1 T1..I..-. TT ! rf l
,eruuy a Amjuuur. iixa law ouiciai
station, as a member of the' conven-
ion, induces me to notice' the stale
slander , which he again "repeats, and
A few days before he delivered his
day night of last week, for the pur- ebeech, Sumner wroto a letter to The-
pose oi rauiying me nominations oi Odore Parker, of which the following
James Buchanan and John C. Beeck- ;a n ovtmrt
enridqe; and although no efforts had
beon nsed to gather a crowd, the . at
tendance was very fair in numbers.
Organized by appointing It. Far-
quharson, Chairman, and Judge Chil-
Resolutions were offered by Joel J. '
Jones,. Esq. accompanied by a few!
appropriate remarks, affirming his own
"The tyranny over us is complete;
Will the people submit to it? When
vou read this I shall . be saying in
the Senate that they will not
shall pronounce the most " thorough
philippic ever heard in this legisla
tive body." ......
He delivered his "most thorough
philippic" and received therefore a
. '-' viNiAsiivnii),"
Friday Morning June 13, 1856. V
To the Editors of the Union and American:
Gentlemen: I attended the ratifi
cation meeting on Thursday night,
and should have addressed it when
called npon, but for the lateness of
the hour and the belief that the able
addresses already made, had render
ed further speaking unnecessary.
l naa gone to that meeting not on
ly to signify my cordial approbation
oi me nommauons made, but to ai
lude to the stale and obsolete charge
now revived against Mr. , Buchanan,
that in early life he was a Federalist,
and so much of a . Federalist, as to
have declared ?that if he knew 'he
had a drop of democratic blood in his
yems he would let it out.. 1
I intended to remind my country
men that if he ever was a Federalist,
that it was more than forty years ago.
and even then . he was just such a
Federalist as was ready and ' did ac
tually raise a volunteer company and
march to the defence of his country.
What a.pity that we didn't have a few
more Federalists of that sort in the
trying time of the war of 1812!
As it relates to that wretched slan
der about the drop of democratic
blood in his veins, I intended to read
he proved and triumphant documen
which I now send you for publication
a document which I have long had
in my possession, and on which 1 1
have often defended Mr. Buchanan
with entire success in many of my
public speeches in Tennessee ' and
elsewhere. I desire it to be immedi
ately republished, in order that the
public mind may not become poison
ed and corrupted by a slander that
has long since been refuted in Penn
Aaron V. Beown.
vhich, I now pronounce to M utterly Congress on the Democratic Jack-
orsemanf of thfl Ipottnna. and ao8t thorough Caning.
pledging; himself to a w'dUng work This letter was read to an abolition
Lit. . . meotine in Boston and received
received with lively satisfaction, and with great applause. ,
adopted by acclamation. TfNDEn Mercies of Abolitionists.
John M. Bright, Esq, was then The following item from the De
called for, and, although unwell, ad- troit Tribuue well illustrates - the
dressed the meeting in that peculiarly treatment received by negroes at the
felicitous, eloquent, argumentative band of those Northern people who
style which has already, at a compar- keep up tt continual howl on the iub
atively early age, placed him among ;ect 0f slavery:
..uw ioremost 0I xenncsee s eminent Aa orphan MgfQ boy ninQ ycar3
mon. He rapidly sketched the ca- Lm ied at the house of Mr. John
reers of our distinguished candidates, (Alien, near Ypsilanta, last Friday,
and spoke of the great interests at An inquest revealed no very flatter
stake in thft resent canvas. nnl nf ing array of circumstances. He had
thA fl rin.r rrnSnnrtS nf ,1 M whoO?ing-COOgh all Winter,
. v . . . . and before the snow was off the
crane party, we tools no notes, but d he BQt to work , out 0
we recollect some points that were doors, barefooted. When taken sick
made, that will serve us as texts for he was removed -to the barn and put
comment hereafter. in the hay with nothing but a-quilt
1,1 1 for bed and coveriniTi and he was
say: the Lincoln democracy are ready
for tb.3 onset. Thoy will be found, as
ever, earnest and active in defence of i
those principles for which wo combat
The following are the resolutions
that were adopted:
Whereas, Tho Democracy of the
United States, assembled in Conven
tion at the city of Cincinnati, on tho
2d dav of June.l8nG. thmnrrh thrir
delegates, did nominate .the Hon. religion of the present day. AmoDg
James Buchanan, of Pennsylvania, as other things he said: ."Such religion
'a candidate for the office of President, is of the' Devil. Tho Christ of
1 J TT T yt T I
ana uie uon. John u ureceenripge, America is a slave-holding, slave-
breeding and slave-hunting Christ,
and we will have no such Christ to
reign over ns." (Applause.)
he had he' would let it out,'J some of
us would i have heard it, and a ofus
woruld have Kard of It, i and it mast
haVe ' beceme a pubiecti of gene
ral conversation throughout Lancas
ter. ; To the test of our fkno wle dge
it never was mentioned by any per
son until the year, 1828, immediately
oeiore mr. uucnanan s last election
and absolutely false; no matter from
what source is mat have proceeded" or
shall proceed. I never did, upon any
occasionj public or private, whether
at the ' court-house in Lancaster,- or
elso whore, declare that, if I knew
I had a drop of Democratic blood in
my veins, I would let it out," or any
words to that effect. This ridiculous
story is without a shadow of founda
tion. ' , , -
The first version of ths story was,
thatl had used the expression in an
oration which I had , delivered, at
the court-house in Lancaster, on the
4th of July, 1815. The oration
itself disproved this assertion, and
then, after Mf Cox had made ' it a
subject of debate before the . Reform
Convention; in May last, one of the
papers at Harrisburgsolemnly'announ
ced that the expression had been used
by me. on the floor of the House of
Representatives, in this city, in reply
to uovernor ioyd of Virginia, and
that it could be proved by a gen
tleman who had lonnerlY been ' a
Democratic Representative in Con
unattended either by doctor or nurse.
Abolitionism and Religion.
At the late Abolition pow-wow in
New York, Wm. Lloyd Garrison,
having relieved himself by declaring
that "no man could be a slaveholder
without being a transcendant vil
lian,"' proceeded to denounce: the
worthlessness and hollowness of the
of Kentucky, as a candidate for the
office of vice President, of the Uni
ted States; and -Whereas, We recog
. nize in these 'distinguished statesmen
' . the impersonation of those great
principles ol public policy which con-
. duce to the development and progress
; of the great leading interests of our
- confederacy which tighten the : cords
of the Union and give a high guar
anty of the defence of tho rights of i
the states: therefore,
Be it Resolved. That we hereby rat
ify the nominations of the said James
Bochanan and John C. Breckenridge,
and pledge to them our gealous acd
cordial support; remembering that in
tno nour ot ceea ana trial our own
glorious Polk and immortal Jackson
relied upon tho great arm 'of Penn
sylvania for support, and never relied
... in vain. " . . v
' ' Rcsohpd, That we extend to the
democracy of Pensylvania and Ken
tucky, and the whole Union, our
: wannest congratulations upon tne
triumph and adoption by the Conven
tion, of a platform of principles that
commends itself to tb.3 support of 1i
broad, and - conservative patriotism,
The dismissal of Mr. Crampton
calls to. mind the case of Mr. Jack
eon, the British Minister, who was
dismissed in 1809, for grossly offen
sive conduot. He had just returned
from Denmark, where he had been
insolent and overbearing. Our gov
ernment would not submit to his ar
rogance. The Secretary of State
informed Mr. Jackson that no fur
ther communication would be received
from him. Mr. Pinckney, our Minis
ter to England, made a representa
tion of Mr. Jackson's conduct to
the British government, and he was
recalled. : Fifteen months elapsed be
fore a successor was appointed.
:: The Democratic National Conven
tion for 1860 will be held at Charles
ton, S. C 'J .
From the' Earrialurg (Pa.) Reporter.
We observe by the report of Con
gressional proceedings, in the Nation
al Intelligencer of March 30th, that
on the previous Friday evening our
Senator Buchanan was assailed by
Mr. Morgan of New. York, and Mr.
Cooper of Pennsylvania, upon the
floor of the House of Representa
tives, with the charge of once having
said in a 4th of July oration, "that
if he thought he ; had one drop , of
democratic blood in his veins ho would
lot it out. This charge was prompt
ly contradicted by Mr. Ramsey and
General Kem of the Pennsylvania
It is not our intention at present
to make any comment upon- this ri
diculous story, which first originated
in 1828, immediately preceding Mr.
Buchanan's fifth election to Congress,
but merely to republish the letter of
that gentleman to the editor of tho
"Pennsylvania Inquirer and Courier,"
ing the charge so explicitly and une
quivocally as to silence tho slander, it
was supposed forever. This letter was
elicited by a similar .charge, made m
debate by Mr. Cox, a member ot the
convention for amending the consti
tution of Pennsylvania, in May,l 837.
It was then promptly repelled .before
the convention, by the present Judge
Porter and Emanuel C. Reigart,
both mem ers ; of that body the
first a prominent democrat, and the
latter one of the' Antimasonic party
in Pennsylvania. Had this senti
ment, or anything like it, ever been
uttered by Mr." Buchanan, at a "polit
ical meeting in the Coiuvhouse at
Lancester," these two gentlemen,
from their position and character,
must either . heard . it themselves, ot
immediately heard it from others;
both of them being residents of that
city when it was alleged to have been
uttered, and Mr. Reigart having re
sided there ever since. The charge
would have specially attracted public
attention at that time.asAlr.nucnan
an was a successful candidate for the
State Legislature, both iu October,
1814, and October, 1815.
Mr. Cox, not satisfied witJ the
contradiction of Mr. Porter and Mr.
Reigart, endeavored to obtain proof)
of the charge, and renewed in a let
ter to the Editor of the "Pennsylva
nia Inquirer and Courier," dated Feb
ruary 24, and published in that pa
per of February 26th, 1838, the tes
timony which ho then adduced in
support of it, and all which could be
collected after a laborious search, con
sists of tho , certificate of a certain
Anthony McGlinn, and an extract of
a letter from Oeorge Ford, jun. both
of vhicb, it will be perceived, are re-
erred to in the . following letter ; of j
gress from Pennsylvania. The scene is
now shifted to the court-house in
Lancaster, and a certain Anthony
McGlinn is the witness. He states that
Ma number' of years ago, one eve
ning," whilst I was addressing a polit
ical meeting there assembled,he had
heard me use the expression already
stated"in an emphatic manner,with my
right hand elevated above my head."
He does not state the year when this
expression wa3 used, nor the name of
any other person who was present at
this public meeting.
It doss not seem to have occurred
to Mr. Cox,' that if I had uttered
such a sentiment as that attributed
to me in the court-house at Lancaster
it would immediately have been beard
by hundreds of people that it would
immediately have become the subject
of universal remark and universal
condemnation, and that it would have
been severely and justly commented
upon in the newspapers of the day.
Had it been true, there would hare
been no occasion for him to resort to
Anthony Glinn to prove the ch'irge,
nor to a conversation alleged by Mr.
Ford to nave been held with Mr. Peter
Shindel, who, although a respectable,
is an aged man; and from a defeot of
memory, incident to that period of
may have been stated. to him by
others, with what he had heard himself
But I again repeat, no matter who
has been or shall be the . witness, the
tale is utterly, and absolutely false.
Shortly after the slander was made
a subject of debate by Mr. Cox, in
the Reform. Convention, a number of
the oldest and most respectablo cit
izens of Lancaster, without distinc
tion of party, signed a certificate
disproving the charge, so far as it was
possible for a negative to . be proved,
which was placed and still remains in
the hands of one of my . friends. -After
what had been said in reply to
Mr. ; Cox, by Mr. ; Porter and Mr.
Reigart, who must cither have hcard
tho expression, had it been used or
heard of it immediately after,I deemed
it wholly unnecessary then to publish
this certificate. ,
Yours, Yery respectfully,
; JAMES BUCHANAN.
Wd have 6aid, in the . comnieuco
ment of this article, that wo would,
at this . time, publish nothing in
refutation, of this charge, but Mr.
Buchanan's , own letter. Wo have
however procured a copy of tho cer
tificate, to which Mr. B. refers and
give it publicity below for . tho first
time. . In loingso wo will boldly
assert that tho thirty subscribers to it
are gentlemen of as much moral
worth and respectability as can bo
found in any: other ' community in
the Union, and we venture to say,
that no respectable man in Pennsyl
vania, of any political party, after
reading Mr. B's contradiction, endors
ed by the cool and deliberate declara
tion of these gentlemen, will reiterate
the charge, believing himself in its
truth. . ' "
Several of tho undersigned have
known Mr.Buchanan ever since he first
came to Lancaster, to study law
with the late James Hopkins, and!
others for Jnany years past. We are
all convinced that if. at a public meet
ing at the court-house, or any where
else in this city, jie had ever used
such an expression, r any thing like
it, as that which has been attributed
to him by Mr. Cox in the convention,
tc-wit: - that ho thanked his God
he had not a drop of Dem
ocratic blood - ia his nins, and
son ticKou as tnis election: imme
diately preceded General "Jackson's
first election to the Presidency, in
November, ! 828, and as Mr. Buch
anan had been tor several yeara pre
viously his ardent and active support
er, he was then ' opposed with much
zeal and bitterness.
Ever since; we first heard -this
story .referring back as it did to 1815
we have alwavs believed and still
. . - . .. .
believe, that, it was got up without,
any foundation in fact, for the purpose
- l if. T.-t-i.: ' '
OI operating against mr. iacuaauu a
election to Congress in 1828. Indeed,
wo. have never .'supposed that any
person' acquainted with hi3 character
could believe, that at any period of
life, he would have made such a dec-
laration as now seem3 to be seriously
imputed to him. ' ' -
William Jenkins, "James Humes,' ,
Wm. R Fordney, George H. Krug,
Rean. Frazer, William Cooper,
F. A,'Muhlenberg," John N. Lane, ' ;
John MathioV John Reynolds,
Wm-' Narri, . . - ,: J. It Montgomery
John . Christ, " Henry Rogers, -
George Musser, r Jacob Demutn,
inviting an Abolition Mob to Wah
y :XKi ;; instead ?y w
The ! New York .Tribune ia. it
wouid seenv endeavoring to get up
a mob in Washington to I intimidate
the Southern members of Congress.
The Washington -'correspondent ;of
that paper in his last letter says:
If the union is to continue, the
Northern men are a beaten people
sooner or late, unless they meet the
force by which Slavery maintains
itself, by force in a word, unless
they become a fighting peopleren
the national arena. The South al
ready recognizes this fact, but the
North does not It must doit.it
should do it at once. Everv dav'a
failure is a day lost, and nostnonea
the necessary consumption, or swells
tne iiaal volume of, disaster."
..The reported resolutions of the
American Council at Worcester, that
tney win come down here and avenge
the insult offered to Massachusetts
members is simply laughed at. The
Southern men know it is all
When men are ready to act, they
Carriages, Barcebes and Baggie?,
WOULD announce to the ckiieLS fi'CJ'JL.
: of. Lincoln anj adjoining ti.:?".
counties, tiiat they bar onhaaJ, or will make
to order, -,- t .
Carriages, Barouches, Doggies,
and eTeryinlng in their lino, which for st jlo
ana nnisn. cjtnuot be Surpassed by
any in tbe State. -
always on hand or mad 9 at abort -x..
notice, of the beat materials, ia tha tTr
best manner. , ,
f i '
r CHAIN PUMPS
put up, with metnl tabinsr.ina
manner ahead of any aver dona in ,
thta lection, and aatiaf action r!t-
le on rea-
We warrant ocr work!
May 15,1856 12m.
William. Fricl . Christian Bachman,
Samuel Dale. - John Bomberger,
Joseph Ogilby, ": " John Ross, .
J. F. Stemman,'. James Lvans,
Em. Reigart " ' John Miller, ; : , .
Adam Reigart, . Henry Keller,
Bn. Champeys," . George Messenkop.
The Massachusetts folkj are mak
ing fools of themselves with their
Sumner indignatioh" meetings.
The Richmond Dispatch' pertinently
asks: - v- ' - -:
Why is it. that when the venera
ble Gorsuch, an unoffending South
ern gentleman, was brutally murder
ed in'Pennsylyania,;wa have never
heard of any . indignation ; meeting
evenju the South: but when a foul-
mouthed abolitionist is not killed
but merely caned, such' a v&st
sensation should bo produced? Is
the hide of a Yankee abolitionist' of
more value than the life of .a South
ern gentleman? ' , ,
. From Kansas. -The steamer Da
vid Tatum arrived last night. The
Tat urn brought down about two hun
dred and sixty passengers, one-third
of whom are Emigrant Aid refugees
eoinz back home again, having en-
have confounded what ioved a sufficient sicht of the ele
phant The Polar Star arrived last
night, having a large number of the
same kind of passengers on .board.
St. Louis RepubUcvn SOA.
From the statistics made : but for
Calhoun county. Miss., by the Audi
tor of Public Accounts, for the fis
cal year of 1855, it appears that
there was but one piano (valued at
S250.) in that county while ntty
seven pistoUznd ieven 'Bowie-knives
were enumerated among the "ways
and means of life and facilities for
pleasure ana nappmcss, w w ui
tors of the Pittsboro, Democrat
nresa if.1 ' ' ? : -' - ;i-f
Messrs. Caas and Doaclap. at the
ratification meeting in Washington,
spoke in the highest terms of the
personal character of the nominees,
and avowed it to be" their intention
to enter zealously into the canvass
to labor for their election. The as
sembled multitude serenaded the
President, and he made a very neat
speech, characterising the nominees
as the impersonations of those great
constitutional principles which can
alone give stability and permanence
to tne glorious iabno of oar institu
tions. The meeting was vy - large
and enthusiastic indeed.. . ,
; We are sometimes asked why the
American Convention, at Philadel
phia admitted the Roman Catholio
delegates, so called, from Louisiana.
They admitted them because assured
and satisfied that thoy. were Roman
Catholics only . in came. Louisville
That is to say you admitted them
because you believed them to be as
hypocritical in religion aa they were
destitute of principles in politics
because in professing to be Catholics
tny told a base he.- Aea Albany
The Deseret Nevri is dofrn on
the practice of tho young men to
liavo a piece of looktug glass fixed
in the inside of their hats, and tvhile
pretending to' be praying with their
face in their hat, are quietly and
slvly looking at the faces of the girls
behind them reflected in the glass.""
Human nature appears to be about
the same in : Mormondom. as in
what they term "the profauo world
t - a
Can any ono point to a single
know nothing paper in the North
that approves the Kansas act and
denounces the abolitionists? Or to a
single Northern know nothing mem
ber of Congress that supports the
Kansas act and fights the abolition
ists? . Or the resolutions of a single
K, N. Council there that does . not
deLOUQce tbe Kansas act and oppose
slavery? Their names! their comes!
Wool I Wool!
WE want 90,000 lbs.
good clean wasltea
Wool, for which va will nav
the highest market price in cub -ii-3ui-t
June 6. NEIL, M0OBE3 & WEIGHT.
fTHIE undersigned havine purchased
Jl the Stock antl Books of FRENCH
& BULOCE will continue thebusincts W
at the Bam a stand era o 'Varlc- JT
lies ila hopes by attention to baainees
to receive a continuance of the former patron
age of the house. . 0. W. BULOCE.
May 29, 1855 tf.
Col. Sam'l Bugg, of Nashville, is
bno of the delegates to ' the Gincin
nnti Convention. : Tha Enquirer of
that city notices his arrival with his
sorvant, and mentions upon his ; au
thority bi3 willingness to forfeit ono
thousand dollars to any .Orphan A
sylum tha Mayor may suggest in tho
nvpnt or nv ono Deiocr aoie 10 iu-
duce his body aervaat, "Phil" his
nronnrtvta leave' his service, he
nresentinir no obstacle whatever.
Being in Cincinnati, by the laws . of
Ohio, "rbil ' is entitlea to nis iree
dom if he desires it.' 1 . ;
Increase op Popuutios in Texas.
Tho population of Texas has in
creased, according to tne very low
est calculations, four hundred per
cent, in ten years a circumstance
almost unprecedented in the South.
Tha increaso in the population of
other Southern States, according to
the last returns of tbe census, in a
similar period, were in Florida 26
per cent, South Carolina 6, Georgia
22, Maryland 11, Alabama 8, North
Carolina 2, Tennessee o, Keatscky
38, Louisiana 30, Virginia 20. -
. : ft n : '
: Bodua Paoop. The son of a Mr.
Anthony, of Rochester, writing to
the Rochester Democrat from Kan
sas, has a novel way of proving , a
thing bogus. ; He says: ,
1 "The United States Court Is now
sitting at Peola.' It must be bogus,
Tho judge could do nothing the
first day as he had no whiskey, and
at night sent men with orders
bnng a supply in the mornjng.' .
leres of Talcabie Land far Sala!!
1PEOPOSE to aell tbe aloTe
LAND at ptblic taLB. on
the 1st Monday la July :
h m me town oi e ayettevuie. Jocola
county, Tenneaaee, in lots to suit purchaiere,
and on liberal time.
The abore Lands are situated about T or 8
miles from Fayetteville, on or near the road.
eading. from Fayette villa to HuntsvlUe, and
near the Alabama line. . '
June 7, 1856 4w C. M. GODBOLD.
Dagacrrean and Ambrotype
v. B.& rxf jx 3 rsc
ROOMS south side of the Square,
next door to Dr. MeNelley'a office,
up stairs, Fayettcville, Teim.
House Forckhing Goods.
CARPETINQ all kinds, Window V?3 .
Curtains, every quality and price, I
juenieuiea oounterpanes.common uounterpanes
Table clotbs.Towellinz. Linen shea tin?, cotton
do 10-4 vide, Pillow case linen. Furniture
eoTers,door mats, Marseilles cnb corers, etc
NEIL, MOORE& WRIGHT.
Tha Macon (Geo) Journal, an' a
ble and dignified know nothing paper,
compliments itself by remarking:
Mr., Buchanan, tbe .democratic
nominee for tho Presidency, it i
scarcely necessary to remark U an
able and dignified statesmao,T?ho has
rendered distinguished services ' to
the country, and who in private life,
is above reproach. . t "
The Norfolk Herald, (Know noth
ing) being rather fearful that Fill
more's chances for election are i none
of the best, tarns to the democracy
for comfort, and says if Buchanan or
Hunter can be elected, it will tend
much to mitigate the' chagrin of do
feat whioh cannot but be felt by the
friends of Fiilmora in that event
A southern gentleman writing
from Hamilton, N. Y.Eays: "Know
nothingism in the shape of Fillmore
and DonelsoD, is very small fry here.
It can do absolutely nothing. Not
a single State North will they get"
Tha Washington Star saya it is
satisfied that the report of Sumner's
severe injuries are greatly exaggera
ted. It is understood that the phy
sician first calloi in to dress bis
wound has said that Mr: Sumner
could have gone out of his room the
next day if he had chosen. We had
suspected as much all along.
Hard Up I The know nothing
press are publishing that "tho Co
iumbia .(8. C.) Times, a Democratic
paper, repudiates Buchanan I - Not
so fast! The Times is 'one of tbe
ftroK. N. papers in South Carolina!
iicor. o. j. woofi'9
. FOB PRODUCING IUIB
ON BALD HEADSI
AND RESTORING GRAY HAIR
To the Original Color.
THIS astonishing and unequalled Prepara
tion has nevor failed to prodnre a growth
on Bald Heads, when used according to the
directions, and turn Hair black to it original
color, after having become gray, and reinstate
it in all its original health, lustre, softness and
beauty. It removes at once all scurf, dandruff,
and unpleasant itching, scrofula, eruptions
and feveridh Le it from the scalp. It also pre
vents t he hair from becoming unhealthy and
falling ,ff, and hence acts as a perfect
HAIR IN VIUORATOR AND TONIC.
We annex a few certificates to corroborate
our assertions: '
Paor. Wood, Dear Sir My hair had for seT
eral years been becoming permanently gray.ao
companied by a harshness which rendered tho
constant application of oil D3Ccssary in dress
ing it. When I commenced using your Hair
Restorative, about two months ago, it was in
that condition; and having continued its use till
within the last three weeks, it has turned to
its natural color, and assumed lustra and
softness greatly to be preferred to those pro
duced by the application of oils or any other
preparation 1 have reed. I regard it as an in
dispensable article for every lady's toilet,
whether to bo used aa a Hair Restorative, or
lot the simple purpose of dressing or bean
tifyiug tha hair. Toa late permlst Ion tn
refer to me all who entertain any doubt ot lU
performing all that is claimed for it.
MR3. C. SYMONDS, 141 Third street.
Cincipnati, Ohio, Feb. 10th, 1854.
SaisT Louis, March 7th, 1835. Prof.
Wood's: My hair commenced falling olf
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 fine
growth of fine young hair, and cheerfully
recommend its use to all similarly afUicted. fc
A. C. WILLIAMSON, 133 Second-st.
Looasspobt, ' Ind., June SOth, 1333.
Messrs. O.J. Wood &- Ca Gents, yours of
the 13th Inst, came duly to hand, inclosed
E lease find 3G, it being the amount of Hair
Restorative. I have sold it all. If you choose
you may send me sis dozen bottles Hair Re
storative, I think I can sell it. It has done
miracles in this place, I sold one man 6 ono
dollar bottles, it fetched new hair out all over
hit head. . Yours Respectfully.
Bt. Loru. J.uue 23, 1833.
Prof. Wood: As -you are about to prepare
and vend yourjrecently discovered Hair Re
storative, and as you request my opinion of it,
I will state that my hair was, a few months
ago, very gray, and after using two bottles of
your Hair Restorative, it assumed its original
color, and since its application all dandruff has
disappeared from my head, and I have been
troubled with no disagreeable itching of the
scalp. - I am satisfied those who nsa it will not
regret It, as it gives the hair the appearance of
having been recently oiled. I am prepared,
therefore, to recommend its nae to all who are
desirous of. having a beautiful head ' hair.
I am, sir, yours, &o.,
II. L. STEWART.
03 Prepared and sold at 114, Market streef,
between Fourth and Fifth st, St Louis, Mo.,
and 318 Broadway, New York.
A very liberal discount made to wholesale
(r For sale In Nashville, wholesale and
retail by Ewin ft Brother, and all the drug
gists throughout the country. '
Also for sale. Prof. Wood's Oriental San
aive Liniment and Vegetable Magic Life
Fills, warranted betxerthaa any othoi ormon
ey in all orders refunded.
N.B. We now put up fce Restorative both
with or without sediment,, and think for re-r
storing rolor, that with sediment should be
OseAui preference. ' - ' Tsb; 21 18UG.