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title: 'Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1858-1860, November 08, 1858, Image 2',
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BY S.TIITlf, CAMP & TO.
wi W. amta, a. a. cam, tbos. utujcwtea, ika r. 'jona.
IRA r. JOXtS, J
Offle, "it. 1J ncadrrfrk frtrre.
WO VEJOEB 8, 1858
Judgia-Dotaglaa- and tbe BmorMK
We published , some dy vrio:e an nitfcie
from the Richmond South deprrcaiing "tlie
warfare fot the Administration -upnnltfr.
DocoLAg.;. In ha Issue fth nlt- fiie nm
paper devotes a leading article to a crtTimdera
tion of the prwent political 'kuith of Judge
Douglas. It tas hhn to tuple for Lis oppo
sition to' the application 6f Kansas under the
Lecontpton constitution, and to the English
bilL It eay.s thine are the orly point of
Judge DooglaVa prieitioh which demand a
protest from the Southern democracy. 'For
while be "s-ppoarf to Sanction Squatti-r Sover
eignty in ffirming the right of a territory to
determine itn" inArtution yet as he expressly
declares his allegiance to the Cincinnati plat
form, we areioMiged to infer that he intends
to maintain 1 that a territory may exert this
prerogative only when in the act of emerging
into the independence of a State government.
Ills language, is certainly not susceptible of
the convtrnction that a territorial Legislature
may prohibit-' slavery by an unjust discrimin
ation against the property of the South. On
the contrary he exprealy affirms the legality
of the Dred' "Scott decision in the sense that it
guarantees' the introductian of slavery into a
territory, contending only that it is afterwards
subject, like all otbrr property to the local
law of the territory." This reading of
Judge Douglas's position is wholly variant
from that of the Washington Union and its
faithful echoes throughout the South.
The South evidently sees the importance of
Docglah'h continuance with the democratic
party, and especially of the adherence of his
friends recently elected, to the national de
mocracy, so called, and is lalwring to promote
this end. It concludes the article to which
we refer by a summary of Dotrar-As's opinions
as avowed during his canvass iu Illinois, as
The office of censor is rarely grateful, and
we turn with patisfaction from this criticism
on certain incidental points in Judge Doug
las 8 address, to the contemplation of those
essential principles of political philosophy by
which he proposes to determine his future
1. Judge Douglas affirms the original and
essential inferiority of the negro.
2. He denies that the negro was intended
to be embraced within the abstractions of the
Declaration of Independence, and asserts that
the rfgbt of freedom and equality was predi
cated only of the dominant race of white
3. ITe denies the privil"ges of citizenship
to the negro.
4. He affirms the compatibility of a con
federacy of free and slave States, and the pos
sibility of tb' ir harmonious coexistence un
der a common Constitution.
5. He affirms the absolute sovereignty of
the States in respect of their domestic insti
tutions, and denies the authority of the Fe d
eral Oovernuieiit to discriminate against the
interests of slavery. -
6. He inculcates a policy of non-intervention,
as between the free and the slaveholding
States, as well as between the latter and the
7. He supports the decision of the Supreme
C iurt,anl asserts for slavery the right of col
onization in the Territories.
8. He uphold- all the guaranties of the
Federal Constitution iu respect to the rights
of the South.
9. He maintains the dignity and independ
ence of the Senatorial ftwiction, against the
encroachment of Executive usurpation.
10. He protests his opposition to Black Re
publicanism at every point and upon every
11. He pledges himself to fidelity to the
organization, principles and nominees of the
From this summary of the principles
enounced in Judge Douglas's exposition of
his opinions, it is obvious that, whatever his
alerration in respect of past issues, he is
sound on the philosophy o( negro slavery,
and is correct in his view of the relations "
tween the States and the Federal Government.
He may safely defy his enemies to exhibit an
other Northern man with a profession of faith
more acceptable to the South."
These sentences wore penned before the
elections of last Tuesday, and aince they re
sulted in the triumph of Judge Douglas, the
desire of the South to retain him within the
democratic party, will hardly be diminished
by that circumstance. We scarcely think the
efforts of snch organs as the Avalanche, the
JfiMgiupjium, Ac., will prevail in effectually
ostracising" Judge Douglas from the pale of
Democracy. The impotence of the adminis
tration has met with a most humiliating ex
posure, and we think the sham democracy
had as well reconcile themselves to the in-
evitable fellowship of the Illinois Senator.
Douglas's star beams in the ascendent. " -
The Legislature of Mississippi met. in ex
tra session, at Jackson on the 1st inst., and
organized by the selection of James Drank,
of Choctaw, as President of the Senate, and
S. S. Calhoox, of Yazoo, as Secretary; J. L.
Autkt, of Marshall, was elected Speaker of
the House of Representatives, Naud C. A.
Bboughkk, of Tippah, Clerk.
The officers of both bouses were elected by
acclamation. The Governor's Message is oc
cupied almost exclusively by the treatment of
subjecU of local State interest. The follow
ing is the only passage relatiug to national
affairs : ;,. .! .
"I herewith communicate to you the rcao
. lutions of the; Legislature of - the State of
Texas, which are creditable to the State, and
must tind a response iu the mind and heart of
every patriot : - '-' "
I have also received Legislative Resolu
tions from the Stale of Massachusetts, Maine,
and New Hampshire, which are such as you
would expect from the fanatical abolition
sources from which they cotuu. 1 have uot
acknowledged the receipt of these resolutions;
iior will 1 communicate them to you unless
specially called upon to do so. These fanat
ics have no right to expect these offensive,
incendiary and treaonaol proceed lugs to be
treated with the ordinary comity."
jST- "Occasional," the Washington cor
respondent of Forney's l'vetw, writes thus:
There are unmistakable signs of a revolt in
the Democracy, after the m-tting of Con
gress, agaiust the domination ot tlie Uuiou
newspaper, to the rah course of w hich saga
cious party leaders attribute most of the re
cent, duMkter. I'erbapa the are willlug to
find a pretext for rtaulLs which were provoked
by c-wsea wholly iudepcudent of any such
iudaeucc, and thus to excuso the reckles
policy ot those who are more directly re
sponsible.' At all eveuta,aa effort will be
made lo oust the existing control oj that
journal, or U liwn i; entirely. The parlies
who" urc moving In this matter cauuoi lu Ig
norant, evtrii if they all ct it, that the Uuiou
has -been - governed i; i political policy
mainly, if u-4 exclusively, by the inspiration
of tbeiresldeiit,and that the ucinU-r ut the
Cabinet have umuuLUiiaWy figured a edito
rial contributors. These facU are uot depu
ted 1iut tury are ignored iu the threateued
movement, which U diuteM, ludiiily, ty
rebulw the iw tr Uhiud tho thrum.-, which is
sweater ' ium throne. The Union la the
pe -sonar property of Mr. Wendell, who holds
the trauMeiTtd CoulracU uf both the Senate
and Uow4t.pt Hn. . Us aud tiur contrac
tor bought it long ago. as a leverage to op
erate upon the party in Congrc and Admiu
istratiuu: and, while the pap it-elf has
always in' largely U rrwr. akth vwU-f
every ytftr.-The iiidircci benefits have fUfiy
eointx-uaat-.d any fchortcointug in the actual
JeiUu7,fru! l'wer ila'x'r
clsed and of tunsuopused profit prpbably, ex
ercUesthe rebellious patriot who demand a
JLtTtei- -froMk tVlntlirop.
i The following Wrt, manly, and conclusive
better, Vriite'n "by ithetloo. Robert 'C. Win-
Ihrop. In reply to 'tea invitation to preside at
ht the Tremont aVmple meeting, this evening
bas been handed to us for publicatfon by the
'gentlenwi4 whom it was addressed, in or
der that the sentiment of national patriotism
'therein Contained might be spread before the
pubw at the earliest practicable moment: -.
t , , ( Boston, Oct 30, 18i8.
Col. saa JI. Wright and others, Commit
i3mi!rmfn:T "thank yon for your polite In
vitation to preside at b proposed meeting of
the national M(jn, on iMondsy, evening next.
It will not be in my power to attend it. and I
must beg you to excuse me. Belonging to
n? itli'er of- the three parti which have candi-i
dates in the n ld, J have bad no disposition to
render myself responsible for any vote Imt my
own at the coming election. I desired and
deeigaod, ,pn the contrary, to, k'vp myself,
entirely aUvtf from poliilcs during the present'
campaign. But observing a willingness in
some quarters to draw my position into donbt
and to throw discrrdit ou my friends, owiog'
to the alisence of my name, with others, from
the signatures of the rcent Whig address. I
cannot hesitate to avail myself of yonroblig
ing invitation to avow explicly . the intention
which I long ogn formed, in regard to the
particular subject of your nveting.
i have an unchangeable conviction that in
temperate anti-slavery agitation has been the
source of a very large part of the troubles by
which our country has been disturbed nd
harassed for some years past; that it has
done nothing to advance any real interest ot
lreedoin, but has provoked and stimulated
not a few of the very measures against which
it was ostensibly aim'-d; that it has imped
ed and olistructed all other measures for the
prosp-'ity and welfare of the people; and
that there is little hope of any useful or prac
tical legislation being successfully attempted
until Congress shall cease to lie a mere ring
for the prize-fights of pro-6lavery and anti
si averp agitators.
It is for the highest interest of the whole
country that there should be an end of this
sectional strife; and I know not how this re
sult can be more eff -ctively promoted than
bv granting at least a temporary furlough to
those of the combatants who, by disposition,
or principle, or antecedent circumstances, or
connections, are raoststrongly inclined to pro
long and aggravate that strWe.
This consideration alone is sufficient to de
termine my choice between the only two can
didates presented to us in the District in which
it is my fortune to reside, and it is hardly ne
cessary for me to add that my vote will be
given to Col. Heard.
1 am, gentlemen, very respectfully,
Yaur obedient servant,
ROBERT C. W1NTHR0P.
From the Bnttan Aditrtwr.
Generous Donation to the Ladles'
Mount Vcrnou Fund.
We are gratified to be able to lay before
our readers the subjoined letter, which was
received a f -w days since by Mrs. Louisa
Ingersoll Greenough. vice regent for Massa
chusetts of the Lndies' Mount Vernon Asso
ciation for the Union, from Commodore
Stringham, 17. S. N.. now in command of the
navy-yard at Charleston. The letter was
accompanied by a draft for three humlreil and
fiti eight dollars, lieing the amount of sul
scriptions in aid of the ladies' fund for the
purchase of Mount Vernon mnde by the
military and civil officers and other persons
attached to the navy-ynrd, and from the
officers and crew of the receiving-ship Ohio.
The donation of this larire sum has been
suitably acknowledged by Mrs. Greenough,
and we trust that the bright example of the
Charlestown navy -yard may be imitated at
all the naval stations of the country. We
know well that our national sailors are as
generous as they ure patriotic; and no doubt,
they will all he glad to avail themselves of
any opportunity that may be afforded them
to aid in accomplishing the noble purpose
which the ladiesof the union have taken in
hand with such abundant promise of glorious
Tiik PrKfUAsr of Morvr Vkrvov. The
lioys of Mr. Cnshing's 'Chauney Hall School"
in this city, have contributed seventy-one
dollars and forty cents. and the boys of Mr.
Dixwell's "Private Latin School,' sixty dol
lars, to the ladies' fund for the purchase of
Mount Vernon. The money, has been paid
over to Mrs. Theodore Chase of this city, one
of the ladies actively engaged in the promo
tion of the noble enterprise, and at her re
quest we make public this gratifying mani
festation of youthful patriotism.
Wc notice that the Vice Regent for the
State of Connecticut, of the '-Ladies Mt. Ver
non Association of the Union," is Mrs. Mary
B. Goodrich, whose husband, Hon. S. G.
Goodrich, is every where known by the famil
iar name t)f ""Peter Parley.-" We are glad to
tind that the charge of tho patriotic work in
our sinter State has been confided to the hand
of a lady of such high distinction and of so
agreeable manners; and are grittUied to hear
that MrK-'Gnodricb has made sulistantial pro
gress iu organizing the State by town and
counties for the collection of suliscriptiouR,
having engaged the cooperation of many gen
erous and noble-iniiub-d Iartie. and being sus
tained by an advisory committee composed of
some of the most distinguished gentlemen of
the State. Under such auspices, we may
safely consider that the ladh's of "the land of
steady habits" will make a liberal subscrip
tion to the fund. " ..
The Vice-Regent for Massachusetts as onr
readers are aware, is Mrs. Louisa Ingersoll
Greenough; for New York, Miss Mary Morris
Hamilton; for Virginia, Mrs. Anna tora
TLand Warrant Title;
Judge Black, Attorney-General, has given
an opinion of much importance in the case of
titk-6 to land warrants. This opinion was at
the solicitation ot the Secretary of the Inte
rior, as to the proper construction of the act
of June 31, 1858, which provides that the
title to a land warrant issued after the death
ot a person w ho applied for it according to
the prescribed forms e.hall vest in the widow,
if there be one, and if there be no widow,
then in the heirs and legatees of the claim
ants." In the opinion of the Attorney
General . -
The heirs of a man are those persons who
are entitled to the lex. rex tilua to take his in
heritable real estate at the time of his death.
His legatees are those to whom h has be
queathed his personal property by wilt Heir
sometime means children, in common par
lance, and the word is to be so understood in
a statute when the coutext shows that -intention
to have been iu the mind uf the legisla
ture. But I am not aware that any reason
exists heio for taking it in a tteuse dUl'ereut
from that in which it is usually aud properly
accepted. This act. of Congress, theu, vent
the laud iu thti persons to whom the claiinaut
may have left it by will; and if he died in
testate, theu it goes to the heirs that is, to
the pcrsous who are eu titled to claim his real
i-ftlale by the intestate laws.
"I do uot se anything iu the general policy
of the previous laws which w ould justify ua
in giviug the act ot 1868 a cuustructiou uot
warranted by its plaiu words. It is true that
all the acts on the same subject are to be cou
eirucd together a in jntri miUrtu, but where
the words of a later act d liter from those of
an older one ih later act uiust prevail and
give the rule in all cases to w hich it applies."
Tub Cask or TaA.vsresiox. The case to
which we have referred, as a remarkable iu
slance of prveutiug death y traufuiou, has
continued to exhibit the moot alifactory re
sults from that treatment. The patient was
a lady, iu whom the yellow fever had reached
the usually fatal stags when hemorrhage
takes place from the mouth: ' She Would hare
soou expired from loos of blood iu that way,
wbeu Dr. Benedict determined m try traasfu
siou 04 a taut recourse. The blood bich he
inj cted theu and afu-rwards into her veins,
he was caret til lo draw from . the arm - id a
person (a voluuuer won bad just r-voreix-d
from thi yellow fever. This, we believe, is
the ouly known case of transfusion, in this
city, built i uot likely to be the Ia.iL in
deed. H would uot be surprising if that
-'heroic" practice should Ucouie as popular,
iu lime, as the opposite practice of phleboto
my was at a former p-riod. It U obvious,
huaever, that none but the most feCieutitic
aud skillful hould wr be fcuffervd to under
take so delicate an operaliou. -A". O. Ueiut
Pad OtxTBKKXCE. We feel pained to ftate
that Doul Bratvliou, an aged and highly
respectable citizen of this couuty, living uer
Salem, aiet bis death, while on a visit to Ala
bama, la the following manner; lid wcut
Aut lo where Lis horse w e in the atable, iuid
the hon being yoaiig and twhaps frighten
rd, attacked Mx. Ik, and, kilted him. . H'w-
From Ike JV. T. Herald. '
Central A m e rlc n A flf-a ir s X tie True
.. State or the Cue.
The various., cliques of speculators, stock
jobbers and fillibusters. whicb for the last-'
twelve months have been plotting and coun
terplotting to secure J be rich -monopoly jt
the Nicaragua Transit route, are still, by all
sorts of devices and through every available
channel, supplying the newspapers with th-ir
Idle reports and bumbngginf Invention1. "
Among the latest of the humbugging exper
iments is the report that England and France,
through their representatives at Washington,
have taken a stand in favor of the Monsieur
lit !y contract, as the only existing Tcaurit
arrangement which comes within the demands
of the - Clay toM-Rnl wer- treaty. -and - that the
enforcement of this contract is the r al pur
pose of the Onseley mission trt Nicaragua.
Now, we are gratified to le ahlaT to state
explicitly, emphatically, and from the most
satisfactory authority, that this report con
cerning the Belly contract is a filHwistering
canard; that, on thp contrary, the British government-
has signified its approval? of the
GafiK-.Yrisarri treaty, and that- the .opinion
expressed by the French Minister upon the
subject are decidedly in ,fivor , of Jbe policy
of the administration",- which is based upon
this treaty:" We are assured that the admin-;
istration is perfectly conscious of its position
in reference to England and France; and that
this fancied wi b of the afKiirs of Central
America is smoothly progressing to a satis-
factory solution. Nothing in the shape of a'
new transit contract has leen submitted to
onr government. The adminstration recog
nizes the White.. &:Stebbins- contract as the
existing contract in connectiou with the Cass
Yrissarri treaty; bnt some rival speculators
have entered into another arrangement called
the Van Dyke contract; but whether this or
that contract, or any other, shall secure the
monopoly of the Transit route, is a question
which belongs to the absolute jurisdiction of
Nicaragua, subject only to the general stipu
lations of international treaties.
We may safely declare, then, that the ex
pectation of a, grand blow, up of. the. Cas
Yrisarri treaty from an explosion lietwecn
our government and England and France,
has vanished into thin air, and that all filibus
tering attempts and intrigues to bring about
a rupture with England aDd France upon the
pitiful squabbles of these trandt jobbers have
failed, and will signally fail to the end of the
chapter. We su-pect that the peculiar friends
of General Walker would be pleased above
all things to m-.ike the administration the tool
of their designs in fomenting a war with Eng
land and France; but Mr. Buchanan's policy
lies in quite another direction, as these filibus
ters will perceive from his late proclamation,
intended for their special lenefit. And so
they may as well give up their plots, their
intrigues and ridiculous inventions, for their
game is irretrievably lost. ' -
In this connection, we commend to the
careful study of nil parties concerned the
warning letter, in another column, of Senor
Maximo Jerez, in reference to the proposed
sailing of the steamer Washington with
passengers for California, via the Nicaragua
Tlie Central American Question.
NEUTRALITY OF THE ISTHMUS GUARANTEED.
, J Washisotox. Saturday. Oct. 30.-:
Messrs. White & Co. are defeated, and
General Jerez has triumphed. A transit con
tract with -Messrs. Vandyke & Wallace, of
Philadelphia, under the title of the Central
American Transit Company, was executed to
day by Gen. Jerez. It was signed, sealed,
anil delivered in the presence of Secretary
Cass, who cordially approves of the same. It
is understood that Commodore Vauderbilt is
the secret cash partner.
The contract requires semi-monthly mails
and continues for fifty years, or, should a rail
road lie constructed west of the bay, for sixty
years. The transit must be in successful
operation within four months or the i;rant
and property of the line will te forfeited.
Should the line lie interrupted at any time
for the space ot four mouths, a forfeiture will
The only tax which can . be imposed is one
dollar on each passenger. Ports at the ter
mini are free, and so is all interior navigation.
The contract is subject to all treaty stipula
tions which may lie hereafter made 1 r. '
This contract secures the great object at
which our Government has aimed the free
navigation of the River and Bay. ' The White
contract was a monopoly of interior naviga
tion as well as the through transit from ocean
to ocean, and hence it was seriously objec
tionable. The administration fully approves
of the conditions of the new contract.
Shall we have Civil War.
The Rochester Speech of Senator Seward is
creating a profound sensation in the country.
The ciucrvative Republicans are frightened
by such bold and open treason against the
Union, and snch an open Proclamation of
War against fifteen States of the country.
G -nit Smith, Theodore Parker, and Win.
Lloyd ' Garrison, go not so far as Seward in'
di-claring a crusade against the South. Who
ever vok-s the Republican State Ticket en
dorses this heresy of the leader of the Repub
lican Party, for the speech was made to aid
it. and Mr. Morgan.
The political issue pubraitted to the people
of this Slate is boldly and w ickedly stated
by William H. S -ward to be whether the
cotton aud rice tields of South. Carolina and
the sugar plantations of Louisiana shall
ultimately Ih tilled by tree labor, and
Charleston andlNcW Orleans: lajcome marts
tor legitimate merchandise alone, or whether
the rye and wheat fields ,of Massachusetts aud
New York shall be again surrendered by, their
farmers to slave culture and to the produc
tion of slaves, arid Button and Xew York become
once more market for trade in bodie and touls of
We have lived in peace with the South
since 1775, and in 185 a Senator in Congress
declares that nothing short ot civil war aud
conquest will avail for the future. Merchants
Mechanics, men of labor, and men of the pro
fessions, join the Americans in rebuke ot a
sentiment wanting in all that is manly, just
and patriotic. Ar. Y. Express.
Washington, Nov. 4.
It will be recollected that several months
ago the Government of Great Britain sug
gested in general terms that some mode ought
to be ado u ted for verifying the nationality of
vessels which could be mutually used by both'
parties without offence to either, and the dis
tinct form of the proposition has not lee.n
made, nor is it known what arrangeineut her
Majesty's Government will recommend. It is
not. however, considered , to Ih necessary for
the United States to take the initiative in this
matter, as the law of nations is acknowledged
by Great Britain to mean that for which our
Government has always contended. If Eng
land desires any modilicatious of her proposi
tion, it will of course be entitled to consid
eration. The substance of the dispatch of Lord Na
pier to the State Department is represented to
be iu effect that the Nicarjgua Government
will avail itself of the aid of the British tb-et
-top-event the landing of filibusters. Our
Government considers itseir aul: to enforce
the neutrality laws. Should therefore Walker
and bis followers fall iuto the hands of the
British, aud thus be prevcutcd from carrying
out their dtisigus, it would prove an occur
rence much to bo deprecated, as it would pro
duce an unpleasant state of feeling agaiust
the British Government.
' ; Sraixortij, Itx., Nov. 4."
The Republicans here concede ' the elec tion
cf Douglas by a iuajsrity ot 5 ia each House.
. CmcAuo, Nov. 4.
The rotorns reo-ived pluce the election of
Cougrexouien in ' the 1st, 2d, 3d. aud 4th,
disU iuU, aud of Democrats in the 5ih, 6ih,
7th. ib, and lb Uyoud a doubt. The Re
publican majority oa the State ticket in the
northern counties is somewhat reduced from
the vote of lh56,. , 4 'ir-.-t ?.l ; ,f
The follow iug are the majorities for Con
gresMuen: First District Washburn, Republican 8.
500. Socoud District Farnswotib, Republican,
Third District Lovcjoj. Republican, 5,
000. ."''. . .
Fourth District Kellogg, Republican', 2.
000. Fifth DistrictMorris. Democrat, t,000.
Sixth District-Harris, Democrat, l,0o.
Seventu D .strict UuUusou, Democrat, 1,
500. . .-
Eighth iMstrict Foa ke. Democrat. l.SoO.
' Niuth District Logau, Democrat, tSOO.
The Re publican Sute ticket is elected by
about 6,000 majority. The adauiiiirliuu
vote in the Stale w.ll uot be over Z.500.
The Democrats have a maj jrity la the House
uf 5 and ia the Senate of 3.
A Virginia gentleman proposes to donate
$20,000 for the erection of an Agricultural
College ia the Tkiuityof the L'mruy of
Virginia, ou the couduiou that - the farmers
of the Slate will neudcr the donation vai la
bia fir the purpose by contributing an addi
Uotoal sunt vf ,POO.-r ttKiU jMptr. '
A Thrllllns Incident.
t A merchant wishing to celebrate his daugh
ter's wedding, collected a party of her young
eornpanion&they.. circled around her, wish
ing much happiness to tlie youthful bride
and her chosen one. Her father gazed proud
ly jn, his lovely child, and hoped that as bright
prospects for the future might open for the
rest of his children who were playing among
the guests. Passing through the hall of the
basement, be met a servant who was carrying
a light- d candle in her hand, without a stick.
He blamed her for such conduct, and- w-nt
into the kitchen to sec abnnt supper. The
arirl soon returned, but without , tlie candle,
The mcrt-haat immediately recellectd that
s--veral barrels of gunpowder bad been plac
ed in the cellar during the day, and, that
one had been opened. . . ,
Where is your candle ?' be inquired, in
the titmost alarm." ' " "
I could'nt bring it up with me. for my
arms are full of wood." replied the girl. .- t
Where did yon put it!? . . -
Well. I'd no candlestick, so I stuck it in
some black sand that's in the small barrel.' "
,Her master dashed down stains; the passage
was long and dark ; his knees threatened to
eive way under him; his breath was choked;
his flesh seemed dry and parched, as if he felt
the suffocating blast of death. At the end of
the cellar, under the very room where is chil
dren and .their friends were revelling. -in fe
licity; he saw the open barrc-l of powder, full
at the top, the candle' suck loosely in the
grains, a long red snuff of burnt wick; this
sight seemed to wither .all his powers; the
laugJktrr of the company struck upon his car.
like the knell of death. He stod a moment
unable to move. The music commenced
alwve; the feet -of the dancers responded, wi th
vivacity; the floor shook, and the loose bottle8
in the cellar jingled with the motion. He
fancied. -the candle moved wit !j desperate
energy he sprang forward, bnt how to remove
it; the slightest touch would cause the re
hot wick to. fall into the powder.. With, un"
equalled presence of mind he placed -a hand
on each side of the candle, with the open
palm upwards, and the fingers pointed tow
ard3 the,object of his care, which as his bands
met, were secured in the clasping of his fing
ers, and safely moved away from its danger
ous position, when he reached the head of
the stair he smiled at bis previous alarm, but
the reaction was too powerful, and he fell into
fits of the roost violent . laughter. He was
conveyed to his bed senseK-ss, and many weeks
elapsed ere bis nerves recovered sufficient
toue to allow him to resume his business.'."
, . Weather-Health.. - ;t
The weather has been all that could le
desired for nearly a week.and the consequence
has been felt in- a marked and steady dimun
ntion of the epidemic. Yesterday the
weather was indeed delightful. The air was
cool, yet not too cool for comfort; the sky
bright and pleasant,thesun shoueoutcherily,
and all nature seemed to rejoice in the change.
Our streets were crowded unnsually. and
congratulations were heard on every band.
Especially warm were the greetings exchan
ged by the regular stand-by's the could'nt-get-away
c.lul who have borne, the burden
of the summer, ' and who ' have watched,
labored and nursed through long, dreary
months. "Light at last!" ' Out of the wood's
once more," were frequent exclamations all
founded upon the fact that several days of
seasonable weather such as we have exper
ienced wits a sure harbinger of better
weather in future, and ot a perfect restoration
of the health of the metropolis. For the first
time since the commencement of the epidemic,
do we feel warranted in extending to our
unncclimatcd atwent friends a warm aud
cordial invitation to return to their homfs.
just as soon as it suits their convenience. U'e
are persuaded that the dangerous season is,
over, Slid that all who wish may rash here
with entire impunity. A'. O. Crescent. Aoe. 3.
We nre glad to see that the contrac
tors upon the Cumberland River Bridge are
making . good progress. Ou Friday hist the
dam for the main pier was succesfully sunk
nnd the water pumped out in a short time.
On Saturday, the workmen commenced put
ting in the immense rock-for the foundation,
and the contractors hope to be able to get the
masonry alwve the reach of anv ordinary
stage, of the Iwater before the fall rise In the
The rock which will . le employed in this
structure, and which Is of excellent quality,
is obtained from a quarry -on the land of Mr.
Parry, within half a mile of the bridge, and
a quarter of a mile of the river. Large
quantities have already feen prepared, and
the contractors are building a railroad from
the quarry to the riv.r. ' Everything indi
cates that the bridge will U; a mot eubstan-tiaL-safe
and permanent strncture, and that
it will Ihj completed during the coming year.
nox. Joh.v E. Ward Minister to China.
The Macoii Telegraph of this morning announ
ces that the President has tend'Ted the
Mission to China to the Hon. John E. Ward,
of Savannah, and that Mr. Ward, would
probably accept the appointment. In another
article it states po'ssitively that Mr. Ward
will not resign his seat in the Senate from
which we infer that he will not depart, on his
mission nntil the close of the present session
of our Legislature. Mr. Ward is now iu
Macon, and both these announcements are
doubtless made ou the "best authority."
A Rich Scuoot DisTRicT-We learn that
the Saprcme Court of this State at their
recent term held in Knoxvillefor this division
of the State, decided that a quarter section of
land in rolk county upon which a copper
mine ha been successfully worked and
valued at $500,000 belonged to the School
District and not to parties who have laid
claim to it and who have been working it.
We dare say this decision of the court reuders
this, the richest school district of any in the
Union. Cnattanooga Advertiser.
At the sale of the property of the late
John Clark, last week, at 6 months time, pork
hogs sold in lots of fifty from $3 99 to $3 18
gross; good mules brought a good price, whil
interior mules and cattle weut low. Lincoln
Tobacco Inspectors. The county court on
Monday, elected R. P. Bowling, Samuel Allen,
and Mr. Dinwiddie, Tobacco Inspector.' for
present year. (XarksvilUJcffersonitm.
, Far the Xatkrillc Putrid.
Departed lhl Ufa on tits 1st of November, 1R5S, at
9 V. M , at bia resilience near Vmhvillc.OuvKK Bust
HjtTKS. He whs born ia South Haitlcy, Muss., .a the
2Utf Mar, 1T83, anil wua the aon of tlie R-v. Jool
Ilayrs, an eminent Ci-ngrt-lion:tI minister of tliut
After receiving tlie highest literary culture la the
best New England rbot0,and qualifying limi-x-tf tor
bia profession, which waa that of the law, lie came t
Baltimore where be remained a short time, an I tinxl
ty settled la Nashville erljr in 1808. Ab..l alii tune
aud cotemporary with him were many great u n
at the Nashville bar, Whiteside, Overton, Grurnly,
Pickinsun and other, who hare long since departed,
and he, their last ae.rvlvor, ia now gone. " There were
likewise great tnlereaU involved and great questions
to be settled by the courts, purticul irly those growing-
out of the conflicting land t Ut-s ot tlie country,
lly tin genius, JuatJM t, bis Itaowlmlge of men, accn.
rat- business habits, the rea ly resources of his Intel,
lect, his power of invest gallon and praoefiil and ve
hement elocution, he made a strong impression upon
liif public mind, and hi aurvksea were eagerly sought
for by th i auitort in the Courts. Ilia practice was ex
tended tbr4iB a considerable portion of Middle Tra
nriwee, and in most of t'.e important causes he was
retained aa counsel. Duraig the whole peiiod of bia
profeaaioual career, which waa continued to about
1830, be racked with Uie ablrst of ha coMmpura
H fine eoavwraaUonalUleal, cultivate 1 Ute, rea
dy wit and varfs knowledge, have rar.'ly been ir
pase.t, and made him exceedingly attractive in the
social circbt. . .
lit ring acquired a competent eetate, ahott the pe
riod before alluded to, he ret, red from Lta pio
feaaiva wail the view of 4i ut ng himatdf Iu U min
istry, and was ontaiaed aa a minmter hi the Prra'ty
t-rian Church. But comawnctng bia Ubora at So lata
a period, and having be pastoral reUttoc, H m not to
be uppotted ht could aoqalra lb 'anae high diattac
lioa aa la Uta former 6c id. Yet the fervor of Uia pie.
ty, tba adultly wab w latch ba aiachargad the varioaa
duura aca gned him by bia brethren, and the ability
of bia m-ira ilenal tffurta wtil be atua4 by Utaat ail.
la tb coaclaaaoa of lb imperfect aketett a wiU aot
be out of place to add thai in bta own bouaa he dia-fw-tt-d
a liberal fcoaii'a'ay, i ia tlx ierciw of iu
the doeiMwtM virtaea aa a hasbaesl aad father bia chr
ai tor alMriM with peculiar beauty and luveliaeaa.' '
lairing tua I 'M Hlatas, wlth h waa prutracti fur
aeveral muaUia, ia a bab he radured much pbj aical
aunvratg, aw eatubttod ihm mm perfect reaigaatioa to
tba h viae wUiwver uuermg a aiurmur or cowpUtct,
1ut always spying, my -wOJbat tha be dtxii,"
and retrtag atooa apua the aaenta aad atanieg blood
at Chnat ftir ware. ; L. ",' ?' ',.. ..
Thua baa aM4 awy trtm hc al thia amineat
tawyrf aad aerrwat uf tb atoai It fh, learm b a
bribl eXttupW as a rait uUai Unt Vj , th l.liea
4aU Uioaa a bo auy ajwc lUvia W.
What It Is Doing For Tle Sict.
Fusas Fklix, only" manufacturer of tha original
"Hxtract of Coffee," aaya "I know that your Hoi.
land Bitten is one of the bet modiciaea ia tlie world
for disordered stomach orr-liver." , '
larpWK, Editor of the 'FackeJ,' Baltimore, pro
notaaeea U uadictne deaerriuf the eonfldeceevf the
Pa- FaanaRT, Uie lcadinjr German rbysiclaa of
Pennnyl vania, ha prcacribed it ireqHently during the
la, three years, with marked auccesa, In debilitated
states of too digestive organs, or of the syBtem gen
erally. Tha Mnnaaer of finllna'a Vinegar Faotory, Bays
" used tt myarlf,an4 was therefor imtuced do try
ita effect npon my wife, (troubled with the debility
common to allot a wnnninptirf fanbH,) and realty It
is doing her more good than anything she boa ever
Typograpliical Union. '
A StaUnl MiM tinp of tlie .WASH YIL.LK
I fPOGHA PHICA L CXl'iX will bo.
held at hall-past 7 o'clock tlii evening.
. . Recording Secretary .
Auction Sale of Groceries,
Tuesday Morning. November 9, at 11 o'clock
DILLON & CO.,
0 No. 15 College street.
IM.elt m Iront of their Warehouse the follow
ing article at Auction:
60 bags prime Kio Coffee; 200 dozen Mason's Black-
50 boxes Hyson Tea; ing;
10 cases Ginger Wine, a 100 kejrs NailR, assorted
nice article; Ki7.es;
40 boxes extra Virginia 300 barrels Whisky assort
.Tobacco; , - . . . ed bnuiiln; '
27 boxes various brands 20 barrels Holland Gin;;
"of Tobacco; ' 15 lif-' "
10 boxes Kentucky Leaf 60 bbls J. H.Smith's Old
Tohaeeo; Reserve Whisky;
20 half bbls. extra Whis- 26 Old Bourboa Whis
5,000 line HuranaSegars, .15 " Old Monongahela
assorted hranils; Whisky;
10 cases Aronuitic Bit- SO " Malaga Wine;
ters; 75 one-half ca.ks Cognac
150 reams Wrapping Pa- rtrandy;
ler; 50 boxes Brandy;
60 boxes Whisky; . ... , Y
Together with numerous otlier articles to make tip a
complete sale. . JILLUN k. CL,
' novSo-td ' No. 15. Collece street-,
, Gunny Ba?8.
Kf BAIJS extra heavy i bushel Gunny Bags,
tJl l just received and for sle by
noyg. ... HARRIS, GORHOX & CO.
FRESH STOCK TALL AND WINTER
Fnrnishing aud Fancy Goods!
Just received to-day and for sale at
3. 11; lc. 1 li li'H
CORKKK or PrilLIC SyUARK AX1 COIXWiK ST. ,
ASPI.FSHin assortment of
Wiiite and Colored Marseilles Shirts,
every size, stylo and pattern, warrauted of thu best
White and Colored Linen Bosom Shirts, all sizes and
warranted to flt as represented at time of sale.
Cross Plait Linen Bosom Shirts;
Embroidered ljueu Bosom Shirts,
A lare and well seli-ctod stock of , ,
of American; Cashmere, Shaker Flannel, Morino,
Canton FUnnct, and Oittou. .
Under sliirta and Drawers.
Just received and for sale by
uov6-tf J. H. MoGIIJ.
L AWES' Cashmere, RadnnrWool, Merino and other
heavy Woolen Vests, long sloi-ve and high nocks
warranted of the best material. For salu by
novft-tl J. II. iVUlU
Kin and Sillc plain Gloves;
KkI " lined "
llertin and Cissimore Gloves;
lt'ifk pi. tin and Imed Gloves; - -., '
11 ick and Cloth Gouts' (hiurUets; ' , ...
Kid, Silk and Cashmere Lulies" Gauntlets;
And other-fitytoR t'M numerous to mention, Jitst ro
eeived and lor sale by . . ,
novr-tf. - - - 3. H. MeGILL.
ALARGR stock of Imlinn, Cashmere, fjumb's
Wool, White nnd Colored Merino, and Brown
and White British Cotton Half Huge, Just received and
for sale by
nov6-tf J. H. McGILL.
LACK and Fancy ijcarls. Ties, Stocks, Cravats
ana ipoicons,ju.sircceivea to-uay at
Lailh'S' and Gents Furnishing Store,
nnvC-tf " cor. College nnd Square.
KXKCUTOItS' SALE OP;
And Oilier Valuable l'roperty.
TIIK nndersignml, as Executors or the Will of SASf
CF.LTOWSSEXP, diH-ea'd, lateor Madison Coun
ty, Alabama, will offer for sale to the highest bidder
n't rul.lie (Mitcry, IN FRONT OF TIIK OOl'UT HOUSE,
IS HI'XTSV1IJ.E, Alabama,
On Wednesday, the 15 1 a of December, 1858, -
Scvaa.l't.aUtioad, berciiuiur described, buloniruia;
to the ust-ite of said doccasi-d, ii;kii a cre.l t of J, '1, 3,
4 an ft years, hi equal annual insnlnu nl-s (each, instl
mei.t t b ir kit rest, p,iyable annually from day of
sale.) iu be secured by tlio bonda of the. purduJiur,.
Willi at le isl two soC JnUes. , , . , ,
On Fri Jay, the 17th of December, 1858,
They will Sol 1, at l'ublio Auction, on he T'.;riC
I'LACK, I I tmlea uortu of liqi.l-'Vill.i. a large quantity
of (lerUhahlu proK'i ty, heloniutf to the estate of suid
le;ea'd, consistias of Cor, Fodder, Out, Wheat,
Rva, Mules, llorses. Pork Hops. Stock Hogs, Oxen,
Milch Cows aud other Cattle, a Gin ' Head, Waf;ons,
I'lows, Hoes, Axes, and other plantation, uteusils.
being t!io perishable property of said est ite belonging
to the Teanor, Knit! and Mullins plant.tt.oiis.
On Saturday, the 18th of December, 1858,
They wiil s ill iu tbo like tn-iHrir , lite M AKlIS'
I'LACK, alt of tlio iri.-hHble profienr of sakl -tte,
bolonaing to the Smith," Ainouett and Martin I'lanta
tiims of said esttte, ousistinx of tlu- same kind of ar
ticle tiiat are a.lveni ed above, for withal the Teaaue
I'Linlation. K not cnnrlmlnd ou tlie 18th, the sale
will be continued nntil the lollowinc Uondaviandanv
art.cle alvert:sed for sale on this 17Ui. wha-h may not
be sold on that day, will be sold un the lHtli ur UOth,
at tlie Martin i'lace.
0a Thnraiayi the 231 of December, 1858,' ' '
They will sell, ou the JACKS N COUNTY PIJICK of
Kiid t-stator, in Ja-ksou Cuuty, Ala., ail the tierish
able I'n'pertv of raid estite, on said plantation
(Stares and Coltnn exe'pU-H Maisisdnef six or rlhl
hiiuilri'd biirrels of 0ru, ab.Mit 30 Stacks of Fs1der,
several stacks of Onts.it valuuble lot nf Pork and
Stock Hons, 12 or 15 bead of Mules and Horses, a G10
!l-ad, C-oru shelter. Work Oxen. Milch O.ws. tattle.
Wheat, Waaons, I'lows, Hoes and other Plantations
Implement. Thi-se Aties will be ntade on a crelit of
sit months, Willi interest from day of auto, t -. , 5
0a Thnrsiay, the 30th of December, 1838,
And from day to day .until the saleshall lie concluded,
they will sell to Front of the Col KT UoLSK, iu IIuuU
s villa, A labaioa, about . ......
loO liUclr Negro Slaves.
ConiUtnitf of Men, Women aiwt Children, the. creatt
er rt of whom ari onnenally well traineit plaitlatam
hands. The SUvea will tic Mil'l ona. ore.lit of 12
monllis. with int.-rest from lay of Ue. H aid, tth
at Initst two securities ill bo required of purchaaers.!
T.IK J VCKsoV TLtCF.. Tin plantation at m
Jackson County, Aa , alsHit flvc miles airlb eaatlroui
t e B 'llcfout ) lK;)Mt -a th M -mpbis aud Cbai-!efn
Rwlroa (. and e .ntxii.s ab.xit 2,...o aces, uf which
alum! 1,000, or more, are rlearrl au i thu baiaiw
well t uibured. ii U of tim It.-. CKt I'lanla
tl.is in J ickn Onintr, an t wll art ipted f.r a larne
St s ic Farm, ft lata Un it a Uti e and cwimodhui
two st-y brii lr owrllinc, with a e-l base,
nuul, a brh k ItHi'heu a Kin Itoase, cttua press,
and imrh ether not houses, aa are requisite. Mr.
Preston Brown, v ho resides uj u i'au pUre, wdlahaw
Its b..:a'larh-a to js-rswoa wtiUaig to pireha..
TIIK SMITH I'LACK M ia Maotsoa C.ty , Alabama,
about IS'tnllea iiorth east of Hunmville, eAaUtma
about eta) acres, of which about 4x acres are cleared,
and the balance welt timbered. It mm beaUilnl plan
tation, and one of Umi BHwt productive cotwm Carina in
tha neighborhood. It lias aa it, a dwelling booae,
suiUblo oa houses, a good urchard,antl la convenient
to lumber and frtl mills.
TllKAMoNtlT PLACE ia about ore and a half
mile north west from the Sinltb Place, and about Uia
lama distance south east from the old t wa uf Has
leKreen, evulaws about 7:20 acres, of whs h about
4.t) are cleared, the balance timbered. Has a Koud
boase-, sew cotton preea.-scffra cabrne, and other out
oosea, aud excvUeia apde orolutrd. It is inU-ierctel
an tha ortb -east by the llarrvn Fork uf Hint, aud
e hi renient t lumbor and grist mills.
, THE MAKT1N PLACK Ilea immedutety weat of and
adjoining the Arnouett Place, and, tn such form, that
the two placea would make one convenient plantation,
contaioa about MO acres, of watch about 4uO are clear
ed, and the balance in timber. lUa oan It a dwell
ing house, coatfurtabia. out bsaaea.aiMt aaowlorcbaid
and H re of muHt productive cuUou tarma in Uie
neiplibrhood. ' 1 ( i '
THE TKAG Ct T'LACE la on the MerMuta RoaJ, 13
miles north of tiuntsvitle. and one mile west uf the
MartiD Place, caatAats ,abit -7S) aiTe, of whH'h
about &o acrea are cleaxed. . Uaa upoa a a bra k
dwelling booe, gia bouae.aeew ciuhi resa, com
fortable nejero Cabins, and other out booaca. It wal
furHH-rlr known as the Uoraau gmiUi pUc.
TIIK Ml LLISS PL-CC be about i mik-a aortb wee
of llaxireeu, and Bear Towuaelid'a (ioraerly Mc
lktvid ) Mi.ls, ombuuinj a4d acres, of whah abotit
M0 acre are cltared, tiu balance in Tmilter. Um
opM It nrtjr ro caiitaa, subkutAud other out boosca.
THK WING I LAt. u- a luuwBdtaU'ly ivt of, and
ailuumi- the MuUuuPSacaaod tbetwo would be ton
reuientiy cu Healed aa ue blatilaUuit. it coiiUtius
a Is Hit 4 1 acres , of bkb about ou acma are ck-arvd
and lb balance ia Umlier. Ua upoi. A a dwelling
auuM, aicro cabins, and other ool buu-a. .
. Alt of these Ma iisou Cuty planuaioiis are ia the
aame Bcibliorhoud, and upa tltat buuf ul and tnutb.
alutlred pUbMlt t laud, UHiK lb lUrea and
Urier Fork of Hint river, k aa the Haliegrecn
counu-y . The sod upoa autu uf these laada, orirfiual
y of tha Hi-"- r WL'AUTY uf upUAua, baa beca auout
wbat bijured by a Uxi (reiiaeut aaaa W cuiiua
crops, but having a (od cby fotuuiaAiua, caa b re-atuc-wd,
by a proper ajrateta uf ttiltivam.
It ts aurebetHted , UuU fHtrrUaaerv for all tn
flu- cai!D be found ua the aew;hborhod; aad the
atteaitna of peraotia at adutaaoa, waauag ptsiitauuaa
ia lur rted ta tb MadMoa aa well aa tb Jaeksoa t-joiity
aiiMM. Mr. tiunoriC. T"wasead, w ba reatdca ar
lijiicf rer; uIM ovaraaura baviag !iar of Ui
dutca-ent daeea, wtil potut out the buundarw tweer
tmu t'bUl to elalultia UtB. t ? "" "
. ' HP flslM,' f XecHMw hf S'51
8 . TOWNSKNO. v J sasBtiel Townscn, dee'd.'
I tuuuvjit, AJ- St. 14-
! iJ- Li f
HiR. W. JL CRISP.
- v :. ( O X, I C Ev;
rr consequence of Ihe loss sustained, owinsr to the
unprnpitHHis weather '.urine the enftsgemeut of
the KK1.I.KK TRiiUPK, Mr. I. KnJ.M has hantsome
1 t-n. re I the r rvir.es f himself, Mailame Kkllkb,
the Troupe and Youna America Ballet CoriS,for a
Gragd 1 rformance to tak i placen
tlonday Ercntns, Nov 8th, 1858,
When a splen'Hd bitlef tentmalnmeittwm be present1
ed. New Tableaux, in which Mad . kn I kk m ill appear
for the second and last t nia to Nashville.
Mr. Oust in nukloctlns appeal to. the Vashvillo
public trusts that h:s rtiim for brinpina attractions to
this city may meet their due appreciation and atrn
Concert . Extraordinaire !
ynE HISTORICAL SOtlFXY OF TE.VVKSSFK
X Uke plensure in announcini: that there will be
a GRAND COVCKKT trlven, f-r th- benefit ol the
SocM'tv, in the Cli.ifcl of the NAPHVIIJ: FKMAIJi
ACAHKMY: the use of which beautiful Hall has
been very liberally ollered by the Principal, Rev.
C. II. flllirTT. -
Tlie Concert will take place oa
1'rlday Evenlns, Now. . 1 2th, 1858.
The following uontlemen have most kindly ten
tendered their valuable services :
Profs. George IfL Taylor, Henry Weber, 0.
Becker and Julius Pingnely,
Assisted by Mad. IE RooIiK, Mrs. Kr-vriva, ani a
larne number of the most talented amateurs of the
city, of whom thecitycan bowstaKreat many,com
prisinp altogether a I irgcr force than has ever be
fore appeared in this city in an extempore corcert.
It is expected to be .n of the most mtercstiii);
enjoyable encerts of the season.
In the Chapel of the TVaaltvtlle Fe
FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1858.
Poors 0n at 7 P. M. ; Concert to commence at 8
F. M. Admission $1 00.
Tickets can be procured at the Music Ptoreg of
Messrs C. H. Henson, Jas. Mot lure, and John B.
West, and at the Book Stores of M-ssrs. W. T. Ber
ry Co., John York & Co., and F. llagan.
Second Tullie Sale of the Boyd Lots.' ;
THAT all may hare an onportunity of buy hit: a
desinalde residentce lot, especially manrof those
who were not present at our first sale on the 5th of
October. ,We will on Tl'KSHAV, NOV, ttTH AT U
O'CLOCK, A. M-, on the premises, sell to the hiehes
W ider, about 40 -f those hautiiul re-iiieace lots In
the IlYI AOIIITIOV TO WliT NASIIV1LI.F. A num.
ber of the lots we will sell ou (-liiirch street.
Ilnu't fail to nttend tins sale collation as usiisl.
Omnibuses wilt leave our ofllrc corner tf Broad and
Market street, at 10 o'clock on dav of sale.
L. L. Jc R. W. BROWN' ,
E. R. GutacocK, Agent. 44 , Cherry street.
PUI1L.1C SALE. OP
Two Valuable Farms.
ON WI-TN1-SIAY, Ihe 8th of Itecemlwr jfs,
next, the unileisiKned will sell t Ihe
biebest bidder, that valuuble Farm in William pS
son county ,known as the "Wilkin's Wuitfiuld"
Farm, containing about 408 ncres, I y in c on the waters
of Trace Creek, which enters Biir Harpeth In the
vicinity of the village of Tank, in Pavidson ronnlr,
near the Richlan'l and Ceutrevillo Turnpike, sbout 14
miles from N'aslarille.
Persons wishinr to purehsse are Invited to examine
the lan. Is and premises, and Ihey will find a farm of
exceeding fertility a soli, well suited for stock rtisinc
by its snerior a.la.tnii"n to the rnwth of blue Rr.iss,
and its beautiful supply of pure sua k-wnter.
The un.lerslened will also sell to the highest bidder,
at the same time and place, that beautiful Farm be
lonuinK to Mrs. I.uvenia CraiKhead, coiit.iiinne about
lwi acres, aiijoiniii(t the abiv tract of land. Both of
thes' t acts unitiHl, will make one of the best Stock
Farms to its sisa iu Middle Tennessee.
The undersigned has also about 81 acres of flnely
Timbered wood-land, within 'I miles of the farm,
which will be sold with the first mentioned f rm.
If, upon consultation with those who wish to pnr-
cluise,on the day of sale, it bo found proer, my farm
can be divided into two or three tracts. There will be
afforded a chance for buying three beautiful farms,
with comfortable dwellings on each.
Th"S- lands will be for sale privately until Ihe 1st of
Peccmber. For all information call ou the subscriber
livine in Nashville.
TKRMS OF SALE. One third of the pnrcliase money
will be required in rash, nr notes which can lie dis
counted in bank at 90 days, tho balance in one, two,
three and four years if dosired, with interest added
aud a lien on the laud retained until all is phmI.
JOHN T.HliX., Airent.
The above aalo will be conducted by Nanr &
K. R.Ulascock, Aue.lfoneer. nnv5eodtcwtd
For the Winter Trade.
So. 57. 18589. o. 57.
A. G. & A. B BEECH,
. . .'. .'MJtasi . " :
Staple an4 "Fancy Dry Good?,
CAEPETS, OIL CI0TH, ETC., ETC.
ft7'K have Just received our second Stock of Fall
V asn Wixtks Par Gonna, Caki-kts, tht. Cumis,
rtc, to which we respectfully invite the attention of
all cash and punctual time dealers.
Handsome Iw.nble Skirt Silk Robes;
Baya.lere and Stripe do do,
New Stvle Satin Stripe Robe A'La;
Printert" IH-Uine Robe A'La; .
V Plain aad Small Figured fMI-ainrs; s .
roas ds-Ciess'MiirnaiR Silks; , . ' i
ljrrire-Slok Plain Btark do;' ' '
Plain and Smal!Cbe-k do;
Plain and Plaid Merinos, nil colors;
SniiH Finish in nin do;
l'laiB4tnd Bavadira Paplms for Traveling-dresses;
Ijirge Stock O'fap lires Wooda. . . . .
Cut-tains, Sliatlcs, Fixtures, etc.
6 4 Cot tofc Pamask; ' ' ' '
H i Wool ,
, J r-4 Satin . f '
F.mbroi 'ered Muslin Curtains;
Coruioee Rands etc., etc., etc.
. Floor Oil Clotli.
18-4, 12 4, II 4, 4-4 Flmir Oil Cloths, which wo cut to
suit any sise room.
- Carpets Hue, etc.
6-4 Puierior Velvet CarK-t;
8-4 do do do;
4 4 do Brussels do;
3 4 do do do;
Super 3 p!y,lart;e stiK'k ;
do 2 do do do;
Tnerthi Carets; '
Ijirne stock of Hoes, Mats, rtc.
Mantilla, Cloaks, Miawl-i, etc.
We have a large stock of Wiawls, Cloaks, Mantil
1ns, etrr., etc.
12-4 Sack alvavi on hand for Wajcn Sheets,
Tent Clotha, etc.. etc.
Toeether with the alxive O'sals we have a larpo
stork of 194,11 4 ant 124 1V-4 Blanket'!. Also, a
K'tieral sak -f Sotte l"r "oods, to wturh we fnvile
the attention of Retail Buyers, at No. f7 College st.
nura. A. C. A. B. lit-J-X II.
MEAT ST OK fi:.
STEAMBOATS SIPPLIED AT ALL BOIBS AT
Ao. 23 South Frout street.
"LITE wouhI inform our old ecstoraera and the pub.
It Ik-al larire that we bare re-oe:ied our MI--tT
STOKE as above and will continue lo keep an excel
lent supply of rhosre Freehand Halt Meat ir..! km !s,
to winch we iunto Uie aueutam or Steauib-j uluien
a People II vinr In the rnttntry can At any time of
theoay obtain Fresh and Satt Moats; al., l rird lieef,
fiuoke.l and tireen Salted Tongue, l"iS Feel, tc, In
quantities to suit.
ir Fam.bes supplied with IVkled lork, Beef and
Lard In barrel aud 6a If barrels ' - '
, - - - - L. C. COLE-MAX DtVIJC
' ' noTTau T. i .'. ,. '. ' i
v NEW 1DVERTISE1ILWT.
THK Bieb-rsiCua 1 has tlie following stock on hand,
which ia oHored to thm public at reason tuw i aita
Hark Mills, " ' I'uiley Rba-La,
tSloca Tut, Fainted r .!,
I'UiT KivvU, - tiTiPlne? Umtwf ,'in ; ii
Churns, . FuiapCUams,
Oder Milla, . t !' Augers,
Cordaee, . . . I'Wws,
Card Clothing, . . . Fiue Tubuig,
Craw Ikri,. Ilai'road ai-rapcrs, .
Corn Shelter, King Travellers,
Corn Crushers, ; r ' Rdbv ChKll,,.- " i 2
4'o)ipcr U4lomt,' Springs and Axk-a,
UHer Ml fU, isreas,
alf Skius, Silu-r,
!-, Mieet Urass,
ItiL, Skl.is, .
Kiaery, ! Kwb,
Fan Mill, Fhekins,
Fira Ura-k, J(undl ilaadiuff,
Frce l'nni , . tjtai.rte, - . ,
aa-ite ft U bow ! - l.rt MaeUiaea, 1
tium Boiu, hhuttles,
tiuns Farkiue, f u n re , -- i
t'ardea fcjttfinea, - Hbttlad,
Hyiraot lkM, tsraw Cutters.
Heddte. , . .... . Tn.oer'a EivcU,
UydrauiM Bam4, TiimwWs l-t-r,
Iroo, trace Cbius,-
Soto Leather, Iw I'Uw,
lieatber Helta, " Threatilrif Machines,
Meal StuK-ra, Wire,
Meal tnttrra, Wrouht Hpikes,
Nwts ft ahers, Wi-et Ktrro,
FvLaal, Wet! Cranks. "
l. i. IrtCKET,
, sotO- So. 41 Market strrrt.
bau. j. cutaa. " f-t iti rxKima
GEO. J. CL1RK & CO.,
Commis!oa aud Forwarding
No. 37 AValuut Street,
CtnelBauatI, -4 - ' Ohio,
Kaceiva aad Mi ,
lnour, iraln, rovlslons,
; xjtd paoDccx oesxealit.
ay-t'nnnaat4 raafvtfully asla.tld- ""4
IV,'. T. BEltKYj & CO. -
'V UAJE JUST RECEIVED
J TS2 POETICAL W0SKS OP
Fitz Greene Halleck,
A NEW FIHTION'.
1 vol., 12mo Cloih;
- " AISO,
A NEW ILLl'STRATEP FJ1ITION
In one Volume, 8vo., with fplen.Uil Steelfilatp Ilius
tratkmsr "Cbithl "-'' '
A new edition of th:s popular author's Poetry bas
lone been railed for. This edition has received the
author's latest additions aud rorrecliorir.
. ; i ! f :
Blonde and Brunette;
; On, THE GOTHAMITE ABCADY.
1 vol., I2mo- Cloth.
As a picture of one of the most familiar phases of
New York life in. tlie field of tlie miil(Jle niiUions
"lilonde and Branette" is as true as it la pjipianl. 'lis
lamlscapes are from nature, and its flirurea from liv
ing groups. There eould'scarcety bo ' a novel with
lsa fiction; so real are all its scenes aad incidents,
that it brings every reader face to face with some of
his dearest frieuds in tlie walks of kid and crinoline.
W. T. Ill: Jill Y & CO.
7AFJS ALSO JCST RECF.IVEP
XFW YORK TO UKUIIBy tha way if Rio de
Janeiro, Australia and China. Py Roar. B. Mt.tTt-av,
Jr. I vol., limo. Second eJition. Illustrated with
a Mnp. - - : :
T1IE IIOCSKHOI.n lOK, OF rOETRY Collected
and edited by Cbaris "A. Daia. j I Vol., 8vo., half
RATIONAL COSMOLOGY; Or, T ia EntaxAt Pitntn
ri us avt rna Nkcarv Iws or nia Cxivntsa. By
I-ai kkxs P. Hickok, P. I. 1 vol., svo., 397 paces.
HL-nlRY IF OI1UZATIS IV lNGLANI.. Py
IIrRT THutiAa Ut ckls- Vol-1, 8vo.,6J7 o8. From
tho secnml London edition.
COBB'S LAW OF SLAVERY,
AN INQUIRY " '
LAW OF EGB0 SLAVERY,
United States of America,
TO WIIICII IS I'KEFIXEn
AX HISTORICAL SKETCH OF SLAVERT.
BY THOMAS R. COllK, OF UKORGIA.
Vol. ljn law Slii'ep, -
Just received by
u"v-'f W. T. m:iIYY A. CO.
' LIBRARY EDITIONS OF
The Standard British Classics,
I rv'IFORM BIVMVrt, ISmo. sise, vis :
ADJiOVS WOltK.Fix Voliimeaf . - ; . '
COLIISMITII'S Wi ItKS, Four volumes;
FIKLIiINc s WORKS, Four Volumes ;
SMol.LRTfJ WORKS, Pis Volumea; ''
STEKNK'S WORKS, Two Volumes ;
SWIFT'S WORKS, Six Volumes ;
JOIIVSON-S WORKS, Two Volume ;
1F. FOE'S WORKS, Two Volumes ;
LAMB'S WORKS, Five Volumes :
HAZ1.1TT S WORKS, Five Volumes ;
LEIGH JHC.VT-t- WORKS, F.air Volumes ; '
I'OSWFJJL'SJtiXXSON'.Foitr Volumea. , ..;
Each work is illustrated wiU ouu or more line steel
engravings For sale by
W. T. BERRY i Co. Puhiic Square .
3Ir. fonsrello-ivH New Volume.
31 1 Ia E S STANDIS1I,
A New Volume, py the Author of "Evanpctine,"
"Hyperion," ' Hiawatha," Ac ., kc.
Tlie prinrijial poem, w hich pi ve Uie title to the book
Is a love story of the early 1'ilprim days, and is nearly
ss Ioiik as Evanp-line." The heroine of the tale to
tho beautiful I'uriUn maiden, Prisrilla, whose
name has become historical as one of the first of
those heroic women who landed at I 'ly month. JU8t
received by W T. BERRY k Co.; I'ublie gonare.
Tor Sale by JOHN T0EK & CO., Na. 38 Union
Sbcridan's Dramatic Works und Ijfo.
Guizot's Hwtory of Rcprt-sctrtave fioTernment.
t'ondes History of the Arabs in Spain, ,
Sturm's Moming Comioiinioa witb Ced. '
ImIIii pworth'j Religion of I'rotctlants.
Itocacia'a Iteoameron. . ' '
Canantcs Exemplary Vovrls. '
Bi-de's Ecclesiastical History of England.
Mallet's Nortlicrn Aotiqiiitios.
Ellis'a Early IjiRlish Metrical R..m tiire. '
f lironiclos of the Crnsn l-s Ill-unrated.
Frly Travels in I'alestine, wiifi a map.
KeiRhtk-y 's Fairy Mythology Cruikshauk.
Hand Bsk of Proverbs Sa injr, Maxims, Ac.
I -on r's Portraits of Illustrious IVrsonages.
Mavwell's Victories of Wellington.
i. Life of W.-liineton, by au Old Soldier.
Tales of the Genii from tlie Persian.
Pictorial Hand Book o Ixindon.
Tasso's Jerusalem IMivrred.
1 1 is tore id Oin Auk In Kaiiiiia Illnslpatmt
r- ' . " - :
Artslo's Orlando Furiosowrme steet plates.
Boomlsa Nhievoh and its Palaces Illustrated
Raphael and Michael AtiL'cIo III istraU'd.
Midrie's British Birds colored l.Ues. " .
Cold Pens, Bankers' Cc,
' Steel Pens, ,
. French Crayons,
Bill Files, .
French I Jilior iplis,
Inkstands, 20 kinds, I-.k and Wafers,
For sale by JOHX YORK k ft!.,
nov. S". is I'uioo tUet-t.
p. ir a a a x,
No. 30 .Tlarkei alrec(..asli vllle,
Js now receiving a full supply of the following works
IMItf'Tlf I.' sis- ni'iiiritr
- ----- - - - - - -
Wood, Wstson, PutiKtiM.n nnd Amerirau Eclectic.
Sharpley A Qua in, ll.:rnr and Wilson. "
l'liyaloloy, " -
Carpenter ..Kirk fneH. and Oraper. . . jT.i,..
' I'lUoloj', i .
Cross, or Jones aud SWiremiinir's Pathol.piral
Anati.aiy. . i -" i ... ... . i .ii
Graham, Repnanll Fnwrs. Oraoer and l!tlman.
Percira, f n-d Mawa MspeiHuttory , Rayte, VitcheH
Miller's Principles. Ertcli-n. Iiruitt'a Modem, kc
Caai-ncaux, Iewera, RaniHlxuham, Meigs and Aah
well oa diseasef of Females, Ac.
Taylr and Be-k.
Tn lcell neoaa. .
. Psrrish's Pbrm.ry. Pe.tiltand on Ihe jtrt'tnn of
.Medk-iiie. Ve il Pmith's fiirawo-, Mn.ler hall s
PtudmitsV.ilM1)Ciim,ljadhrw, Manual, The t aitea
t..b- - lert. r, Sarrent'a Mtnrr lnrrerr, Hmitt.Vi
Vlimw PerrerT. Wila.' Ti-S'Ttor, Ilootwr's Unlictl
IMcUiwaiy, Cooper's Frr-iiral 1 uary, rlur on
tlie Skin, WHson on the HiOn, Paneoet W"t.r. Oi cliv.
pedia of the Practice of MdN-ine,' a ith m my others.
' For aula at Northern I'ubbcatioa prim by
octSt-lt , Market at.
Tb attentioB of THE LA1IIS to especially inrlted
to the followiBic ht Utr ) i i , : ,
Mrs. Hata Recdpt t"r tha MHlmct.
Misa Lestie'a New Colery Bok.
Mre. Widdlfield-a PracticaJ Karatpl Bk.
: Mrs. (vwen' Amera-aa Pysti-m of Cookery.
Mrs. Webber's I ui pro ted Bw of Retetpta.
Jast ivn4ve4 fy " ' ' J CH !. w vrTH.
wtj-tt t 3 i Ht ni f il i'aalrisa atrea. .;
: Xewu Medical Books
hk new tutmox or Watson's fr a met, 1009
' PAGES. , .
TIIK SB EMTIO tU WOOtVt PRACTICE, TWO
THK XEW ElimoX CT C. 8. IKI l-X.,TUi:T
thk ant mJ-rnux or i-cxcusox-s Mcnox.
' ' AKY. - ' - ; -
Wall other MoJical Bu4l, Vo anmermia V aruc
Urus'.at Pbrii4r'jiBa iTice. U sale by - '
- " CHAKIFSt.W. fMITH,
ay-tf ' - 41 Coiirg atrert-
Ctoor ' roii ovi:nRi.H. tiii
I lka f r Xovember, ls, beauUittUy UlitaUated
lust rerir4 and (or a&t? by
- octia uw. rn ia w Kwrra.
Jons eebc. ceos feacij lavores toracco,
6 Mia bf - -
. to- SMS h SKOWJt-1
To tlie Citizens of Loahiana.
jr S :
e. r w
ea. r ta. rs t tr
C &, c- r-s es or.
..1 - SCJ . - .... ..... -9 . rf? .
O'3 " . -3 - " M
a- ' s
' - . ea - -Z
- s "s
" n - tS-135?
t- c c: ?-- S es
CAl'TIOV to Tim i-irni.ic.
AfVr srveral years experhnert In tbn msnufoctnrw
of Cm, I fortunately ancceeded, in the year lata, in
mnkirp a diwo7ery In its mannart'ire. by which it
was depnved of its acid and inflammatory properties
and rrnderwt oorfectlv pnre. ' ' '
' My mnnnfnctnre Is st ?iVMm, Ilolbind. After
seveml mnntba refleett wbst title five M.I in
Irodncei it to tb Amor lea a rair ntidw tlie title or
" Wolfe'i Feheiam Aromat-'c 8chrapr.r
ffrliei'Tam Is the name of Ihe place in Holland where
the Oin ia manufnctiired : " sromalir " derives ita
name from the Itatiin Jnnijier berry w ph which ft Is
tlivored : and the word "Schnapps " ts the Cermsn
for drink r'eu, dr-m WoKrs J beldam aromatic
drink. Vn aconerbad my Si hnapps twn introduced
t fhe American public, a sd received with approba
tion, than the Iwpmr miners of Vew York, Boston,
and Philadelphia started in porsiH m-lth their mixed
and rsdsonmis'sPifT, nnder rnrioo mimes. In sever
al instanres mv taoel hHve been so nrfe-tly imitat
edwithoaly Ihe addition of a few lotlers. to plead '
technical avoitarce f the la w, nnd so carefully pre
pared as to impose on careless purchasers. I under
sta1 d a laruo quantity has been purrhasi-d by the
merch nt of iw Orloans on arronnt f the cheap
ness nf the stuff. Two IMIars er dopea -fr tho
Quarts, and Cue Poltnr and Ton Cents a doaofi for tbo
Pints, beiiiR the whob-'ate price in Vew Vork. It is '
not!. ire but American Whrky flavored Willi llss Oil
of Jonioer, a"d reduce I thirty percent below roof.
A mercliant who participate indirectly in the frau I,
by sellii'i; the snnriMis arti e, is as much an oflund.
er as the principal, who planned I lie imrvtsitiou.
T hope ererv nSTvel-ille citi.n. wba valties Ihe
health of ! oomnmiiitv tn which he 'tve, will i I
me in fbrrttuie ."-ot .vid xposli g Uie unscrupulon
mo'cbant -li. for the ske fa w rents, will pi t
in ("opnrdy lb live of therninmuiiitv in a-lu.-li ho
lirea. Such men should be nailod to the pilh.ry of
SoiJtlspoKiKR.Nos. 18, 20 and 22 Bearer St.,
M.W YORK. "
Th" fo'lwin rs'orabIe dims in Xew Orleans
sell Ihe ;ki-vK Schxaits ;
E. J HART Co.. Wholesale Cr.cers.
FT(i ft IIEVr'Ei:SON", '
0Miipir!l ro.. '
A. n. ;Kirt-- ct., "
M. I. AILE- CO., 5
II. BI.'XIC CO..
JoHX T. MtVIRE CO.,
.UK H J. V. MARKS
pi-:(ie- a. ciMVC. .-....
HAI f., KEMP CO , , "
F. W. OIKI.ER, ftrnnw, Wlnea. c. .
nt'VVEtl. k HAI!JHF.t'o!mnissi..n Merrhautaj
JollV WKinrrr c Co., Wholesale ItrupirMs.
O. WOOl'M.W, "
TIIOM'-OV RRFS, Hrnrers,
C. TIH TRP". Cr.s-r. ies, Win- s and l iquors.
CFk C. WfTTT." it CO.,
K tnnn'rnK co.,
HOLMES A- xi'FVfFR, "
W. I. I.WIER Co , New Orleans.
W. A. VOILFTTE A- f0., " ' .
L. J: A A I R IMl I X S5
j . CIC1 F.HRATFP
WORCKSTLRSIIIRE S UC E,
TO BE THE
Only Good Sauce,
nr a i kti kk rxoa a
TO HIS BROTHER,
"Tll IJCA A PKR
R1SS that I'll F.IK
KAl'I'K is huiiily ea
toemed in llella.aiid
is, in mv opmii-ii,
the most latlsul le,
as well a the most
wli... wine Slim
that is made."
Axn am Km a to
Tlie nly Mstal awardeil by tlie Jury of the Xear
York Exhibition lur Foreign Sauces, wan otifntncd bv
LEA A I'l Kl:lS,fortheir Wolil T1 KSIIll'ESAt CF.
the wnrl'l kkIc fume id wIirIi bavins h"i to numi-i w..
iiint.-itiiUA, piircliusi-rs are earnestly reipn-sll lo aco
that ttie names of "I EA I'EKKS.S" are impreMa d :
iioii the BoiUeand Slu.pia-r, aisl H-iuted upon the b
bcls. Sole Wlioleaale Aaonts for the I'urPxl SUtes, .
JOHN DTJKCAN ft SONS.
4U5 Itroadwa), X. Y.
A stork always in Mwa. Also, orders received f.r
direct sliipuiciit from England- tnn ti lyaerp
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE SAXF OF
Marble and Alabaster Works
o r art,
ii v f. siin:i.nK.
ON WEUXESOAY AXI 1 IICIWA Y, 'I HE lorn iuid
Hth. will ho r.1 at IU nVli. li, A. M . at my
Aik lion ltMirn, a sH'ff id e Million f Ularl.h an I
Alah.ouer Statues, the Eiitlii-li I'lN-t' , Shiiksts-are and
Milton, tlie tireek Slave, the lliree llnniia titrls by
('!. a, 4'roup of liiana, t'roup of t harllv, I'ashi
velle,bv S.laiiii; also a larirt' eollcclion of Marble nnd
Alsl'iMer V.is-s, Mr. is. an. llebe, Mfiuis, R.mm.
tjrt'kin, Florentine, Yelloa i.f Sieina and RardirBs, "f "
various styh-s and si ; tasteful and; f leganl t ar. I
R-weivrrs, t lKuin I iiii on I'ctiinils. f ruii KtwIiM
and Flower V.MCS, Iteaullfll Fl'Tel, ti:.o ami I'peu
writ.. I Bskt-ts. Foentait g and llirrts. with mary
other aria les IkIi mm fill sa ornwnoiiial. ;
Tlie above citllects.u i.f cimmIs is well worth the at
tenia! of Aiiint'-urs cf the l ine Art, us it contain. .
rnuiit for eomplcimie ti c rcLnud aptearame .f
lira a iiik Kim'Uis and Parlors.
Tm prs-da will bo reaily tir (jliftntlon on-jfan.',y
the Mb mat., annua tic usv ami cveinnp, tl e cuia"iia '
and rsiHN-ially the la'liet , ure invited to call aud ex
amine the piMMla and attend the sale.
Cilal..ruc ready on Monday next.
pov.'.-uL BENJ. F FIIIFXI 8.
BEAl'TIFl'L rortACCO at E ccuu, warrniiU.il
Just received al
n v. J. W. I.A XCIJ Y k CO.'s.
rp i. H ti::is. w. h. :niov, w. . harhi-
1 . and F. H. IIAIiriS, hate tins day a.sratl
lliruis'-lvcs ttelltrr muter Ihe alt le f
j IIARR!?, (aORDO.N & CO.,
i . wi'a ma s ism or ruwinuo a' ( ,
Central CnnnusMon k Forwaidin? Enxinr u.
At tkr ! tnS if IF. , G-rd,m w Ck, '
W. H. 4,nB A C-'.t will r.-olifcw Hie Fat terv a4
Mill Areu. t as hen t"ere In Ihe aw-honac M'w Sc-
me rrectfti. ai'joiniiid the i DC occupied by llarri r"
t;itrito!i A Co
Naa'iville, Nov. 1,IS
1 1 .,i.Iri
Of)"! noXE Wat ami TlirU-tt s star C ndlrs, aa
)'' store and tor rale l.v
Haiirii,;orpox A t o.
Cfin BARRn." IrauV Awcia Wbifky;
t)lr do Sam Hale's do.
In slote and for aale by
, ILVRRI-, C.OP.HOX k CO.
.n.Tnrk's Maud f-a'1, j : . ;
BAtiS T. I. S.H. in store ai d f.r sle by
ZllJ uo2 HAI.R ,l .ill-lux k III.
. ; fiirdrifre
ry,"T II A I.F bar re "a Mon,r;
I O H , . do Und Plaster; ' , . ,
VS'b-n-a AHapt-vt .li'.'l
Si'4l lM.lt p X. J Ur Soup; , .
In store and f,.r a-lr l y
ih vt ... , - BAkEI,COPI ON A CO.
RFJI Ped I rd and I im t I h e.sirs C V-
ot'W t-j: lortl.ln storean-l tn "b- by
HA''RIS.Ci ''-i'oX to.
. t s.
i ! i . . 4 i . , r i
OQ() I''AFS I asjls rie Jt hoa's ex. Cold 1 eaf
SO b'lt a P. M. posa'a N'. 1 Tt-fcarv; .
kti du J- K tiod win's Rrkod Tobacco;
bO do kuMi k Maitb'a lis ul Tobai:co;
la alore and lor aala dv .
ovt. IIAERIS. CORJiOX k CO.
AFl'lX aanrk ef all ataes, b ,, an4 for sale by
lovJ HAKRiS, OoiamX JtCO, -
TT T E hat fun reewved the feHowitir Toll
. I I m 4 t W'S tuast tbal ewuea to Una aawkot:
a boxoa tjnfbmi A ArWhtesul'sTeaiica lump ;
be ! M- ljurhor k Sun 'a
l2A do J. W. Jkortb
SA do W. tli,
la do R M Itarier,
.8 tf4K.IL ';laaa, " ...
-' t 'da Francis.
1 do B. W bile , "
f Ay of the brands we win aetl kw for cash
aa Sv. 1$ aad 1 Idarket atrret.
aata- .. . titan McCREA ft VO.
Church street, aett i-jor w Curacfiua'a Cabinet stinpv
KavaHvllle, Xeatat. t
rTHE uadersicae4 wwild Mtft-nu Wta friewda
X aad tbbM:Rewwall( that a
UiMW lb WAK1UA. t.t rl im tUai
bicabofi.'nral Awrtr CratiuwN
ki.t'M ' f lb urr k strarL. ui caila alatitaja
Mmrftl nata-Mta, Tanba, e t
fink bm baa a eibibitiue aad fur aate, embracttir a '
area var arty, to tsbew aa lb Moat auperb manner ''
Ha at prefiared to aumufw turs on w shortast aotae.
f a r b 1 !Iatvla aad trery dewrtptstt vl
arble Vrk, of tiia flueai Aat.-ncan and ha I
aa Marbl. Uia wort will, aa hwretoior b war.
raaw-d , aad kja JWIMa W i U Biwea.- -
jt- im laaajvar-'
city , at Ylfjr
to . V
s - , a a a 1