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Nashville union and American. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1853-1862, June 07, 1853, Image 2

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J.L.AJaCC, B. G. KA!TMA", (I.C.TOUBKTT, M.O.CcnCECH.
JOHX X. MARLING Jfc CO.
EDITORS AND mOPRICTORS.
JtSS' " " FOR GOVERNOR,
?. ' Andrew Johnson..
aftj:-.- AUTHOR OP THE HOMESTEAD. " "
uIsft out on ttt around, which I suppose to beself-
tvxdent, that the eartli belongs, in usufruct, 4o the liv-
snc." TnoiiAS jErrEnsox.
'Jh ciord erery American citizen of enterprixe the
opportunity of inuring an independent freehold, it
"stenis"to me best to alxtndon the. idea of raising a fu
ture revenue out of the public lands." Axpp.kw
tor rosonrss,
SAMUEL P. ALL IS OH, of Davidson.
TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1853.
THE WHin PARTY AND ITS PRINCIFLKS.-JOHN
-HELL'S OPINION OP KRElSOILERH.
The whig party -was founded so its founders
said in order
1st. lb estaUish a National Sank.
This object it has abandoned.
3d. lb establish a Eigh Protective Tariff".
This object it has abandoned.
3d. To distribute the surplus money in the Treasu
ry among the several Stales.
This object it has abandoned.
th. lb oppose the Sub-Treasury, by which our
Government manages its men moneys in paying its
own debts in its otm way.
This object it has abandoned.
Thus stand the old issues ! IIoic are the new
ones 7 lYhat are they ? What is wniGGEity 1
Do whlgs object to Gen. Pieecs's inaugural ad
dress, laying down the principles and doctrines of
his administration ? Not at all ! In no cpn
Vention of their party, in no Fpeech of their pub
lic men, do they attack thesu principles or doc
"trines. What, then, do they do ? What is -whio-
ceet i What is tne Dona wincu noias it logem
er! Is it, as in John Quikct Adams' time, "a
hatred of every man of purer principles than
" "themselves 1" They object to Gen. Pierce's ap
pointments ! To nothing else ! We repeat it !
To a dozen or two men appointed to office. To
nothing else ! Whiggery now is, abuse of a few
district attorneys and tide waiters, whose positions
it villifies and misrepresents. Such is the whigge
ry cf 1853 ! Of its old principles, nothing is left.
It is, and it is only, abuse and misrepresentation
of & few men.
1st. Whiggery assails the appointment of
States Rights men to office by Gen. Pieece.
2d. They charge that he has also appointed
free-soilersto office.
These objections are urged in different sections.
-The first is urged mainly by northern whigs, and
the last by southern whigs. We notice, there
fore, only the last.
We contend that Gen. Pierce has appoint
ed no man to office who was a free-soiler at the
time of his appointment. There are some who
ones acted with the free-soilers, hut they pro
fessed to have repented of former errors and to
have renounced their free-soilism. They gave
- proof of their repentance and conversion by voting
for the Baltimore platform and for Franklin
Pierce, who stood upon it. Whigs charge that
this repentance was not sincere. That is all of
their charge. But how do they know this 1 They
believe all democrats to be hypocritical, and there
fore their charge needs proof. The people will
not take it for granted.
Now we charge that their oiro objection is hypo
critical. Because the whigs really have no objec
tion to the appointment of free-soiiers. They
sanction such appointments by their own party,
and it is therefore hypocritical in them to make
such an objection to Gen. Pierce. We mean
here to say that the whigleaders in Tennessee have
no objection to such appointmsnts. We prove it.
1st. Their President appointed Tom. Corwin,
Collanex and Ewtsg, to places in the cabinet,
and aot a whig paper or orator in Tennessee ob
jected to it.
2d. Their Senator, John Bell, voted for the
confirmation of these abolition and free-soil ap
pointments, and no member of their party here at
home brought him to task for doing so !
3d. But, more than this, every man in Tennes
see who voted for Scott showed that he himself
had no objection to the election of a man asPres
dent, brought out and nominated by free-soilers.
We prove this by Mr. Bell. He admitted the
charge in a speech at Nashville shortly before the
election. Gen. Scott himself had pledged him
self not to discriminate between whigs in making
appointments to office meaning that the free
soilers should have a fair division. And Mr. Bell,
in his speech to the whigs of Nashville on the
18th October, 1852, said :
"Yet. fellow citizens, continued ifx. B., I cannot
eay that I have been free from embsnassinent in
my course in relation to General Scott. It gave me
great pain, and still causes me the deepest concern,
that on tho question of the propriety of supporting
General Scott, a few of the ablest and most devoted
whigs of the State differed from me. I have the
greatest respect for the integrity and purity of their
motives, and have long had the greatest confidence
in theirgeneral sagacity and soundness of judgment.
The difference between them and me, I believe, may
be reduced to a single point. Setting aside all inter
ests of merely apartynature,andregarding.ectional
harmony and the preservation of the Constitution
and the" Union as the prominent object, however
sound and orthodox Gen Scott may be on the issues
growing out of slavery, they arc still of opinion
that, considering the elements of which the whig
party of the North is composed embracing some
of the mot prominent advocates and leaders of
freesoil and anti-slavery principles and sentiments,
-with & large number of followers, tliat it would le
safer and better for the true interests of the country
to decline any co-operation with such men in the
support of General Scott, and let the election go in
lavor ot tne uemocratic canaiaaie.
The3T contend l
that, to elect General Scott with such assistance,
would tend to strengthen and nourish their designs
and mischievous purposes in the North that they
would assume a more formidable aspect in future
from the protection and support which they would
draw from being regarded as part and parcel of a
whig administration and they insist that the best
remedy for the evil is to decline all further co-operation,
political or otherwise, with the freesoilers of
our oartv. I have shaped my course differently, on
the ground that, to reject or decline the suppo'rt of !
i o .. : . 1, C, . . 1 . l. . !.:.. 1
"arencrai ixutt ui mc uuuuj. suujuj ucvnusv uv
supported by the free soil whigs of the North, or 1
that he was preferred and chosen by them as their j
candidate in opposition to the favorite of the South, I
instead of weakening and repressing freesoil prin- j
ciples and influences, would onlyfurnish them with j
weapons and arguments to still further infect tho '
whole North with their mischievous sentiments." 1
Now here the reader will see the admission by
Mr. Bell that Gen. Scott was nominated by the
free-soilers against the candidate of tho South.
Yet the argument is made, that by uniting with
these free-soilers in the support of their candidate,
thesa free-soilers would be conciliated. Tho whigs
of Tennessee accepted aud followed the advice. i
They showed themselves willing to give the free-
Eoilcrs their favorite for President to conciliate them.
In the face of Gen. Scott's pledge not to discrimin
ate among whigs in makingappointments to office
in the face of Mr. Bell's admission that Gen. Scott
"srae the candidate of the free-soilers the whig pa
pers of Nashville supported Scott
What has brought their ronciliatiug disposition
to so sudden a pause Had Gen. Pierce really ap
pointed to office a man now a free soiler wliich he
has not one would think that men who, six months i
ago, were willing to give tho free-soilers a President
to conciliate them, could not now object to pur
chasing conciliation at the cost of a paltry district
attorneyship!
Fiction, it is miserable faction the disposition
ciplesto cpn(oaduur. Itlum;'logether, a wretched
remnant of what-once was -a party professing a
1 creed, upon die sin"ln point of attacking the Presi-
' dential appointments; canngotfiingnt allfSr it
, ha5 no character to lose, that, wcro these charges as
true as they arc untrue, those who make Jhcm
would "only convict themselves of wanton and
j shameless hypocrisy, in denouncing in others what
they avowed!' practised themselves.
In the extract from Mr. Bell's speech, we
give our democratic friend all Ihe.ammunition they
will need to demolish the single point'made by
whiggery in this canvass. 1
THE DANGER OP BEING A 'iVllIC,
Col. JonN'SOX voted for tho nomination ofudge
White in 1S35, a3 "a better Jackson man;'' but he
never acted with the whig pany of Tennessee.
He wa3 among the earliest lo ftthom John Bell's
intrigue and to denounce it. Whether the voting
for Judge White's nomination in, Jg33 did or did
not make a whig of a man, wo. can judge as1
well as any body else. Certain i it is that the
White leaders vociferously denied that it could
have such an effect. Wc " assert," for the benefit
of the Yrtie Whig, that CoL Johnson never called j
himself a whig, and never acknowledged himself i
a'whig. lie abandoned the White party just as !
soon as he found that party preparing to go over to
whiggery. And thousands of the rhest democrats
of Tennessee did the samo thing. Quffe three-fourths J
of that portion of the present democratic party of
Tennessee who were then voters stbod with Col.
JonNsos".
The conduct of Col. JoHNSoxin this matter re
quires no defence. We allude to tho matter only
lo mark the progress of public sentiment relative to
whiggery. It has been prophe'eied by shrewd
judges that whiggery could never rally agaili as a
national part3r. Some of the leaders of that party
now pronounce it dead. We have always believed
that the name of "whig" would become as odious
as tliat of "federalist" has already become. We
have appealed to ambitious young men not to at
tach themselves to a party which wa3 already
doomed and damned. Wc refer to this matter in
the True Whig by -waj- of illustration. Note it,
that suspicion of whiggery in 1835 L3 now brought
forward against CoL Johnson as a serious matter
by the True Whig. All that he did to make Km
a whig was to vote for Judge Whitf's nomination
as " a better Jackson man." But the True Whig;
seeing how odious whiggery has become, thinks
it can surely defeat him it it can mako him out to
have been once a whig 1 That the True Whig
supports Henry, who is a whig yet, is only one of
those inconsistencies inherent to whiggery. What
a confession this of the odiousness of whig princi
ples 1 A whig paper objecting to a man that he
was once a whig I
We beg the young men of our State to reflect
upon this. They are just starting out in life; and
what is there in whiggery to recompense them for
the sacrifice they must make by being whigs?
Doomed to straggle in a hopeless minority the
road to public honor blocked up to them why
should they be whigs? The penalty of working in
a minority is the least of the e viL For they see, by
Uiis charge against CoL Johnson, Uitt the whig
leaders themselves regard whiggery to be so full of
evil that the mere suspicion of it is held up by them
as mortal offeuce. Think of this, young men, and
start democrat, so that no " true whig," twenty
years from now, sliallbe able to blast your 'pros
pects for life by saying that you were " once a
win:!"
THE CANDIDATES AT SPARTA.
The brief sketch of the debate at Sparta, which
wc have already published, detracts little from the
interest with which the longer account in our paper
to-day will be read. This account is from one of
the most intelligent and reliable democrats of our
acquaiatancc. The report is full and impartial; and
from it our readers will derive a very correct idea
of the issues discussed bv the candidates.
WITHDRAWAL OF MAJ. RARRY.
Wc have received the annexed letter from Mnj.
Barry, withdrawing from the canvass for Congress
in the liflh district This determination of Maj. B.
will be greatly regretted by the democracy of that
district, to whom Maj. Barry is well known as a
gentleman of fine talents and a radical democrat
AVc trust that our friends in that district will yet
have a candidate in the field.
Nashville, June 5,
Messrs. Editors: I became a candidate for Con
gress suddenly, against my own judgment and feel
ing, in consequence of strong solicitations. I have
no t'tste for a canvass, or even lor the seat in Con
gress, if I could obtain it Therefore, injustice to
the great principles at staKe, aim to my pariy, as ,
welt as to myself, I think it is right that I should 1
cease to be a candidate. A thousand thanks to my '
friends every where in the Congressional district; '
but especially to those in my native county, who i
have taken such a lively interest in my behalf. I I
hope and trustsome clover, good, and able democrat
will run, who will enter iuto the canvass with all i
the feelings of his heart, aud who will sustain John
son in his great measure for the national homestead, !
and in those great reforms that he proposes by i
amendments to our federal constitution. I believe '
that his election will secure greater benefits to our 1
State and Union, than auy one that has ever taken j
place in the Stale. Yours, truly, ;
T. Barry. ,
Q7" We suppose the llanner will admit that the
President has made a good move in taking the
Government advertising for Tennessee from the
True Whig and giving it to the Union and Ameri
can. When it sees the administration doing right,
nerc at home, it may safely suppose that it is doing
right elsewhere.
Virginia Election. The Washington Jjii'cm says
that as far as the districts have beeu heard from, all
the democrats have been elected. Faulkner's ma
jority is near six hundred; and the election of Smith,
Bocock, Millson, and Cakie is considered certain.
We see little reason to doubt that the whole demo
cratic delegation of thirteen will represent the "Old
Dominion" in the next Congress. The vote of the
Suite appears to be unusually small.
"To
Tins Complexion Have thet come at
The whig candidate for Congress in the
Last
11 - t
Richmond, Virginia, District, at a recent public
discussion, said "I am anti-bank, anti-tariff, anti
internal improvement by the General Govern
ment, and anti-distribution of the proceeds of the
public lands." Here we see the whole whig plat
form of by-gone days discarded and blotted out at
one fell swoop, by aman desirous of representing
the heretofore strong federal district of Richmond
in Congress.
fj-rTlie Kenosha Democrat, Wisconsin, says:
"The consolidation of the whig and free-soil
parties in this State into one party, is becoming
more and more obvious everyday. In heart and
sympathy they are already one. Misery loves com
pany, and they have eagerly sought each other's
arms, and are every day growing warm in a mutu
al embrace."
We must tell our Knoxvillc friends that Ker
Boyce, Esq., of Charleston, S. C, has purchased
the lands of B. Rush Montgomery, Esq., in the
South part of Chattanooga. There are ninety-,
nine and a halfjucrcs of the land. Mr. B. gave
.35,000 for it. Can you beat that! Chattanooga
Vindicator.
We mustn't interfere in the quarrel between
Chattanooga and Knoxvillc;' but we mustsay.that
when we lived in Knoxville land in the city was
worth more than 350 an acre. In fact, they
didn't sell land in the city by the acre then. They
used to talk of so many dollars afoot.
miE CANVASS?. A
' &
Z2t
Spakta.Ju ieri853.
J-uiTor.S r THE
ITtrlllH ANtl AuI?TMIAK:-
GctiTLEMEs TliOf canvass for Governor
.
ir opened
echesof
here to-day. .As' these arc the firsts peeche;
thecanvass, it. may be ofJnterest.toyoiundyourj-A1e. tfjunijlion bill. X nc.recoru, nowever, woui(L
'.' .1 i" "... .i IlmoJi.iiravi! fhntJiA had voted for it. -He was almost,
i.uii.Hum.cu, w u.v (.huiy"- i ; .7- , . , f . . . ,
by the respectivc candidates: Jfaj. HEKUrmadel g'au that this charge had been brought against -
.. . , . 1 .L 1.. llim 1, 1,: i.;rlmn.;.r..Ta.h;,n,..nn-J,j3C.:idC0m
WO nrsipeecu, an liour anu a naii-in leirgin; -37
an 1 oratorical effort jt, was creditable. He said
he had been a whig ever since the origin of the
party in Tcnnesseain 1S35 and G, that he had al
ways been faithful to the Whig party, and claimed
the support of the party on account of -his long
tried'fidelity. He still clings to the last remaining
plank of the old Whig platform Distribution.-
He was in favor of distributing the land itself
amongst the States, as I understood hinuupon the
plan proposed in Mr. Bennett's bill. ' He stated
that the General Government had lost 68 millions
of dollars in its land transactions, and he thought I
it never could be profitable as a source of, revenue
to the Government. He remarked that he was
for the Homestead bill, that his competitor had
figured extensively in connection with it, for which j
he -was ready to accord him high honor, but that
itwas not a Democratic measure. It had origin- j
ated with Mr. Webster in 1850. '
He4next assailed President Pierce for the ap-
pointmcnt of free-soilers to office, and said that
'some of his appointees had the hardihood to sup
portthe Buffalo platform. But he woald not tell us
that'Mr. Webster stated that this whole platform
was Whig thunder, and was filched from- them by
the Barnburners of New York in a most rascally
manner. He said also, that the President had ap
pointed secessionists, at which he held up his hands j
in holy horror. In justice to him I must say he j
taiKeu very pretty aDout tne union, tne .last nope
of liberty, about lashing himself to the old ship of
State and going down with her, and a great many
other pretty things.
Col. Johnson rose to reply, and said he was a
Democrat. He camo not in his own strength but
in that of Democracy; clothed in her simple pan
oply, and armed with truth, he feared not the con
flict, even with the Goliath of his opponents The
respective merits of Generals Scott and Pierce
were not before the people, and he preferred the
discussion of principles connected with the office
of executive of the State. Democracy meant a
government by the people, and while the best ef
forts of religion were directed to the perfection of
man's moral nature, progressive Democracy had for
its object the perfection of his mental faculties ;
that portion of his being which approximates di
vinity. That these two agents of man's renova
tion do not travel in diverging, but in converging
lines. He believed we could improve our system
of government. Glorious as it was, some ofit3
features might yield to amendments, which expe
rience and practice in the affairs of free govern
ments suggested. He desired to amend the Con
stitution of the United States so as to permit the
voters to vote directly for the candidate for Presi
dent without the intervention of electors, so as to
elect United Slates Senators by the people, and to
make the appointment of the Judges of the Su
preme Court of the United States, for a term of
years and not for life.
Some he said would object that any innovation
would give the north an excuse to introduce a pro
vision against slavery, but he said any amendment
lo the Constitution must be ratified by three
fourths of the States, that there were filteon slave
States and sixteen free ones, and California in
feeling with the south.
He maintained that in this the Constitution of
the United States is defective. The progressive
spirit of the age had amended and perhaps im
proved all the State Constitutions. When they
were framed by our revolutionary fathers imperfec
tions crept into them, for the experiment of free
government had just begun. But time had made
their imperfections manifest and a more enlighten
ed wisdom had since corrected them. If imper
fections are found in tho United States Constitu
tion, why not perfect it too 1 Why not popularize
all our institutions ! Progressive democracy does
not stand still and pay reverence to hoary error, but
assiduously labors to make our government the
perfection of reason.
He said when he looked around on the fair faces
present, he was led to exclaim in the fervency of
his heart, God bless woman! for the had taught
him the rudiments of the education which he hsd.
In reply to Maj. Henry's argument upon the
Homestead, he said that it was a democraticmeas-
ure, that he introduced the bill in March, 184G,
' and that when Mr. Webster introduced his rcso
!
Iution in 1850, the battle had already been fought,
j He had labored without ceasing to bring the sub
i ject before the American people, and before the
J introduction of Mr. Webstkk's resolution they
i had already approved it. He said he had voted against
' Mr. Bennett's bill, which proposed to grant
thirty-one millions of acre3 of land to the States.
The bill provided that the General Government
should issue to the respective States land war
, rants for the number of acres to which each was
, entitled. This, he said, would have brought thirty-
one millions of acres into the market at once,
i Tennessee and the other States would have
I thrown all their warrants into market at once, the j
, supply would greatly have exceeded the demand,
t and the whole would have depreciated to a mere
. nominal sum per cent. Wall Street would then
j have purchased the whole perhaps at 12i cents
per acre, and thus a few public bankers would
have become lords of the public domain, and the
; poor man who desires a home for himself and
; family, would not be able to get it except for an
j exorbitant price. He wanted every poor man to
have a home, that the power of the government
might be secured, and the poor man at the same
time share its choicest blessings,
j In answer to Maj. Henry's position that the
I Government had lost sixty-eight millions of money
by its land transactions, he showed from Mr.
, Stewart's report that it had actually made a
profit of sixty millions. He said he had voted
against the Internal Improvement bill of 1835,
and that lime had not yet made it apparent that
he was wrong. He said that system had been
productive of much good, but he thought its pro
visions not sufficiently guarded. Butifhe was in
error he was certainly in good company. Governor
Campbell and ex-Governor Tkousdale both
voted with him. But he would ask those who
made this objection, how much they cared for Inter
nal Improvement. For his part, he was alwayu
forit. But when he dealt in other peopled money
they would pardon him for exercising what he regarded-
a proper caution. But as a test of his
sincerity he would state that he was a stockholder
in the East Tennessee and Virginia Railroad to
the amount of twelve hundred dollars.
He said as to Maj. Henry's objection to Presi
dent Pierce's appointments he had a short an
swer, lie believed all the appointees had sup
ported Mr. Pierce upon the Baltimore Democrat
ic Platform; they had since approved his Inaugural
Address; and he could sec no reason why they
fhould be proscribed after thus recanting the her
etical tenets of their political faith. To act thus
would be to take away one of the great motives to
reformation. He said this course was net without
a distinguished precedent. In 1838, Mr Fill
more had been n free-soiler if not a downright
abolitionist. But while President, he had virtu- 1
ally renounced his errors, come out for -the con-,
stilulion and the laws, and for this, almost the i
whole South stood firmlvbv him in thn WM 1
,,',' r "
l nnvpnnnn. 1 1 n neiioveri iinvr wnc nnfptnfin
Convention. He believed Davis was patriotic.
it had gone too far.
As for'liimself, he Jiad both voted and spoken
: for the cpmpromise. And he rejoiced to say,fl)s.t
'i 1,1 f... ...i Tr.....r...f
iumieBbeeA exaa, iiiarjriaim, aim ivbjuumjtjhv
aented un unbroken front for 'it. M , ,
, ut i i t i . i ...:.u . : . i .it
; He had bcea charged with voting; againit a bill
to increase thepay of the Volunteers raised -under-
-u-pi . . 6 r
portunity to state, what he had done for them.
He had voted for an appropriation of 500,000 for
the relief of.disabled soldiers of the Mexican war.
If the, country wished to know his course upon
this subject, let them go ask the few survivors of
the revolution, let them ask the widow, now totter
ing upon her staff, what he had done for them. Let
I them ask the gallant old soldier of the isst war
j England, and listen, too, to the widow of
I l'n who had fallen in that glorious conflict. Let
them, ask the Mexican soldier, who had withstood
the Mexican host, and the horrible disease of the
climate, he who had rpceived wounds.or had his
constitution broken by the climate. Let them ask
the widow of him who had fallen in a foreign
land, gloriously fighting for his country; and last
ly, let them appeal to the orphan. Their several
nnnepa ivnnl." So tii oTrnHftiftnn it mniild hp in-
. . .
deed a glorious one, and he wanted no other.
Maj. Hejry, in his reply, said he was opposed
to amending the constitution. He had once been
for the abolition of the veto power, but had found
out he was wrong. He was then in error and his
competitor'was right. But now his competitor
was wrong and he was right. He said he now
lashed himself to it as it is. He said his compet
itor had complained a little abnut tho apportion
ment bi)l of the last Legislature, but that the ra
tio was increased to 90,600, and the misfortune
was that like Falstaff's lebellion. the whig coun
ties of Jefferson and Sevier obstinately lay right
in his competitor's way, and he stumbled over them
in spite of himself.
Mr. Johnson, in his rejoinder, hit the Major
some of the hardest blows imaginable. He said
that in the 1st Congressional district there were
97,000 inhabitants, and in the 2nd but 72,000,
a difference of 25,000. The first had G.500 more
than the ratio, and the second 18,600 less. To
have attached Jefferson county with its population
of 12,000 to the 2d district, would have given it a
population of 84,600, and the 1st would then
have had a population of 84,400, nearly equal.
He supposed that it was deemed necessary to at
tach Jefferson to the 1st district, with its 1700
whig majority, to defeat him. If Jefferson had
been attached to the 2d district, the 1st would still
have had a whig majority of 300; but humble as he
was,this was not deemed sufficient to defeat him. It
thus appeared that in their great anxiety to defeat
him, a large number of voters were virtually dis
franchised. His own immediate constituency
had always sustained him, and he took his appeal
to the State at large. He said Maj. Henry was
once for the abolition of the veto power. No
harm could result from the exercise of this power,
because the President was directly responsible to
tho people, but when it was proposed to amend the
constitution so as to popularize our institutions,
and make all our officers directly responsible to
the people, gentlemen opposed it, and were ready,
with the devotion of martyrs, to la3h themselves
to the constitution. He thought it characteristic.
Upon the whole, it was a glorious day for De
mocracy. Whigs and Democrats united in ap
plauding Johnson's speech and commending his
doctrines. I believe it is settled in the minds of
all, that the Mechanic Statesman will be our next
Governor. Veritas.
Fotnrrn District. We are indebted to the Ban
ner for the following item of news:
Off tiik Track. We are informed that a depu
tation of the Democracy of Warren county waited
upon Samuel Turney, Esq., last Thursday, and urg
ed lam to withdraw trotn tne canvass lor congress,
j He consented, and made a public speech announc
' cintr his declension.
Ker Boyce, Col. J. A. Whiteside, Robert Cra
vens, and others, Lave formed a company for the
manufacture ol Railroad iron, with a capital of
100.000, and intend beginning operations right
off.
The same gentlemen, with several others equal
ly responsible, have taken $350,000 stock in the
Railroad from this city to Charleston, Tenn., an
amount sufficient, with the aid of the State to build
it. They have the means too. Chattanooga Vin
dicator. On the 1 1 tit of April, we learn from our Oregon
papers, a convention of the democrats of Oregon
was held at Portland, and Gov. Jos. Lane nomi
nated for Congress. He received over two-thirds
j of Uievotes caston thefirsl b,llotf and wasunani.
mously declared the nominee.
The Paris correspondent of 4he Journal of Com
merce says, that hundreds of German peasantry ex
hibit themselves, almost every day, in the thor
oughfares, being on their way to Havre to em
bark for the United States. The spirit of emir
gration increases in the Northern as well as the
Central regions ot Europe.
Esc.vrE ok O'Do.s'onoE. We clip the following
from the last-'number of the CaUiolic Mirror :
On Thursday morning last, we received the fol
lowing important information:
" Patrick O'Donohoe another of the Irish exiles,
has escaped from Van Deiman's Land, and from the
clutches of Governor Denison, and the English
Government. It is thought he left in one of the
American ships trading to Australia, and will ar
rive in ono ot the American ports on the Atlantic
side, in the course ofa short time,"
We are in possession of very important lmforma-
tion on this subiect but refrain from nubl'shin? it
atnrnsent or "ivimr the namo of the nlaee from
whence we have derived our information.
- i , o o i
Ourau-
thority is good for what we say.
Great Texas Lanu Case Decided. A suit, which
was instituted at JNew Urleans, m.?.ovemt)er, Jbol,
in the name of Jacob Mussina, for the recovery of
tho rights and interests upon certain lands situated
oodos te the c tv o Alatamoras. Mexico, and now
i city of Matamoras, Mexico, and now !
. -it m i . , i
lie towu of Brownsville, Texas, has just I
d in favor of tho plaintiff. 1 he verdict i
tho site of th
t A af
been decided
directs that all the nroncrtv acquired bv Bassie fc '
Hord be conveyed to the plaintiff within 90 days:
tW Messrs Tlvxip Horil Ilclden and Allinir rviv
thatAlessiiJassie.llorU.tJelUen and Al hug pay
the plaiutifl S2d,000 damages, and that Belden and
Allen convey to him all the property purchased by
tliem. In default ot defendants making the con-
veyauces, the jury award the plaintiff the sum off
r r .i. . mi . . I
$214,000, in heu of the property. Tho plaintiff is j
to refund to the defendants the amount originallj
iiaiu iui me piujjciiy.
"MVn- 'Fitpi. vnn Twiunnrn Tim Tnmlim-lnnr"
Allcgheuian states that the passenger trains on the
n.i.?..,..n,mi,i;i ivr, rtuT:A
laiuiiiviu mm wujw ..iii.vuu, if mi ui iuc iituuiuuij
are now using coke as a fuel, instead of wood, and
that it meets the mo3t sanguine anticipations of the
company as to economy aud efficiency. The coke
was furnished from tho mines of the Swanton Coal
and Jron Company. The Alleghenian considers
this tho opening of a new and immense market
for the products tif the Al.t'gl.eny mines, as the use
of coke on all the roads on the Atlantic sea board
must soon follow.
Disthessino Death. At Connersville, la., on
Monday, of last week, Peter Moyer, in descending
a well, lor the purpose of cleaning it, and when half
way down, as was supposed, put his foot against
some loose stones in the wall; they fell out and
the whole wall above him, with the surrounding
sand, closed and buried poor Moyer some fifteen
or twenty feet deep in the rock and sand. Two
hours after he was taken out dead.
EiF" Copper ore is arriving in considerable quan
tities from the Lake Superior reigion. Over 200
tons of mass copper arrived at Detroit on tho 22d
ult The average value of the ore is $700 per ton,
and the whole estimated to yield $150,000. The
principal part of this ore was shipped to Pittsburgh
for smelting. About 2,000 tons copper are, it is
estimated, now ready for shipment at the various
mines.
It appears from the Buffalo Commercial that the
P10"3"? proposi ion sa u to nave oeen aoopiea
Dytne flew School 1'resoytenan unurcn, mat a
man may lawfully marry his niece, was only re
ceived as g. report from Dr. Cox, and was.not
adopted by that body.
' , - ,, t . - i
ipro'tnise. And he rejoiced to saytfts.t
' exaa, Maryland) and Kentucky,., pre;-; tjMru
j OVK BOOK AltD JOB OFFICEi
i-aw - ?
JETio dmsoUdatioa of tbo Union, atul America printing
pPRcapve5thcneTustub!ulmtcnt incmnrarably tto mott
1 extensive nu esi nswncu uw, nu kjo pruiunit miicem
.tmiSouthwest The Union office has, for manr jtars, done
it fullehareof tbejobprintiapof the city, sadtoUhe safe-
the4wr"c office. nrarly new,- and for more enetuWe
tban thoseofany other establishment in the citr-haTertfen
itswide popularity in this line of iusiDess. Theentirema-
! teriaU ofbolh estabtishments are now united in on build-
b ,.,0 printinjr office in the South-west. We hare
twa power presses-Hine of Hoe's and one of Adams's, which
will shortly be propelled by steam, with card, job, hand, and
standing presses of every variety. We have more than sir
hundred varieties ofjob type, coinprhing almost erery style
and size, and much ofit entirely new. We shall keep on
ltand alaree stock of paper, cards, inks, Ac OuroiSce will
be under the direction of the most experienced workmen,
and we are prepared to execute every variety of work in
the best style and on the most reasonable terms.
We call the public attention to our large establishment,
with confidence tliat ire h&Te unparalleled facilities for the
execution of all varieties or work, with despatch and in the
best style.
T70R SM1THI.AND AND PADU- , p
fcnircr stealer EMMA WATTS. J. V.fwffi
m ' . it . t iii 1 r - .1 1 1 "III
liiKiMjr, .u&sier, n uurai o wr iuc auuie auu ui miciuicui
ate ports on Tuesday the 7 th, at 8 o'clock, P. 31. For freight
ot1 fa-aage apply on" board, or to A. HAMILTON,
1 June 1. Ageui.
FOR THE INDIES. Silk Tissues, Plain and Em
broidered, can be bought cheap at the Philadelphia.
1 Store. jcneT UOUN 4 HILLMAN.
1 T ERAfJES. A CTeat variety of Figured and Plain
" JD Berages are offered nt reduced prices at the Philadel-
phia Store.
juneT
SOUN & UlLLMAN.
tion can 1
Store
june7
BONNETS at very low prices are now offered at the
Philadelphia Store. june7 SPUN A HILLMAN.
TIME SALE OF GROCERIES.
ON WEDNESDAY, 6th June, we will offer at Pub
lic Sale:
200 Hogsheads Louisiana Sugar, all grades,
100 bbls " JIoLisses
50O Kegs Nails, all size';
S00 boxes 10X12 Window Glais;
1000 reams Wrapping Paper,
500 Boxes Manufactured Tobacco all grades;
100,000 Regalia and Principee Cigars;
200 boxos Star Candles wholes, hit's and qraj
200 " Tallow do; t
200 " Pearl Starch;
100 " Bar Soap;
1,000 Barrels Extra Family Flonr;
50 Packages Refined Sugar;
With various other articles.
The goods will be put up in our usual quantities, with
liberal privileges.
Teius or Hale. All sums under $200, Cash. All sums
over $200, four months for approved endorsed notes paya
ble in one of the cityBahks.
may27 td W. H.GORDON & CO.
SEVENTH SPRING SALE.
Of Dry Goods, Boats, Shoes, Eats and Hardware, etc.
BY JOSEPH F. DUZTOtf.
ON WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, June 8th and
Stb, I .mil offer my Seventh Spring Stock. It will
be found to embrace a greater variety than ever before
offered at Auction; consisting in part as follows: Black,
Brown and Blue Cloths, Plain and Taney Cassimeres, Black
and Fancy Sattinetts, Tweeds, Jeans, Drap D'Etes, Queens
Cloths, Ccttonadcs, Check and Fancy Linings, PUin
and Figured Dress Silks, Satin d'Chenes, Alpacas, Silk
figured and ruin uareges, Albonnes urenaoines, bona
Colored Bareges, Printefand Painted Jaconets, Embroider
ed Lawns, mrred Alusuns, Jaconets, bwiss aiuu Jiusiins,
French and American Gingham3, Barege d'Laine. Chintz
d'Lainis, British and American Lawns, Bayadere Di esses,
British nd American Prints, Plain and Figured Satins, Fi
gured Silk Velvets and Embroidered Vestings, Napkins
Linen Lustre, Bleached and Brown Domestics, Bleached and
Brown Drillings, 6-4 Sheetings Table Linen, Cambrics
Apron Checks, Cap Nets, Silk Linings Cotton Handker
chiefs, Cotton Lace and Edgings, Black, white and mixed
Cotton Hose and Half Hose, Embroidered Curtains Silk
Mantillas, Bonnet Silks, Linen and Cotlini Threads. Pios
Needles, Hooks and Eyes, Tapes, Combs, Pocket and Table
Cutlery, Thimbles Guns Pistols Fiddles, Silk, Angola
Wool and Palm IbUs, BonneU, Boots, Shoes etcetc.
FUTURE SALES.
July, 6 and 720 and 21 I Oct. 5 and 619 and 20
Aug.lOandll 24aud25 Nor.'Jand 10 2Jand 21
Sept.6,7andS 20,21 and 22 Dec. 7 and S 21 and 22
Sale every Thursday evening through the year. fjune4
LARGE AUCTION SALE
or
DRY GOODS, AC, 4C, AC.
LY A. Jr DUXCAy,
I WILL sell on TUESDAY", and WEDNESDAY. June
14th and 13tb, IS-vl, a very large stock of STAPLE and
FANCY DRY GOODS, received by late arrivals
I invite the attention of the trade and mercliants general.
lv to this sale, as the Stock is new and embraces the richest
s'tvlesof LADIES DRESS GOODS, and GENTLEMAN'S
K Alt. rvl! nf vprv snTwrior nualitr. dirpot from the Facto-
t it:..il-u.. i r.. "L T I
ish. Italian, and Gennan imnortations. mTon omsfenment.
and ordered to be closed.
The stock to be sold embraces a large line of French, Bel- '
gian and English Cloths and Casstmere, black aud colored ,
Sitins, black Silks cf all width; Fancy Dress Silks, French j
Lawns aud Muslins Beragc, Berage do Laines, Cut Berage, ,
Satin Stripped do. Dotted Swiss. Tarletons Swiss Muslins. I
t Nainsook do. Book do. Jaconet Cambrics white and colored .
' Cambrics, India Lawns India Twills Swiss Inserting and
' Edging, Jaconet do, wide iSilk imd Thread Laces and Edg- j
' ings. Bonnet Ribbons, Satin and Silk Mantua Ribbons of all
j widths Gloves and Hosiery, Silk and Thread; green and
bine Berage, Linen Hdkfs, Fans, Black and Fancy Silk Cra
vats Marass do. Bleached Muslins and Drillings, Brown t
1 Muslins and Drillings, Cottonades, Burlaps and Brown Lin- l
I-jns, Fancy Prints, Black, Canary, Green, Ruby and Furni
ture Prints Damask and Turlcey Red Prints, and a very
large stock of Trimmings. A largo Stock of Linens and
Linen Dress Goods.
WITH 100 CASES of BOOTS and SHOES, ILVTS and
1 CAPS.
Bonnets of all qualities, consisting of Gimp, Straw and
Leghorn, of new stylos.
The stock is very large, well assorted, and will be sold
freelr.
7ERXS LWEIIAL.
Nashville, Juno 2 AND. J. DUNCAN.
FUTURE SALES. 13.3.
July 12th and ISth. August 16th and 17th.
Sept ISth. I4tb and 15th j Oct. 11th, 12lh and 13ih.
Nor. 15th, 16th. and 17th. Dec. 13tb, 14th and l.lh.
une2 A. J. 1),
HUGH HENDERSON,
MARBLE MANUFACTURER,
On the Square Xurt to tiordou't WarthovM.
WOULD intorm the people of Nashville and the sur
rounding country that he has recently improved
and greatly enlarged bis Marble Yard, and is now prepared 1
to fill all orders in tho marble line at the shortest notice and
on tne most Livorabla terms tor cash, lie would call par-
ticular attention to Ins well selected stock of monnmsuts,
mantle nieces, ficruro-s. earden fieures. statuarv. Fountains'.
Baptismal founts. Urns, Vases Tombs, 4c, manjrof which i
are of the purest Italian Marble, and from tho chisel of the i
best European masters. His arrangements are now com- t
plete for furnishing all kinds of marble, either of his own I
manufacture or imported. He has on hand a largo quanti- ,
ty of Italian marble, in tho rough state, which he will sell I
very low. House Furniture in Egvptian Marble of the best '
quality can be had at his yard, lio flatters himself that be I
can now serve the public on as accommodating terms &s
auysimiiar establishment in tne west. A sliareol public
patronage is solicited. maySl.
TJII'ORTANT TO IRON JIANLI-ACJ IJ-
JL RERS.-JAMES RE.NTON, of Newark, New Jersey,
i J.T,r, rtr
i j -.- -------- ' - -- -' .' - "J
liim an ore-welding furnaco; (an improvement in tlie ruanu-
uciure oi iron long sougui aner, out never successiuuy at
tained until Mr. Rcuton's discovery,) and which produces at
a single heat the best quantity of blooms, at a less cost than
; grautcdhimforliisdiscovcry.undwearetheappointedagents
i For the sale of rights, and its introduction throughout the
West; and as the present high price of iron is inducmg many
pig iron is now usually made. .Letters i'atent nave beeu
! -wi"'""" "." w"w, i uu ktom.
-P"-"' "" "J s uianu,aoure, wimoui ueingaware
of the great advantages this now and valuable mven-
t!ou h,.,. any other kno mode, we think it bit subser.
ring their interest to thus early impress upon them the im-
portance of on examination of the merit ot this late invun
,lon r-'e. embaikmg in any other made for making iron,
assuring them of its entire success and practicability, as de-
Innnstrated by the furnaces now in successful owratfoaafte
this plan.
It is not our purpose in this advertisement to speak par-
ticuwriyottue almost incalculable advantages ta:s process
assesses over all other modes for inaking Iron; (as this is
contained in our circular, which we mil be pleased to mail
to lhe jress of anv one interested in the matter,) but to
call the attention of those about investing in the mannfac-
.u.c...u..,,u .u..u v uu cuuiiuwiuu m iub
operation bv the 5th June next, or to the furnaces
luruiinj wc uic ciuviiu in uiis uiijr, uuu wuicu win k in
softlie
SuS!vrrTXi7
eratng with complete success. W.C.DAMSACO.
on-
Cincinnati, June 1 Sw.
JOHN SULLIVAN & SONS,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND AGENTS
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco, Cotton, Provisions, and
"Western Produce Generally,
Maltimnrt, JfJ.
References. Dr. F. Robertson, James Walker, Esq.,
Messrs. Johnson A Home, Nashville, Tenn. jnne-1 fimtw.
DAVID S0Nc1hINTY MEDICAL SOCIETY
WAS rrganized on last Wednesday, and tho following
Physicians elected as Officers:
Dr..!. D. Wiiircis, Prmdtnt.
Dr. RiciiAan O. Cesser, Vice Prendenl.
Dr. S- A. MattieU), Ree. Seentary.
Dr. J.vo. W. Kixo, Cur. Srcrttarj.
Tlr. A. W S'mjsov. Treasurer-
The next meeting of the Society will be held on Wednes- '
day, the bth instant 8 P.M., nt tho City Hall. A full at- '
tendance of the members and of tho Physicians in the citr l
ana count v is earnestly requested.
RICHARD O.CURREY.
J. W. KINO,
R. C. FOSTER 4 th.
junt Com. of Arrangements.
NEW IMPORTATION OF LINENS
BV A. J. DUNCAN.
OA CASES of Superior Irish Linen, direct importation
OU from Ireland, just landed and in stoie consisting cf
New Style Printed Linen for Dresses;
finpenori-J wnue Aienn i.inens;
' 12-i Linen Sheeting;
" 114 " "
" 10-2 " "
S-8 Pillow Case Linen:
" 4-4 Pink, Yellow and Blay Linen;
ii 7-3 Bleached Drilling;
" 7-3 Fancy "
"Warranted all pure linen and of Superior quality, offered
very low by the package or piece, . '
maySC A J. DUNCAN.
r.!r-
2L
A Valuable Famil r Medicine. So coWiraled .has
Dr. 5I'Inne's Vermifuge beconwthatit isregardMl Withe
only specific cure for worms. Families shoufd. never; be
without a supply of it At this season particulaily, when
worms are so troaklesome and frequently fata! among' chil
dren, parents should be watchful, and on the first appear
ance or those distressing symp-oms wmcbjwarn us of their
presence at once apply thUpoirerful and effincku9 - reme -
dy. We are conodenttiat it only requires a trial, to con
vince all that it richly merits the praises that hart- beea
lavished upon if. It is safe and infallible. Volmnesof cer
tificates can. be produced, showing- its great medical tir-tuc-s.
ta7"For sale at all the principal Drug Stores in Nashville
and vicinity.
It is Universally Admitted, That Dr. C. Wuxuks'
T'cuioxicBaisax or WiLDCnsitar ao muud hatt-ha, is
superceding all other medicines whereTer it is introduced,
and for the Tery best of reasons, because it Is P4E surtaioa
to them all in curing all disenes of the Bbxast and Lrcat.
Try it and you will be fully convinced
See Pamphlets. aloadi'e;rementm another column,
may."! lm.
Another Scientific "Wonder! .Important to
Dyspeptics. Dr. J. S. Houghton's Pepsin, the True Di
gestive Fluid or Gastric Juice, prepared from Rennet, or lie
Fourth Stomach of the Or. alter directions of BarocLeit";
the great Physiological Chemist, by J. S. Houghton, M. d'
Philadelphia. This Is only a wonderful remedy for Indiges-"
tion, Dyspepsia, undice, Lirer Complaint, Coustirpation and
Debility, curing after nature's own method, by nature's own
agent, the Gastric Juice. Pamphlets, containing scientific
evidenccsof itsTalne, furaiij-ed by agents gratis. See notice
among the medical advertbsments.
The drooping girl new vigor shall sustain
Bloom on the lip and circle in the vein.
Female complaints slwaysy ield tn the mild action of these
PUIs. A child 6 months old may take DR SMITH'S Pills
with safety they neither sicien nor distress the most deli
cate. Those accustomed to take them say they sleep soandly i
all night, the head becomes clear, Jie countenance changes
inees
to a flush of youth and bcaUy.
No xa.D of dosing so mnch Try one box of these (gen
nine) sugar Coated Pills; lire regularly, and you wilf be
glad vou have taken this sensible advice,
Sold every where in the United Stales.
DR. A. G. GOODLET.
HANCTACTCREK OV
HOUGH'S PANACEA AND G00DLETS LINT3CENT.
So. 25, Vtaderl:k St., XiishtiUe, linn.
Important to the Afflicted I
JIOUCICS PAXACEA,
Prepared solely from. Vegetable .Matter by Dr.
A. G. GOODJ.iJT.
Six miles Zistot Lebanon, Ten el, May 3, ISoS.
Dr. Goodlet Dear Sir : I have used several bottles of
your Panacea for Dispepsia, a disease that I have been af
flicted with fur the lost twenty-five or thirty years, and it
gives mo pleasure to inform you that it has benefitted me
more than all other medicines I hare ever taken, and I moot
confidently recommend t, believing aa I do from my expe
rience that it is a most valuable medicine for the human
system in generaL Yours truly THOS. L. SMITH.
TO MOTHERS. Simnlr r..nis-lf with Hniirfs Pnnafr.
and Goodlet' Liniment, and u?o properly, and save jour-
j selves of much trouble, loss of sleep, and your famuy from
much suffering.
GOODLETS LINIMENT.
Prepared solely from Vegetable flatter, Dr. A.
i.. i.uuui,ia.
One of the greatest Liniments ever discovered for the cure
of Rlicumatism, Tumors, Pnlsy, Gout, Ringworm, Itch, I
Chilblains, Frost Bites, Slumps, stiffness of the joints,
Cramps, Sprains, Bruises Cuts Burns, Dislocations, Frac
tured Bones, Poisonous Bites Sore Throat, Stings all '
kinds of swelling with or without pain, likewise this Lini- 1
ment is adapted most peculiarly to diseases of Horses, such i
. - T . n : r i c.i i t - . r '
a? siruius. luuiiiuiiuuu ui in? it liners, usiuia, annulling ui
the shoulder joints, wind galls sore3( scratches, poll evil,
Ac Price per bottle, 2.5 cents.
AH persons desiring to make a trial of theefiicacyofthese
Medicines can consult Dr. Goodlet by letter, or personally at
his Laboratory. Residence, No. , Spruce St., between
Spring and Broad. (marlO lyw.
IMPOETAiJr TO SLAVEHOLDERS.
DR. MORRIS hr.tfng permanently located in Nishtoix,
respectfully tenders his services to the suffering public
Krof da, Uictrt, Cancers, Tetter end Ring Worm, treated
in a scientific manner. Medicines gentle, but active and ef
fective, their use beingattended with no unpleasant conse
quences whatever, requiring no restrictions or hindrance
from ordinary businei pursuits. He wishes it understood
that be has settled in your midst, not for the purpose of hum
bugging or imposing upon you, but to relieve those who may
be suffering with diseases which are destroying by piece-
rneal many ofyour deserving and useful citizens.
GRAVEL, STRICTURES,
and all diseases of the genital organs are thoroughly under-
stood and succeA-fuIly treated by Dr. M.
To those who may doubt the Doctor's skill in the healing 1
art, he would respectfully propose that they bring forward a
case of any of the above named diseases ( the worst' that they J
can conveniently find.) and pledge themselves to see that I
directions are strictly followed for a reasonable time; Dr. 1
M. will then give his obligations tn furnish such medicines I
as may bp necessary, and in snch quantities from time to
time as the case may require, and, until a cure shall be ef-
fected, positively no fee will be received, ami if no rtVtfle
cUaintdfromlltv-eofthe maliein, nj cltarye tchaititr
v,Mle made fur adtice or tjudicint,.
The attention of masters and ownera of servants is pai
ticnlarly invited to the above Those having servants af
fiiptpd with Scrofula, (Irartl, stiffness or soreness of the
iimasanu muhs, womanna u xa uieradv-mtage to ronsnii
Dr.iL Hu treatment u mild, and in no case wiU it be ne-
,7. J vi "fc. "-u.v.iu0.-.
Respectfully, ANTI nUHBUG.
aii communica ons irom persons at a instance, ro paid,
inclosing, urea unusi wm M promniiy attenrtea to.
riffle w.i v,; i " nm li. . I.
near Past Office, Nashville, Tenn. mayia-dAwfim
NEW STORE AND NEW GOODS.
A B. tc C W. ROBERTSON,
COLLEGE STREET, XASILTILLE,
DEALERS IN ROOTS, SHOES, HATS AND
TRUNKS,
A RE now opening in a new store at their Old
h .Wnn.nilK.niii-.nj i.rm.i!nii
I SUMMER BOOTS. SHOES, GAITERS, BUSKINS
and SLIPPERS, made of best materials, and in the LiCt
te I'lU't
lritelh
styffi. Consisting of a great variety, to which we invite the
attention of our farmer pistomers, and purchasers general
ly. Feeling grateful to a liberal rublic for a lonr and liber
al patronage, we enter the trade again, hoping to please all
in quality and price. A. B. A C, W. ROBERTSON.
jest ironrrame irunKsand t-urpet Ilags
THE CELEBRATED "GENIN" HAT, forgentl,
imy24 A.B.4C,
cmen.
A.B.4C.W.R.
PRINTED LINENS ! PRINTED LINEN3 !
Al AT. 9, Chita Strut.
JUST received (direct importation) one Case Linen Dress
Goods, containing a great variety of Styles and pat-
, besokt 2a percent less than the u-il
i". -erva,"?eyu",ra3.yyoaCOQ:1-sl,DS,, S,
Lawns and Muslins, tor stvlcs and prices, are nnsumasseil
, by any in the market Gimps Fringes, and Trimmings of
all kinds constantly on Land. The attention of the Ladies,
u particularly requested to our Stock of Goods, before pur
I chasing martS THUIfciTON A BERNARD.
CARRIAGES. Jnst received
2 elegant Coupee Carrisgos. cJosJilT
2 two seat Rockaways, for one or two horses,)
a ono scai nocKawar.
A good assortment of Carriages Barouches and Buggies
of superior Styles and finish, constantly on hand and for
" sale by may24 W. II. GOR DON & CO.
OODS JrOR TRAVELLING DRESSES
A complete assortment of the above (roods in store.
' Lace Goods, &c Fine Valendenes Laces and In
t sertingii, Lace Curtains a Lirge lot ot Fans Application and
. jk'iavJ. now; .uauiic?, VUUlim, HC, IXC
uiaylO W. A. A J. O. McCLE
. McClelland.
-ttt A &. J. G. JIcCLELLAND have in. store a
, VV . Urge lot of Embroidered SirissMusUns, HaUVCwd
' ,.ierA- fii m.i:. .i '
RfcUtfriSd r M&Lt? T i. r i,
. ph raDUJ MusUn-' Cambncvery
, VTPBV(,lf.p ,. ... ,
t - v. uwin if mi x aieo iruiu
iu wj ;j cents per doiu fine uiazea raper, so to 60
" i '"
Every varietv for Parlors. Chambers. HaUs. Dininc Ilmms.
Ac, kept constantly on hand and for sale very cheap for
cash, by
H. W.K'IAS.
41, Market st. between Union and the Square.
may 14
SUNDRIES
200 feet Gum Elastic Water Hose;
250 feet Gum Elastic Gjs Pipe;
20 doz Ely's Patent Gun Wads;
40 " Baldwin's " "
75 " Mason's Blue and Black Ink;
1)0 " Mason's Blacking;
150 gross Round Wood Box Matches;
40,000 feet Patent Safety Fuse;
200 packs Solid head Pins;
SOO.Of'O boxes G. D. Gun Caps
With many other articles in store, and for sale very low
for Cash, A. MORRISON A CO.,
may!3 Corner Square and Deaderick Sts.
T7" ANS I FANS I I
A? lfi doz Fine Feather Fsns;
20 " Fine and Common !
Spanish Fan;
100 " Papers Fans:
For sale very In' by
marl3 G n
A MORRISON A CO.
ON Ul-'i-'. 10 gross Scotch Snuff in bottles and papers.
O l-'iO pmindsMaccaboySmuTinjars.
In store and for sale by my2. A. MORRISON A CO
TEACHER WANTED. The Trustee of Ten
nessee Academy detUre to emplor a Teacher to take
charge of said institution, who can produce satisfactory evi
dence of his competency to teach the varions branches corn
only tanght in Academies Snch a gentleman can find Im
medialeemplormenrat n liberal salary. A gentleman with
miuiiji nuuiu uoiireierreu. jiy oruer ot the Hoard.
, ,, DARIOUS WATERUOUSB.
Washington. Tenn June 2, 165. Sec"y.
ICE. NORTHERN LAKE ICE. The subscribers will
be ready to deliver on and afler Monday, the 16th of May,
1353, at 2 cents per pound.
Ice Tickets mar be had al tho Drag Store of H. O. Sco
re", and at the Ice Depot, rear of John Sloan' Sublet
s? Ice Depot office open at all honrs day and night.
mayl9 2tn. SHELBV4 BALDWIN,
. SEECIA$ SfO0j;CESt
MNEWPUBLICiTtON
7 YALWA3LE C7CLGPEMA8
F TV. 1. BERKTfJ A CO. have rectatly receued
1 KNIGHTs NATIONAl CYCLOFSIA,6 vots.
bonndln half RossuT f
'S-BBANDJi-S ENCXCLOPEDLVOF ARTS,
ENCES, Ac, iieep 8tol
8 LOUDON'S ENCTCLOPED f A OF COTTi
4'YILARCalTECTURK1 roL8,ro-
4-LOUDON'SENCYCLOPEDIAOFAORICCLTtj
lTiSro. . " 1
5 LOUDON'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF TREES
SHRUBS, lv.
6 G WELTS ENCYCLOPEDIA-OP ARCHITECT!
lv.
7 -BLAKE'S FAMILY ENCYCLOPEDIA OF I
FULKNOWLEDGE.lv.
8 PUTNAM'S CYCLOPEDIA OF UNIVERSAL
OGRAPHY. 1tSvo.
9 PUTNAM'S CYCLOPEDIA OF DNIYERSAf Dl
RAPUY.lr.Svo.
10 PUTNAM'S CYCLOPEDH OF THE
ARTS, lv. Svo.
11 PUTNAM'S CYCLOPEDIA OF THE FINE All
lv. Svo.
12-TIIE CYCLOPEDIA OF POLITICAL KNO
EDGE.4V.
13 WATERSTONS CYCLOPEDIA OF COMJUJ
irtihan introdnction by McCuIIocb.
14 CHAMBERS' CYCLOPEDIA OF ENGLISH Ij
lo-BLAlXESENCYCI.OPEDIAOFRrRALSPOli
or, Complete account, historical, practical, and descT p'i
of Hunting, shooting. Fishing, Itacing, Ac.
16 THE RURAL CYCLOPEDIA; ors General Dicl
ary of Agriculture. And of the Arts, Science. Inslrinl
and Practice, necessary to the Farmer. Stock Farmer,
dener. Forester, Lands! eward. Farrier, Ac, Ac. half cal
17 SHOONER'S BIOGRAPHICAL AND CRITl"
DICTIONARY" OF PAINTERS', ENGRAVERS, SCll
TORS AND ARCHITECTS, lv. svo.
RAKSErS ANNALS OF TENNESSEE.
; H
T. BERRY & CO. have jnst received
THE ANNALS OF TENNESSEE TO THE I'M
THE E1GUTEETII CENTURY. CDmprising s
ment, as
THE WATAUGA ASSOCIATION,
From 1769 to 1777 ;
A PART OF NORTH CAROLINA,
From 1777 to 17M ,
THE STATE OF FRANKLIN,
From 1784 to 17SS;
A PART OF NORTH CAROLINA,
From 1783 to 17'.
THE TERRITORY OF THE U.S. SOUTH or tee O
Fromt7SOtol7"-,
THE STATE OF TENNESSEE,
From.l70J to lsyi-.
By 3. G.JL RAMSEY, A JL, JL D., cf Kncxv.CV.I
Orders for the above work can niw be suppbe I "J
mavll W. T. HERRI A CI
PICKETTS HISTORY OF ALABAMA.
W.T. BERRY fc Co. have recently reeeivl
History of Alabama, and Incidentally of Gecrg-a I
Mississippi, from the Earliest Period. By James PU mI
Montiromerr. Earl
HARPER'S MAGAZINE for June. Received br
Janet W. T. BERRY A tl
PTJTNAJI'S JIONTIIT.Y.-I'utnam's Mag.il
June received by june 1. W. T BERRY .r. I
AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE.
THE FARMER'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA Dictionar c
ral Affura, embracing the most recent discovert
Agricultural Chemistry. Br C W Johnson, F R S
THE FRUIT GARDEN a treatise on livingont and a
ing Orchards and Gardens. By P Barry.
THE AMERICAN FRUIT CULTURLST-wilh d-.-W
for rhe propagation and Culture of Fruit Trees. '
J. Thomas.
GARDEN! NG FOR LADIES and Companion to th;
er Garden. By Mrs Loudon.
I
THE ROSE ib History, Poetry, Culture, and Claw
tion. BySBParsorj. 8
THE AMERH.AN ROSE CULTURTST- a!fi. full
tiocsfor tie Treatment of the Dahlia, t tssIs'i
april22 CHARLES iV SM-1
NOTICE TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS.
THROUGH by Pennsylvania and Ohio Itaili-ciiis.
adelphia to'Pittsburjr. Pa Massitlon, Wxmter t
land. Toledo, Columbus Cincinnati, IndianapcLs. Lafr
Terre Haute. Chicago, and Milkaukio. Through br Ri I
from Philadelphia to Cincinnati in 37 hour. 1
I
Shortest and quickest route from the Atlantic C .1.; '3
ureat west, rassengers will mm tins toe mint p:
route to N.Orleans. Onlv II-4n Cincinnati, ?!2 1
vilie : $19 ta SI. Louis la, Pennsrrania, Railroad. :
following daily Steam Packets fnrai I'ittsbnrg: Buckec-jj
Uapt 11 iy Wltsnoorcr, leave ritt30urgsnndav, ivevj
State, Lapt unanes Sstone, leaves I'ltisourg wonaa
ehener. Cant Charles W Hatchelor. leaves Pittbur-
day; Crrstal Palace. Cant II Kountz, Irave Viltsbunr I
nesday: Brilliant; Capt J R Grace, ieares Pittsburg fl
nay: nusourg, uapi iiuga liimpneu leaves 'itixcurj
dav: Messenger. No. 2. Capt John Klinefelter, leaves 1
burg Saturday. Boarding and lodging on board the l'r!
extra, rittsburg to uncinnali, z, lomsville, &l
Louis. S3. I
Fare through by Railroad from Philadelphia tn Pi'tsl
9 50; MassiUaq, $10; Cleveland, lo , Mansfield and 'I
line, 811; Columbus. $1-2 TpIedo,it3;
Crf'1 f,11. Csi.-yi Mich:gan
tincuinc. .1
Southern ll
513 25. To Chicago. Waiikegan. Kenosha. Ill- Racafl
wautie. bheboygAn, iscousin, T14 Detroit and ll.cl
Central KaUroaU, -;l."S.
The Cirs will leave the Commonweal Ui s sta'icn.
CoraearofSdmTlkill Fifth and Market Streets wliere t
purchased of Rbgham A Dock, Agents of the
ami Coiurutua nAiiroaa J.mcs.
Train ihmwU r:rf.l.., 4l
Through to Cincinnati in 37 hours.
The night Mail Train at loi, P. M. Through O C j
?.??! .ln 45 bours '"eluding one night s comfortable r 1
xhe abo've lines pass thrc and stcnat Lancaster.
risburg, Lcwistown. Huntingdon,
iioumaysiiui-
stewn, Greenbursr. and intermediate places.
Nones. In case of loss the Company will hold the I
ves responsible lor personal baggage onlr. and for an a j I
not exceeding ?10X. THOS. MOORE, ig-ntl
jnne it I ennsvivanu luuroad 1
The Columbia Railroad Line for Hnrrisbnnr. tu ( i
Lia and all intermediate places, will leave the above si
at iji, r.ji.
pusrtsru'ASiA it a is. ruam
NOTICE TO EASTERN TRAVELLERS
A CoDtlnaqm rait roal from Clntlana'.l. Cleveland.
- J-uer, jiisiiu, Aiuance,u.,anit i n. urs. i:i , A !
adelphla, Ta PennsjlraoU railroad, from Plltabnrz ta
aapipafa.
Throogh from Cincinnati to PMUdelpata, tn V h.
" " CleTellli.t to 3
" Pittsburg to " " J9
Belnc the shortest and quietest ronta from lie Great
to tbe Atlantic Cities.
Fare from Cincinnati to Phil, by Hail-road, $!S-
Llereland " " lOiio.
Massllion u " liino.
Plitsburjr " 9jJ.
Ctnclonatl to Philadelphia, rnn
clnnatito I1tlbnri-br S:.-im-bol 11 rn i
Tickets from Cloelnnati to falladelph:a, or l-a-t.ral
Rait Koad, can b parcho4 of H W Strader Tick ct f j
Cincinnati. And by tho Steam Pctt Line to Pitlhap-J
Ihvnce br Raltroadto 1'hlla.lelnhuu from the C'mu.il
boards. And from ClereUnd, ria the Cleveland ib 11
uure ran roaa, ana unto and rcniujiraLla rail road S
Horton, ticket aent, at t"i Mt.lB Honssln Oerrland, i
un oranoauno miaoiaor renrnarr th road will be
cu imin miuwD io woo-ier, anu unie rxnwoea ijic.i
and PhtladelphU reduced ti Sthoara I
SOTICE. ineasd of ton.ti Company wUI hold tlieij
ves responsible for personal bajrsaift nnlr, and f r an am
not exceeding S100. THOS. JIOOKK. I
I'jjsenyer Aic'ini. PalladetphU
mh.lfl tf Pawencer Aent. Pl:tsla-
PJCS .Tl S VI. VAN IA It A I V I MA IK
rpHIS road now complete. It opens a cnmrannlcatlirl
j- iween rmsonrg am riuuuelrhla.nriitubnrs and I I
mure, dj wnicn rreigm rrom tae wesceaa rciun an ea
marseinmeKeraad ch-aner than br anr orthe nrei nt
ontec they connect wiia tho daily packet! at r".:u:l
irom ol Loan. LouUrtl'e, Cincinnati, vvbrellnr. and all
different nolnti on th weatern waters. A so with lj i :
land and Httsbar; Kali Hoal, and Olio and fenna-ir
Rail Koadatnttsbar?. Cars ran throagii between Pitliblj
and Philadelphia wlthoattrsnihlpment cf freight, an adjj
UK mat an o apprvciHiea uj all ailippers. u
' In ease or otistraeuoo ct
in caae 01 uusirucuon ci nsTlaiinn ny leo or l!tw H
i rreignts wrxiwaru can be I
lorwarjea rrom K.tUburr to I
iteriorbT IbAlIroad.
i clcani, ortowm in the In
ItAXI'.S OK l'lli:n:!iT
Between Plltiburyand PMUdalphiaor rUftmnre
lrt (Jlltmi. llUln- S.a J
, , . lUtet. Raft I
urj 1.0003, uooei ana Mationary noou-. ) per 100
OOtf, ) pi
puirei, niu anu LarwiiDr, ran ana 1
inas, reamers, sauaiery, ore.
Brown Sheeting & Shirting la BalesA
Drup.GlaAs Ware, Grocrle, except Cof t 83
serona tjia
flee, Hardware, Hollow Ware, Machinery, f
Oil cloth, Wool, Ac. j
cU.
J Batterln Flrtlns At Ken, Candles Cot. t
7 In. II. .. I T r.. . -T- . t
liiiru lioii.
- ti, iii wiii,i:r, uwuiwuiv, t allow, I
1 Tobacco. In leaf or Afannfactareil, Kast-C
j ward, Ac. 4c. J
I I'ourtli rln.
TScts. 50 1
i Hacon, Cotton (In snmmer,)Cbffee,Lard1
! and UrdOII, (through) Port ln full car- OS I
, loads al owners rUk. j
1 Geo. C, rrancHcus
E. J. Sneednr,
Frp'tltJet,fi.Mihti
; .llngruvi- & Koonn. 1
. Frrigke -Ign'l, Xfoiriowrl
Friigkt Jlj;nt,A'3. 7 Witt tt , .V
II. II. lfouofon.
' Qen. FrtieU Ajnt. PiilnJ,!pi:
GEO RHE ASXSTIOXO, SUIT sX A. S. liUl-
1 FASHIONABLE BARBERKO AND HAIR D2ESS11
! SALOON,
Xo. 3C, Market r.-'
"VTTE takepleajure in annooncinz to our custorr.rr
VV the public generally, that we bare IhorcughJv rl
iuu viur iituu iu n .i ic ciiuai u uui aupcribr (1 un T O..C 1
the city, and we feel prepared to execute with neatness 1
dispatch, all jobs of bhaving, CuUiDcr Hair. Cham dock
Ac We also hare an assortment oi scnerior fend Terr I
lcctable Perfumeries. " Our new Chairs are soft as ilni I
pillows are." funel-lw ARMSTRONG A LOWERYl
nOOT AND siiok ksta itr.rsirw KT.
Jj . The Stock, Fixtures. Ac, of the House, No. 1 5. DcaJ
-i"-aw ducci, v-jjwatie uie irue n uig oiacs, win to 01 J
very reasonable terms (rerr desirable for that bosicei
t 1 TT T i rti r . 9

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