Newspaper Page Text
l, U UABJJXG, E.C. EASTJLUf, O. C.TOKBETT, H.C.C.CUUHCU.
jony t. aiAKXiifG & co.
editors and r-KorniCTOit.-'. i
Andrew J !i ft sn 9
AUTIIflH OF THE. HOMESTEAD. .
"I set anion VtU ground, whicli I suppose to hestlf
evidrnt, that the earit Mongs, in usufruct, to Vie liv
ing." Thomas Jkfkehsok. -
''Tit afford wary American citizen of enterprise tie
opportJinilii -of saenring an independent freehold, it
fteiiu to -me, best U a?nuhitli-id6i of raiting a fn
lure-revenue out oj tie jJKWtc lamis. Axdhew
J.cksox. ' ' ' '
SAMUEL P. ALL IS OX, of Davidson.
WEDNESDAY 3!ORSK(i, JOT 15, 1803
TUEY DARE NOT DEFEND HIM.
On Saturday last, wo specified a number oftlihijra
which the present whig candidate for Governor did
while a member of the Kentucky legislature, in
1S32-3. In support of each, specification, we refer
red to the page of the Kentucky Journals wher6 it
might lie found in cxtmiso. These charges against
Muj. Hesuv arc very serious ones." They are too
grave to be passed over inilence by his friends
without virtuallynginng up the ship. If true, they
prove liim to bo unworthy of the confidence and
approval of tlie people of Tennessee. To elevate
a man with such a past record to her chief magis
tracy, Tennessee must be false to her past fame
and- regardless of her present interests. The silence
of Maj. HnXF.r's friends on the subject of these
charges is a virtual admission that his past course
is indefensible. Let the people bear thi3 fact in
mind when they come to deposit thejr votes in the
ballot-bos on the first Thursday in August.'
LET TIIE1I riEHEMBEIt
That Maj. Heset voted against giving the me
chanics of Kentucky a lien for their pay on work
That while a member of the Tennessee Legisla
ture, in 18ul, he voted against extending the pro
visions of the Mechanic's, lien law of Tennessee.
That ho voted against a resolution requesting
the Governor of Kentucky to fire a national salute
on the Sth of January, "in honor of the officers
jintLsoldicrs who so bravely defended the cause of
freedom at New Orleans."
That he voted against declaring confidence in the
patriotism of Axdheiv Jackson.
That he voted for a bill to prohibit thff introduc
tion of slaves into Kentucky. v
That he votod for resolutions in favor of a TJ. S.
Bank: i -
Thatho voted agaiustan amendment to subject
the charter to such restrictions and modifications as
migut be necessary.
That he voted against an amendment to prevent
the bank from holding real estate unless with the
corfscnt of the Legislature.
That he voted against an amendment providing
"that neither the government of 'the United
Statesrrohc-officersof-thc Dankp should be" per
mitted to' prostitute its infiuenee to the enlarge
ment of tkft Inceptive patronage, or interfere with
the right of suffrage in elections."
Tha, he voted against making the stoeklwlders
of the Jiaiik of Louisville jointly and severally lia
bl&tbr its debts.
That he voted against making stockholders liable
as individuals to the amount of their stock, if the
That, when a bill to charter the Louisville Sa
vings Institution whs before the Legislature, he
voted against an amendment to reserve the power
to -the Legislature to alter or amend the charter.
That, when a bill to establish a S- ate Bank was
before the Legislature, he voted against an amend
ment to make tlia books or the Bank subject to
the. inspection of stockholders.
That lie voted against limiting accommodations
to stockholders to $5000.
. That, when a revenue bill levying an ad mhrem
tax was before the Legislature, he voted, against
an, amendment to tax gold and silver and road
and bank stock.
Let every voter in Tennessee remember these
fads, and vote accordingly.
" THE" WHITE AND TI1U MIXED BASIS.
We inform the Banner that several of the slave
States have adopted the white basis in electing
Members to Congress by general ticket and by the
L-gislature. Tncprincipk in these cases is preci?e
ly that advocated by C il. Jonxsox in our Legis
lature. It Ls the principle to which we have re
ferred. The Jlaimer may say that this was not
' laying off Congressional districts." And in this
waj it may show that Maj. Henry was V.UraUy
correct in his assert'ons. We understood the
general argument of JIaj. Hnsnv to be, that in
all the slave States the invnriable practice has
been to insure the representation of the slave pop
ulation in the districts where they resided. And
this we deny. The white basis hns been adopted,
in effect, wherever the general ticket system has
been adopted or where elections have been made
by the Legislature.
As we never dreamed that Maj. Hcstir wou'd
stoop to construct nn argument upon a paltry and
contemptible quibble, but understood him to be
discussing a principle which could not he affected
by the moJe of election adopted by a State, we
supposed he had denied that the white basis had
ever been practically adiptrd, and not that that
basis had never been adapted " inlaying off dis
tricts." Wc now say that we do Mot know whether the
plan proposed 1)7 C 1. Johnscn was ever adopted
in laying ff the districts or not. Hut we say
that the principle of such apportionment has been
acted upon in several of the southern States. That
i all we meant to say in the first instance, and all
that is material to the argument.
" Tokxado i.v Indian-a. -A storm swept over a part
of Delaware and Madison counties, Indiana, last
weelr, doing serious mischief every thing in its
way, houses, bams, fences, orchards and forest trees
we're blown down and destroyed. Wc heard of no
lives lost, "although .Mrs. Wise, near Pcrkinsville,
was scverelv injured by her failing house. A young
lady at the 'same place was caught up from the
jrround and tarried near two hundred yards by the
lorce of tj.c wind, but escaped uninjured.
Carvajl ha tfen released, and commenced
suit against the U. S. Marshal for lhtee imprison
ment. 3jT" An inquestewas held in Boston last week,
on the body ot a young lady who was poisoned by
oating a quantity of rouge which she had used for
coloring lwr cheeks,
KjT They are in a mighty bad way up about
.En ton. There has been no rain for weeks, ihedis
uHery has stopjed and every thing and every body
.jy During the past year SO.000 batheis and
washerwomen eiyoyed the benefit of the People's
Bathing and Washing Association in 2Jcw York.
There is a brisk competition at New York
in ttie passenger business to Australia, and for se
eond cabin only $75 are elwrged.
gg The Buffalo (N. Y.) Erpress, commenting
-ou ho extraordinary rise in real estate in that city
Jnud vicinity, says that lots, which could have been
.purchased six months ago lor $30 per foot, are now
selling for$100 and li0 per foot.
Cgr- The Baltimore Clipper says: A corrcpoud
ent'asks why marriages ana death notices should
be pawl for. For the very best of reasons: one is
an advertisement of copartnership, and the other is
a notice of dissolution. Business is business.
WASuLVGTO-v'Ciiv June 7, 1833.
Thqreis an arrivaljit HalifaxjSncp mine of "the
2d inst TJajpdajejegrjinhed as having reoeh-J
ed there June Oui. Tim Liverpool dates are to tnc
2Sth of May, one week later than previous advices.
A-doud.see.ina to. impend ovejjjie pcace.of -Eu-
rope in the state of Turk'uh. relations-"' so many
interests there counsel peace, that for some time
to coniefcn&dyprbbnbly expect it.
Mazzini has arrived inUnglaud. -The
slate of affairs batween us and Mexico seems
to be the most engrossing topic of doniestieeonsid
eratiou at.this.momcnC. . " ' . -r
The Ifoim of this morning, under the lieadiFrom
Mexico," has a synopais.of. Gp'vernof LanVs $tsr
of March 23d, addressed to ".Signprs. JnqueS ' and
Zuloagdy, Commissioners of the State of Chihua-
If wc look at the composition of .our Cabinet we
shall as in the known talents and rectitude of the
President have occasion to rjtjfitce thatvhen there j
is an impending difficulty in our foreign relations,
it is possessed of the capacity, moderation, and
firmness which are necessary .
In the event of war wlrich I fervently hope .
will not result from this, dispute no department of
the government, under the President, is so import
ant as that of War. By whOin is this filled? By a
tried soldier and an .eminent civiliau, at one and
tlie same time; by the man who, among the officers
under General Taylor, was not excelled by any,
and in my opinion, was the brightest of the stars
of that mighty and decisive conflict at Buena Vis
ta. Th patriotism of Jefsebsox Davis has been
tried where many of his rovilcrs would never seek
mi occasion to display theiis. He has exalted the
honor of thkt flag to which temerity or crim-,
ina! disregard of .truth has accused him of be
ing disloyal the flag of the Union. No" roan is
more sincerely or fervently attached to the Union '
as our fathers made it; and his acceptance qf a seat
in the Cabinet shows', that with whatever earnest- 'J
ness he desired to give" the South a more equal dis
tribution of the territory acquired by the war, he
acquiesces in the compromise measures. In these
things, he siands precisely on the same ground' with
the people of the South generally.
In knowledge of the particular interests and re
quirrtnents of the Departmental the head of which
he is placed. I do not believe -tliata better selection
could have been madein trulli, !llHlhink none so
In the appointment of Col. Mastiem to.be In
spect General of the Army, we teyvc. a specimen
of his consummate iudjmcnt. There were several
officers worth of the .honor, men pf sueh claims !
that there -might well be difficulty in deciding be- !
tween them.' Yet, clcarlv, his genend' merits and i
partumlar attammenS bng- wpiedLOTHEi.D
was tlie man tlie proper man, lor mat mgnry un-
portant position. Your correspondent Is hajipy to :
find his judgment respecting Mansfield expressed I
in 181(5, now so strengthened by tbe decision of thai i
nobly qualified statesman and warrior, the pYfcsent.l
Secretary of War. A splendid justification .f.tots
appointment is given in the Faion of Jmie Stfti
a biographical sketch, of ASgriEUi. .
The imjwrtaRce of hnvingtho War Secret srySldp
filled with the very-best rtatents-canaot uasily. by
overestimated. And we may rousrntnlteOMrs.vesy
that if any exigency shocld $rije in -which every
niiil 4i1Ia .if lit a ttrn nf fttAi linvi in'
, . , .i n -i . i. L i i i - n i .
be tested, the 1'res.dent has placed inh.s Cabinet
such men as Jeffebfo.v Baxis, Caleb Cushikc,
James Guthrie, K. M'Clelljkk, and Jauls Don-
bis men whose prudence and fearlessness would
j again proved, as in truth, they W been here-
tofore well tested,
LETTER FROM V. CLAYTON, ESQ.
Wc have read wkh much interest 'and satisfac
tion, in the Athens (Ga) Jlmner, a letter from P.
Clayiox, Esq., to the editor. It hud been our in
tention to publish it-entire, buttts great length
precludes this. Mr. Claytox is perhaps we should
say was a whig. He very ably argues the impol
icy of Southern metr opposing the present admin
istration, and concludes his letter as follows :
'There-is but Kttte apprclieiiskm, that any one of
the States, will ever assume the exercise ot a power
whioti she has delegated to the general govern
ment; the great danger is, in the national govern
ment assuming authority over questions which
have been reserved. The formation, then, of a
party to sustain an executive "vho holds these doc
trines, I conceive the imperative duty of South
ern statesmen. T think you wiH agree with me,
that the Sjuth never had a better opportunity to
vindicate successfully the principles by which alone
they can be made secure in this eonli'derscy, ami
estiblish them, I trust forever, than by giving to
Gen. Pierce s administration a hearty co-operation.
The pnyudices arising lrom thirty
not disturb, for a moment, the harmonious action
ol'fc-outhem men in this matter. The Inaugural
looks to the masses for support, and the man or
men, who would estrauge a poi tion of the South
from the support of Gen. Pierce, by keeping alive
party animosities wliere no political differences ex
ist, is or are mere politicians, and deserve neither
the confidence of tlie people or the administration.
"Some politicians may interpose objections to the
manner in which the bestowal of oftice has been
cxer.ised: but the true statestiiRii will understand
tb.it in this no principle is involved. 3esides he
who would accept a trust under Uit J administration,
either in the disdiarge of duties pertaining 1 3 the
foreign or domestic policy of the inaugural, and is
not cheerfully willing to co-operate vrith the ad;
ministration in carrying out that poiicy. is void of
principle, and yill sooner or later meet the reward
due to such infidelity.
"I have endeavored to point out the necessity of
Southern statesmen casting aside the party differ
enoes which have heretofore, divided them, and
sustaining in govd faith an administration wh'cii
promises not only security to their section ol the
confedi raiy, but, in my humble opinion, .indicates
the only principles upon which this Union can be
preserved, so as to effectually guard and protect
the blessings which we now enjoy. I have already
drawn largely upon your ptieime by the length of
this communication; it is, however, an important
subject for the consideration of Southern statesmen.
One hV.sc step now may jeopard the perpetuity of
this Union. Will Union men stand in the way ?
I trust not.
"Another question might be dicused with ad
vantage; and that is, if Southern politicians organ-
ize in opposition to Gen. Pierces administration, ,
who will be their political associates at tlie North?
W here can you fiiid a jNorMiern statesman wnose
congressional history or whose executive adminis
tration gives a better promise, than the one South
ern people are now called upon to sustain or -reject?
If the South desires peace npon the slavery
question, she can give no lustier earnest of her sin
cerity than by warmly sustaining aud supporting
the man who, upon all occasions,' has not only
meted out, but been conspicuous in recognizing her
rights, and doing herjustice. If, from any .Cfiuee,
site faltera now, whatever may be her fate, she can
not have the consolation that she deserved a better.
"Very sinoerelv vour friend,
Washington, Wednesday, ,Jun, 8, lSo3.
Spinal IM&ttchtf the X. r..J'rUvne: , t
A'NWiiin Aixtxisn Dm ai.catiok. n expected
iiBjosiugievelopinpiH i's the leading topic in political
oircW to-day. ft is reported in high ;-fuarters that
Secretary Uorwin fiimisheil a Mr. Minor, of Ohio,
about a year ago, a transfer draft on New York for
5100,000; the sid Minor agreeing to deposit the
funds in New Orleans within a specified fiirie, which
he failed to do. Mr. Minor to strongly reoom
trended to the Secretary by a Bank or Insurance
Company as a responsible and honorable wan.
Minor's excuse for nou-payment wag the failure
of the Institution in which ho had deposited ihc
money. Several letters parsed between Mr. Cor
vrin and the parties; only ."i,00 has been recovered,
aud some Government oflicurs express the belief
that the balance wdi be lost.
The Pacific Mail Steam Smr Company. A
negotiation, which has been some time pending
between the Pacific 31 .til Steam Ship Company
and the New York and California Steam. Ship
Company, has been concluded, by which the two
companies are consolidated, unicr the nameif the
former, with n special charter, and a capital of
4,000,000. Tlie great competition heretofore
existing between the two companies, isgaid to be
the main cause of the consolidation,
PERSONAL Al'PEARAXCB A5D cnAItAC?f:K OF
Iaainumber of the York (P,l.) GazelU wc find
the fotlofving graplue description of Andrew
Jfinssosr the "present-democratic, candidatefor
Governor: " - . ' "
" In pcriOn, Mr. Johnson is about of medium
Iff ibjlit-, well bmlt an3 fi'mly Bet :-hts complexion
c"ark his hair bUck as an Indian's his eyes bril
liant and penetra'inrr the expression o'f his face
t giMieraltygrave, bordering on sternness, but capa
ble of'-lighting.ual! most wmningiyi A Iriend
who has served with him in the Legislature', mes
sed with him. and knew him intimately'.thus spei-ks
of some prominent traits in his chancer: John
son i$ "bold arid indomitable. His distingu shing
characteristic is energy. He tires at nothing";
and if he can not succeed on? way, he tries an
other, aqd anether, until he accomplishes his pur
poses. II is rather slow and circumspect in
taking positions ; but w!i"n taken, nothing can
drive-him from them. Pear is no part of his com
position. He never shrunk from meeting the
.threatened dangers, (frequently held over his head,)
of pugilists, bowie knives, &c. He rather sought
than avoided the political lions that beset h;s path
and .vhen it wa3'Greek to Greek,' hewasin his'
element. As a popular debator, he has few equals.
He first masters the subject he intend to discuss,
am! then familiarizes himself with his opponent's
political course, if he has been a politician, and if
not he frames a thousand new and singular issues,
collateral to the main subj3ct matterof the canvnss,
which he always holds in "reserve, and ..by which,
if need be, he confounds and destroys his opponent.
He has little order or method in the arrangement
of his subjects, but brings them up with a strong
-hand when he takes hold of them, and presents
them in all their phases to his audience. He is
peculiarly happy in his apt and simple illustrations,
by which he makes himself understood by evcry
one. Jle seldom fights his battles through his
'friend-, butrelies mainly upon his own fearless
energy to carry him through, and it is never found
wanting. As a citisen he is a quiet, orderly, not
'to say diffident gentlemm has no vanity but is
"modest and retiring. lie is a warm friend, and a
sbitter enemy. Emphatically of the people him
self, lie is the people's friend, in public and private
Hie. His best efforts, throughout his whole life,
havebeen to ameliorate their condition ; and every
sympathy of his heart, I am certain, is with them.
'His efforts to elevate them have made him obnox
ious to the charge of demagogueism ; but I know,
from a long and intimate acquaintance with him,
that lis is sincere. His early history to some ex
tent, accounts for this. He has risen by their aid,
and over the opposition of the wealthy and it is
therefore natural that heshoulJ have sympathy for
thou tee i?Kxr VOnK hekalu.J
"BETP.EN'CHMEN'T AND REFORM" MOVEMENTS
OF THE ADMINISTRATION.
The experienced sailor upon the high seas, can
often, in the dead calm of an unclouded horizon,
detect the infallible warnings of impending dan
ger, and is thus enabled to 'makeail fjiug and
tight," to meet and ride out tiie gathering ttorm.
It may bo that there is some such extraordinary
, General Pierce has been taught by experience to
, rc ,tA tiieprcscnt most remarkable and cs
regard the present most remarKaule a r.u expan
sive prosperity in the financial world as some
what treacherous and delusive, and tint the pre
vailing plethora of the money market, the still in
creasing Inflation ot real and fancy stock opera
tions, and the unbounded public confidence in the
resources of California and Australia, may pjssibly
end in some-such terrible and sweeping financial
trnndo as that which signalized the pet bank ad
..ministration of3Ijrtin Van Buren. Dubious of
some snch approaching catastrophe, one would con-
elude-that, hKe prudent Jatk tar, the admimstrj
tinn were making-all" snug and tight to weather
J - moVemDrits, the public cannot have failed to marl:
j tl ; npparent e.irnestness vvith which Gen. Pierce
j and Iiis .cabinet have proceeded to cut away with
! tho prHning-i;ni-e of "retrenchment and reform."
When General Jackson supplanted John Quiucy
I AanH in the juto l oose, he u,
: elardthat in the catalogue of hi:
catalogue of his official duties
the American people had "inscribed, in characters
too legibly to he misundsrstood," the paramount
duties of "retrenchment and reform." Tnere is j
no doubt in the world that Old flicker' believed '
it. And good reason had he to make the declara- 1
tion; for the expenses of The government under r
Mr. Ad ims, had risen to thirteen millions aye.-.r; j
and Tobias Watkins, pjor old man, had been found j
guilty at Washington of a defalcation of nearly
tour thousand dollars ! Perhaps General Pierce !
may hive concluded that the time lias arrived lor j
restoring this old Jackson plank to the democrat- j
ic platform; and to this simple judgment, it may I
be, that we are indebted for the initial steps which
havebv.-eii tnk-n to increase the efneiency and to .
cut down the expenses of the several departments ,
of the government. !
Nor has the work been commenced a day too
soon. What with the annual expenses of the
government, magnified from thirteen ta fifty mil
lions per annum; an I what with Galphin, Mexican,
Florida, Chickasaw, Cherokee and other claims,
amounting up from two hundred thousand to a
a half million at a single haul, it is certainly high
time for closing up sume of th? leaks of the public
treasury. The retrenchments thereof, of Jfr.
rf .i . : . i- .t. .. '11 . 1
u u le' 111 . cu'Q""lri"'0" "le "r,"1H.,l"
ine custom nouses; oi me several ouier iiicuiuera
of the cabinet, in reduc.ng the contingencies and
in enforcing nn aJditional quantity of work upon
the clerks of their several departments; and the
reforms of 3Ir. Campbell, as far as he has gone, ip
the management of the vast machinery of the Gen
eral Post Office, are all seasonable and judicious.
Wc hope, although "a new broom sweeps clean,"
that tho broom of this administration will not be
worn out before the work ofswcepinga'.vay all the
old abuses upon tho Treasuty, of every sort, is ful
ly accomplished, and the govctiiment is clear of
rogues and swindlers from stem to stem.
Per se th.s business of "retrenchment and re
form" is agood thing; but inviewof an approach
ing financial revulsion, it is mst wise to right up
the ship of Stitc in season. The Sub-Treasury,
to a limited extent, is admirably calculated, under
a faithful administration of the law, to act as a
clicrk upon the spirit of speculation so universally
prevailing in the financial world. It was the
twenty or thirty millions of government money
deposited in the pet batiks which led to the inor
dinate paper inflation and wide spread bankruptcy
of 1 837, "38, '39, MO and 41. To the extent o'f
thirty millions of government cah r.o-in the sub
treasurips, there is nt least that reservation against
an excessive paper expansion. It is, at this time,
to he sure, only as a drop in the bucket, but itis
something; and in the event of a crash, it will save
the Treasury from being numbered timing the
victims of another general bankrupt law, if noth
It issound policy on the partofthis administra
tion to do all it can to check the reckless, head-
long game of s-peculation whi
ail the business branches of th
eh is seizingupon
ic community, anil
drawing them int. tiieyawning gulf of Wallstrret.
it a nnanciai explosion comes upon us during this
administration, from whatever causes, the admin
istration will be held responsible for the conse
quences. Its policy is necessarily that of restric
tion, retrenchment and relorm. Fina'ly, it is pos
sible that Gen. Pinroe may contemplate, from
the foreign programme of action which hehaslaid ;
down, the possible contingencies of an expensive
war; and in litis view he may be husbanding his t
resources to meet the crisis. " j
lint" whatever the causes, or whatever the ob- I
jects, of the movements made by Gen. Pierce and
his cabinet, to root out the extravagances and in
crease the practical efficiency of the executive de
partments, they are good in themselves-, and the 1
consequences, in any event, will be something to .
the advantage of ait concerned, if they only stiuk
to it. There is nothing more desirable at this
crisis, at Washington, than "retrenchment and re
"Oh, mother," said a little child, "Mr. S. does
love aunt Lucy he sits by her -he whispers to
her, ami he Jmgsher." ,:Why,Kdvvard, youraunt
don't suffer that, does she!" "Suffer that! Xo,
mother, she loves it."
A Jump oTwet salaratus applied to the sting of
a wasp or bee, will stop the pain nlmo3t instantly,
.and prevent it from swelling. It is also good for
The State Stock Bank of Indiana is winding up.
180,000 of its issue were surrendered to the State
Auditor last week.
The man who attempted to smoke a pipe of
brandy is troubled with a aizziness of the brain,
and entertains fear? that he will become a but of
It is said that during the past year $5,000,000
worth of imported goods passed through Browns
ville, Texas, and an equal amount of domestic
Th IJmpeess EucEsrA and Mns HifeAHD.
The Parisian correspondent of tho Philadelphia
Register, under date of 5th ult., give3 the follow
The-ParU papers by this week's' steamer will
..announce jo you the great affliction which has just
befiKon, the Imperial family le grand malheur
qui vient de frapper h fam He imperiale but, for
"tlie very' good reason that they dare not, they will
not tell you of the circumstances which led to this
misfortune. You an'd yonr readers perhaps will
scarcely crecitwhat I relate, but Iassure you that
here it .is not only b'lieved, but vouched for by
persons whose veracity it is impossible to doubt.
In tlie saluons, in tbe. clubs, in the ateliers, nothing
else is talked of;and the police is daily arresting per
sons imprudent enough to discuss the matter in
the streets. You are probably aware that a few
days before his marriage, Louis Napoleon dismissed
Mrs. Howard, the mother of his threo little girls,
-and she took refuge in England. He had offered
her a rc;idence and a pension in France, but this
she refused. Two weeks ago, sha returned to
Paris on business probably, though many say she
came by the Emperor's request. Be that as it
may, the Empress heard of her arrival, and was
highly indignant thatshe should have been allowed
to enter France.
Thereupon a conjugal Caudle scene took place,
at the end of which her Majesty declared thit, if
she met Mrs. Howard, she would punish her for
her presumption, and give her a lesson which she
would remember. His Majesty merely shrugged
his shoulders at this threat, doubtless thinking it
nothing more than an ebullition of words, which
would be forgotten with the excitement which
caused it. He was too confident and the Empress
was as good as her promise. The very next day,
white riding in the Bois de Boulogue on her spir
ited Andalusian, and accompanied only by her la
dies and grooms, she was stopped in a by-road by
a carriage. At firtt, the Empress was about to
turn aside, and let the carriage pass; but, glancing
at its occupant, she recognized Mrs. Howard, and,
determining not . to give her the road, she reined up
her horse, and waited for the carriage to turn out
of the way. But Mrs. Howard had recognized her
rival also, and, calling up her pride and spirit, she
ordered her coachman not to give the road.
A few words were exchanged between the lat
ter and the Empress' attendants, but he refused to
go contrary to his orders. After a moment's sus
pense, during which the two ladies "fasaient de3
grands ye'ux" made big eyes at each other, the
Empress galloped to the side of the carriage, and,
in a most impolite manner, struck Mrs. Howard
with her riding whip. The other raised her para
sol, and, befbro tho attendants could interfere, a
regular battle began between the whip and the
parasol and tho tongues of their owners, until the
whip, being the stronger of the two, broke the
parasol, andMrs. Howard sank back, fainting, on
the carriage cushions, her toilette and curls in a
deplorable state, while the Empress, who had re
ceived no visible damage, gave a triumphant little
laugh, struck her spur into her horse's side, and
galloped away, followed by her suite, every mem
ber of which was stupefied by the scene which they
had been forced to witness.
But a crowd had already collected, and, a few
gens d'armes coming up, Mrs. Howard was car
ried into a house neur by, where her wounds
-for the lash had left more than one mark upon
her lace and hinds were dressed, and the disor
der of her toilette repaired; and, when the idlers
had all departed, she repaired to Paris, where she
is still quite ill. As tO'the Empress, she finished
her ride, and returned to theTuileries as if noth
ing h'ad happened; but that very night 31r. Dubois
who had received the appointment of accoucheur to
her Majesty only a tew days before, was ssnt for,
and 42 njurs auenvarcs tnc express oecame so
....... t i.. .1 .
unwell trial mere was no longer an' uouot mat ;
Louis Napoleon's hopes ot an heir were going to be
destroyed. The matter was, as much as possible, I
kepteecret, and her Majesty was reported as mere- '
ly suilering under a slight indisposition. But the 1
whole city was already talking of the scene in i
the liuisde Iloulogne, mid tho result of the indis- 1
position was anticipated several days before it ac- '
tually took place. On Friday last the Empress's
li!0 was in danger for several hours; but, thanks j
to the skillful treatment and the mass the Empe
ror ordered to he said in the Imperial Chapel, she
became better before niht, and is now rapidly !
The Eaiperor has been to see Mrs. Howard, it
is saiJ, to express his sympathy, and sends an aide- j
de-camp twke a day to inquire after her health. t
Whether this is any proof that he takes sides with '
his furmer favurite, it is hard to ssy, for he is re-
ported as being very attentive at the bedside of
me impress biso. nis unguruniie suaiimu uu u
by his wile's conduct must be considerably molli
fied by the rejection that love for him was ihe mo
tive, and gratified vanity will probably preventhis
chiding either lady for her imprudence.
The different little trips to the north of France
which were projected for the summer will now be
abandoned, and St. Ckud will be the Imperial res
idence lor the season, the physicians having pro
scribed quiet and repose for her 3Iajes!y.
J. Ross Brown, in his " Yusef," gives the
following sketch of Charles Astor Bristed, the
present acknowledged roi des modes :
When I first saw him, he was on the way from
Florence to Milan, in quest of a pair of pantaloons
of a particular style. itj man in Europe under
stood cutting except Pantaletti. There was a set
in Pantaletti that made him indispensable. He
had iried the Parisian tailors, but they were defi
cient in the knses. It was his intention to pro
ceed at once from Milan to L"ipsic for boots ; the
Germans were the oniy people who brought boots
to perlection, and decidedly the best were to be
hud at Leipaic. He expected to be obliged tore
turn to Paris for shirts ; there was a set in the ol
larof the Parisian shirt that suited him. His
medicines he always purchased in London ; his
cigars he was forced to import from Havana ; his
Litakia tobacco he wa? compelled to purchase
himself in Smyrna, and this was partly tho occa
sion of his present visit. As to wines, it was non
sense to undertake to drink any but the pure
Johannisberg, ivhich he generally saw bottled on
the Ithino ever summer; in order to avoid imposi
tion. His winters I13 spent chiefly in Spain ; it
was the only country where good cream was to be
had ; but the coll'ee was inferior, and lie sometimes
had to cross the Pyrenees for want of a good cup
of coffee. No mode of travelling suited him ex
actly in fact, he disliked travelling. Biding he
hated, because it jolted him ; walking, because it
tired him ; the sno.v, because it was c dd : the sun,
because it was warm ; Rome, because it was damp;
Nice, because it was dry ; Athens, because it was
dusty. (By the wry, I dislike Athens myself,
chielly on that account. Bimby was right there.)
But it was impossible for him to live in America
again. What could any man of taste do there !
No pictures, no ruins, no society, no opera, no
classical associations nothing at all except busi
ness ; and all sorts of business he despised. It
was a ridiculous as well as a vulgar way of spend
ing life. In fact, the only decent people he had
met with were the French ; a man might exist a
while in Paris; not that he approved altogether
of the French language, it wanted depth nnd rich
ness; the only language worthy of a man of sense
was the Sanscrict. As soon as he had suited him
self in boots at Lsipsic. he was going to perfect
himself in Sanscrit at the University nt Berlin ; af
ter which he hoped to recover the effects of hard
study by a tour throngh Bavaria, which was the
only country on the face of the earth where the
beer was fit to drink."
New York, June 8. The election yesterday
rcsulted in the adoption of the charter amend
ments, by 33,000 niajariiy.
Rhude Island Ins at present no less than seventy-one
banking institutions, with au aggregate
capital of 14,000,000. Of these, 2G arc located
in Providence, with a capital of $10,419,000 or an !
average of 400.000 each. What honest use that i
litte pocket .State can make of 71 shaving shops
is not yet fully elaborated. " j
Tlie Buffalo llepublic announces the dangerous J
illness of Maj. Gen. Riley, of the U. S. Army. j
There is supposed to be no chance of his recovery, j
In him the country will lose one of its best and
oldest soldiers. j
Ladies are not permitted to "enter the Paris
Bourse during business hours. They were for
merly admitted, but it was found to encourage a
passion for gambling in stocks; they are not now
admitted to enter. "
No More Bachelor's Reveries. The Charles
ton, (S. C.) papers of Thursday announce the
marriage of Donald G. Mitchell,' of Connecticut,
('Ik JIarvel,") the author of the Reveries of a
Bachelor, and other popular productions, to Miss .
Mary F., daughter of William B. Pringle, of
Charleston. Mr. Mitchell was a few days since
appointed consul to Venice by President Pierce.
YTQll SALE. A likely Xegro Woman, twenty-one
ALSO A first rate Shoe Haker, 23 rears old.
juaeH DABB3 & PORTEB,
Fatoer GAvAzzr. Catholic Bowix Quebec.
Quebec, June 8. Father Gavazzi delivered his
second lecture last evening at the Free Church.
In the course ot hts reraancs. nappenmg to say
tl,,. inanition was extended to Ireland bv the aid
of ribboning, a man in the body of the church ex-
claimed "tint's alie 1" This appeared to be a Sig-
nalfora large nuntocrof rowdies, which were
n.t,0,,t ibn ohnrrh.
A shower of stones first came rattling throarii:
the windows; and then a party of rowdies arrived
with sticks and stones, rushed into tbe church and
attacked him in the pulpit. .j
The lecturer defended himself with great cool
ness, knocking down several of hia assailants with
a chair, and when deprived of that, with the pul
pit bench, which lie tore up lor the purpose.
of the assailants who got hold of one of Lis legs.
and pitched him over.
A further struggle ensued on the floor, underr
neath, when the lecturer was finally rescued by his
Father Gavazzi's Secretary was also badly hurt,
and will probably die. Several ladies and gentle
men were also injured.
A party of soldiers were detached, and on ar
riving quelled the disturbance and cleared the
The mob then went to the Parliament House
and called for Mr. Brown, one of its members, the
editor of the Toronto Globe, and threatened him
with their vengeance for his obnoxious proceedings
against Catholics. They then proceeded to the
A later dispatch $ays the Secretary will probably
Father Gavazzi left here quietly to-night.
There was some appearance last night of a de
sign to attack the ho' el where he was staying, but
the precautions of the authorities prevented it. His
Secretary is out of danger.
ArroiNTMENTS EOR GOVERNOR.
IIo.v. ANDBEwJonxsoN-and M:ij.. G. A. Uexev, will ad
dress the people of tha different counties at .the following
times and places
Waynesboro', Saturday, .
Memphis, Monday, (at night)
Wa verier, Monday,
Livingston, Saturday, .....
.. " 11
.. " 13
.. " H
. " 15
. " 16
.. " V)
If AO '
! " 25
F. K. Zollicoffeh and Saji. P. Aixisox, candi
dates for Congress, will address tlie citizens of Dick
son, Montgomery, Robertson and Davidson coun
ties at the following times and places:
r.onERTSOX conxTr.. . .
Rarren Tlains. Friday, J one
Cross Plains, Saturday "
Springfield. Monday "
Garret's. Wednesday "
Raines'' Friday....".. t "
Tank, Saturday ."
Dunn's Store, Monday, "
MCKSOX COUXTV. .
Kli 11 Wiley's, Wednesday...
Miller's Store. Fridav. ........
i nw, oamiuai
i ChnrXrAti. Mnnftnv
Dyron Fore, Thursday
Somer' Store, Friday
Macidonia Meeting l!ou.-e, Saturday-....
Hlue Spring, Monday
Tubacco Fort, Thursday
Dajuvull s Srore. Friday.
Indian Mound. Saturday
ZfVt'e aic authorized to anaouace W. D. Hoax as can
didate for Mayor.
X3T We aru authorized to announce Gcouge Clark ns
a candidate fur Trustee of Davidson, at the March election.
;3fVe are authorized toannounce Is iac M. Jo.vhs a can
didate furCounty Court Clerk, at the next March election.
J3f We are authorized to announce Joiix K. Edmoxosox,
a candidate for the Sheriffalty of Davidson count v.
55" We are authorized to announce Enoch Ci-xxixcium,
as a candidate for Sheriff at the ensuing election.
Z3Ye ate authorized to announce WiU4-vx Lirro.v, as
a candidate for Sheriff of Da vidou county, at ttie ensuing
ejsnvb aro authorized to announce K. B. UicLrraaa
candidate for sheriff, at the ensuing election. j
J3?We are authorized to announce Major Iticntno F
Cooke, as a candidate for the Senate in tho district composed
of the counties of Macon, Jackson and While.
I"We are authorized to announce Josi.ui Fsehk at a
candidate for Coualy Court Clerk at tho emuing election.
gW"e areauthorized to announce 11. Clzubs a a can
did.ite to represent Davidson County in the Lower branch ot
the next Legislature.
J37"We are authorized to announce Col. James jr.Sman
as a candidate to represent the counties nf Warren, Cannon,
Coffee, Grundy end Van Hurcn, in the Senatorial branch of
the next General Asscmblv.
JSfWe are authorized to announce Felix R. CnetTHAM
a candidate for re-election for Comity Court Clerk at the en
JjTWe are authorized to announ.ee L. W. Fcsseu os a
candidate for reflection tq the ollicp of Sheriff of Davidson
count v, at the next March election.
lr"'e are authorized tu announce William II. Botts
as a candidate to represent the cortnties of White, Jackson
and .Macon in the Senatorial branch of the next General As
semblv. 5f" We are authorized to announce Tuomas Scmxec as a
candiilate forTrustuoof Davidson County.
We are authorized nnd reJtie-ted to announce Maj.
Tiiomvs P.AKitr as a candidate tor Congress in the fifth
II. G. FAKKELIS
CELEBRATED ARABIAN LIMMEXT
TIIIUMP1H'T OVER DISEASE.
THIS celebrated medicine, skillfully composed as itisof
theniot healing baliams and penetrating oil?, can never
fail to cure nImot every affliction that could bo alleviated
by an external remedy. Its superiority over all other Lini
ments is proven by the miraculous enres it performs, and by
the great and conetantly increasing demand. There has
been sold within tbe past year more than THREE MIL
LI OXS OF DOOTLES, and there can be but fen- persous
found who do not bestow upon it the highest praise for the
rare virtues it possesses. JTothing. perhaps, since the crea
tion of the world, has been so successful as an external reme
dy for all nervous diseases, as this wonderful curative. When
applied, it instantaneously diffuses itself through ttie nhole
system, soothing the irritated nerves, allaving the mot in
tense uains. and crcatin? a most delightful sensation. Read
the following remarkable cure, which can be attested to by
hundreds who were fullv acquainted with the whole circum-
CHRONIC ENLARGEMENT OF THETOXSII.
My' daughter, when six months old, was taken with a
swelling in flic tonsils, wiucli grew larger and larger, till
when sixycars old she h-id great dilllculiy in swallowing her
food. Every night watch was kept, fearinj she would suf-
jvery nigui tvuicii was Kepi, jeanng sue wouiusm- i
, The best doctors attended her but pould give no re- '
I topk her to the most eminent doctors in Ihe East; I
aid there was no help for her but to outgrow it. With (
they said there was no help
a sad heart I returned home with her, when she became so
lnucn worse mat tlie doctors had to In called in again; they
decided that the tonsils must be cut off, as the only meaLS
of giving relief. My wife would not consent to this.andshe
determined totry your Liniment, which gave relief tbe very
first application, and by a continued Hie she entirely re
covered. She is now ten years old and fleshy and healthy as
could he desired. Your Liniment is also the best in use for
sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, headache, etc., and it will re
move Ihe most severe pains in a few minutes. It also cured
caked minder in my cow in a few days.
Peoria, JIarch 20ib, lbiu- ' GEORGE FORD.
Loot oil to CounUrfeitst
The public are cautioned sgainst another counterfeit,
which has lately made its appearance, called W. B. Farrell's
Arabian Liniment, the most dangerous of all the counter
feits, because his having the name of Farrell. many will buy
it in good faith, without the knowledge that a counterfeit ex
ists, and they will pel haps only discover their error when
the spurious mixture has wrought its evil effects.
The genuine article is manufactured only by H. G. Farrell,
sole inventor and proprietor, and whoUsale druggist, No.
17 Main street, 1'eoria, Illiuois, to whom all applications for
Agencies must be addressed. De sure you get it with the
letters H. G. before Farrell's, thus-U. G. FARRELL'S
and his signature on the wrapper, oltolhers arc counterfeits.
Sold by CARTWR1G1IT & ARMSTRONG,
and by regular authorized agents throughout the United
Price i" and '50 cents, and $1 per bottle.
AGENTS WANTED ia every town, tillage and hamlet In
the United States, in which one is not already cstablNhed.
Address H. O. Farrell as above, accoinpanicd with good rc
feucee as to character, respectfully, ic. dAw
WAIVTHI). A middle aged nun, of ludusir.ous and
temperate habits, wishes a situation at some employ
ment, where a fair salary can be received. Good reference
canbegiven. Havingagood English education, he feels
capable of transacting business entrusted to him with satis
faction. Apply to R. A. BALLOWE,
junlS Gen'l Ag't, No. 17 Deuderick street.
170R SALT;. Avery desirable Resilience on Broad
. streetj between Summer and High sts.; persons wish
ing to purchase a healthy location, and one convenient to j
the business part of the city, would do well to examine it, 1
For terms apply to R. A BALLOWE,
junlS Cen'l Ag't, No. 17 Deaderick at,
"VfOTICIi. Wc hare this day associated with us in
L bu3ine;S Mr. Jaues Moeiuso-v, who, assisted by Mr.
Jons Lisinsr, will give their entire attention to the busi
ness in Nashville. We will, as usual, keep constantly on
hand, a large and well selected stock of Variety Goods, to
wnichwe invite the attention of city and country Merchants,
june 15 A. MORRISON Co.,
c i b Corner of the Square and Deaderick St.
770U PADUCAII Thespleudid pas-
semrer steamer MMMA WATTS, J. C.
innoop, blaster, win leave lor me aooTeana SJSasjS
all intermediate ports on Wedoasuay tlie loth mou.-at iu
o'clock, A. iL
rrof. AIcx. C. Barry's Tricopherous, or 3fed-
T'-T -u '"' . -y'""'""-
S Z Xll"r- of
f e fet"" Cimng Rheumatic Tains and Heahag External
Bounded by no geographicd lines, the reputaUoa
of Baukts Tnicoenscors pervades tho Lnion. The sles
the ""MeorLite years bare increa5ed .in aratio that ti
most exceeds telief. FroC Babkt, after a carefurexamina-
lion of Us sale' boot, finds that the number of bottles de
I liveredtoordcrJaqfitiesoftroailulf a gross upward,
i uunng toe rear 18o2, was ilbin a tnfle of J5O.00O.
It is unnecessary to present at length the evidences of
tbe wonderful properties of the Tricophcrou. when the
public have furnished uch an eadorseaient as this. Tlie
M - cheapncss of the article and the explanations iren of iU
chemical action upon the hair, the scalp, and in all cases of
superficial irritation, Erst recommended ittothe attention
ofthepc?p!e. This n-a? all that the inventor desired. Eve
ry bottle advertised itself. Tho eCects of the fluid exceed
ed expectation. It acted like a charm. The ladies would
not be without it. Country dealers in every section or tlie
United Stales found theymust bare it; and tbuv was built
up a wholesale trade of ait extent hitherto unheard of as re
gards articles of this kind. The highest point has not yet
been reached, and it is believed tlut the sales this year will
be a million and a half of bottles.
Depot and Manufactory, No. 137 Broadway, New York.
Retail price, 25 cents a large bottle.
Liberal discount to purcliascrs by the quantity. Sold by
all the principal merchants and druggists throughout the
United, States and Canada, Mexico, West Indies, Great
Britain', France, and by A. MORRISON CO.,
junlt 6m Nashville.
Worms ! 'Worms ! ! There is no disease so common
among children, and yet none which So frequently baffles
the skill of the physician as worms. They are highly de
trimental to the constitution; and their presence should bo
carefully guirded against by parents. On the first manifes
tation of symptoms, ercry mns should be used to expel
them promptly and thoroughly. M'Lano'a Vermifuge is
well established as the most certain, safe and speedy remedy
ever ofll-red for this troublesoms and dangerous malady;
and all who have the management of children should keep I
this invaluable mndicine at hand. In addition to its perfect j
aafety, it never fails to produce the desired effect.
ggTFor sale at all the principal Drug Stores in Nashville (
A. I'nIiiutocks Vermifuge. Tlie follovrinc
extract ot a letter from Mobile, shows the efficacy of
the preparation, where n orms are not suspected to cause the
disease, and that it should be administered in all cases of
indisposition amongst children :
Jffurt. J. A. Fttirulecl f- G. Gentlemen: A re
spectable planter of Tuscaloosa county, Ala., informed me
that he, some years ago, !ot tivo boys by a mvsterious and
unmanageable disease, but which, ofttr dtaih.wproctn
tobewofmi, in amanncrfew i,orriJtireltte. After this sad
event, he heard of II. A. Fahrj-tock's A'ermifuge, as a cer
tain remedy, and determined to give it a trial.f hould anoth
er cae occur in his family. The ensuing year anotherchild
was taken ill, with similar symptoms and upon administer
ing the ermifuge, a laree Quantity of worms was expelled I
and in a few da3 the child was perfectly well. lie now I
uses it for nearly all simple attacks in children, with success,
and dnse. his neiw, young and old, with it every spring,
whether they are sick or not. Truly yours, W.
Sold wholesale ami retail by all the principal druggists
and country merchants throughout the United States.
It is Universally Admitted, That Da. C. Wiluams"
Pruco.vicBLstM or WiLCcsntj asu nun latiua, is
superceding all other medicines wherever it 5 introduced,
and for the very best of reaons, because it is fab scprmoc
to them all in curing all diseases of tbe Diikast and I.rxcij
Try it and you will be fully convinced
See Pamphlets also advertisement in another column.
Another S'cientilic Wouderl-Important to
Djspcptici. Dr. J. S. Ilonshton's Pepsin, the True Di
gestive Fluid or Gastric Juice, prepared from Rennet, or the
Fourth Stomach of the Ox, after directions of Boron Leibeg,
the great Physiological Chemist, by J. S. Houghton, M, I),
Philadelphia. This is only a wonderful remedy for Indiges
tion, Dysppei3, undice, Lirer Complaint. Constirpation and
Debility, curing after nature's own method, by nature's own
agent, the Gastric Juice. Pamphlets, containing scientific
evidenccsof iU valne, furnished by agents gratis. See notice
among the medical adveriisome nU.
The drooping girl new vigor shall sustain
Dlooin on the lip and circle in tho vein.
Female complaints always yield to the mild action of these
Pills. A child C months old may take Dlt SMITH'S Pills
with safety they neither sicken nor distress the most deli
cate. Those accustomed to take thein say tlxy sleep soundly
i all meht, the head becoire clear, the counU-nance changes
to a flush of youlh and beauty.
St) xraDof donffso much Try one box of these (ea-
ulne) sugar Coated PilU; live regularly, and you will be
i ElatI vou nave niKen mis sensioie aiivice,
! p.! I ...i :.. .i r-. i ..... .
Sold evcrv wliere in the ITnitel State-.
KIPOBTAKT TO SLAVEHOLDERS.
DR. MORRIS luring permanently located in Xashviu.e,
respectfully tenders his services to the suffering public
Scrrfula, Vk(r, Oincerf, Jitter and King WTorm; treated
in a scientific manner. McJicine gentle, but active and ef
fective, their u.c bcingattended with no unpleasant conse
quences whatever, requiring co restrictions or hindrance
fromordinary business pursuits. He wishes it understood
that he haiscttled in your rniiLst, not for the ppose of hum
bugging or impo-ing upon you, but tu relieve those who may
be suffering with diseases which are destroying by pioce
mealmanv nf your d.eserrin2 and useful citizens.
and all dUea'-es of the genital organs are thoroughly under
stood and successfully treated by Dr. M.
To those who may doubt the Doctor's skill in the healing
art, he would resiiectfully propose tlut they bring forward a
case of any of the above named diseases, (Ihe worst that they
can conveniently find.) and pledge themselves to see that
directions are strictly followed for a reasonable time; Dr.
M. will then give his obligations tu furniali such medicines
a may be necessaiy, and in snch quantities from time to
tiineas the case may require, and, until a cure shall be ef
fected, positively no fee will be received, an.1 if ttoflifle
MtinrJ from the wi tie medieintt, no charge irfntterer
wiii It mndtfw ndetee or vvd'u'Ua.
The attention of masters and o.vncrs of servants is par
ticularly invited to the above. Those having nervants af
flicted with Strtfult, Ontett, stiunesi or soreness of the
limbs aud joints, would find it to their ad vantage to consult
Dr. M. Uis treatment h mild, and in no case ill it be ne
cessary to lose time while using medicines.
Respectfully, ASTI HUMRUG.
All communications from persons at a distance, post paid,
inclosing three dollars, will be promptly attended to.
DR. W. II. MORRIS.
Oilice over Mutual Pmtcction Insurance Oiflce, Cedarst.,
nesrl'ost Office, Ji'ashville, Teau. mayliJ dAwBm
AltltlVAL, OP 31 AO A 31 R ADOLPIIE. The
original, unsurpassed and justly celebrated Madame
AHUl.rilb, the universally acsuowleuged greatest blll
lAfltlaT in tbe world, aud the same distinguished lady
w" created, tnrougn ner
marrelous revelations of the nast
and the present, as well as the correct predictions of the fu-
t .. 1. : .. r 1 : r , l l " i . i .
ture, such intense excitement in Englanl, France and the
1 principal cities t f ihe United Slates that Queen Victoria
1 presented her with a cosily Diamond Broach, and Daniel
' ecciye vHtors at the Vers
for Ladies.) w hom she will
1 KEfEM and rLTL RE, if
Hebslcr willi a Jeweled Ring, is now lnrashvilleand ready
to receive victors at the Veranda Hotel, (private entrance
1,.. I ..jr. 1 ..!...... . 1 .. fu r .11 . .1.. -i. ci
inionn uu auoui uie iaai,
tliev are married or not. and
when or what lady or husband they will get; or business of
31ystcrious anil almost impossible as her profession ap
pears, she com3 recommended by so highly respectable,
sources, and with, so innumerable certificates of acknowl
edged extraordinary power and skill that it precludes all
supposition orprobability of deception or imposition, as many
others no.v practice.
Jjgf(!onsultal.on fee from il to $J. according to how tar
thev wif h to go or what time they ocenpy.
juneH tf. '
VALUABLE C0IT0N LANDS FOR SALE.
rpIIE following described Cotton Lands in Desha gKR
X jcounty. Art, near Napoleon, mouth of the Arkan-vy
sas rfver in fractional Township 10, South, Range 1, "
1 he S. W. fractional quarter of section 1, lying on a navi
gable lake, containing 74 acres and 84-IW.
AH or fractional section 12, except tl.eS. E. 6th of the
Section, containing 47S aeres and "5-100. 1
The W. fractional quarter- of section 14, containing 171 ,
acres and 34-100.
The above lauds are Cfnnecled together, and fronting on
the Aikansas riter. Also the N.K. and N.W.of sections Vi,
containing 210 acres.
The above lands are well worthy the attention of cotton
planters, lying as they do immediately on the river and '
heavily timbered, and, as I understand, nbove overflow; '
moreover, they arc in a region of country latitude 4 that
is not to be surpassed tor the growth of cotton anywhere. ,
Terms reasonable; cash , the balance in 1 and 2 years, :
bearing an inierest at t per cent, and mortgage on the land, I
till tlie purchase money is paid. The owner would infinite
ly prefer selling it ail together, and to do so would make it ,
nn object to the buyer. 1
Reler to Colonel Henry Wilson, V. S. Army, Fort Smith,
He has also a number of Town Lots, comprising an acre
each, in S tonn laid off and known as Napoleon the 2d, ad 1
joining the N. W. corner of Napoleon 1st, mouth of theAp 1
fcansas, the whole fronting on the Arkansas river.
The above lols aie finely suited for gardening purposes, as ;
a ready si!e to tho steamer 011 the Mississippi and Arkan- j
sas rivers can be had for all the vegetables raised ; besides '
ftiel to tlie steamers navigating the .Arkansas river. J
Eaily applications are recommended. I
june H-twiwlm. Col. 7th Inf.
z" Nashville Union and American and New Orleans '
Picayune will copy and publish three times a week for one j
month, mid send bill to the Post Master at Fort Smith Ark. ,
Mem ph UP Appeal.
CAPE HAY SEA BATHING CONGRESS TTAT.T.
rrIE location of this House ou high and beautiful !
I grounds, with a large Ijffn in front renders it the f
most dciirabie of any on the Island.
Gas has been introduced and many other improvements
made since lost season.
The proprietor hopes to merit a continuance of the very
liberal patronage heretofore received. " "
june!! 2w 0Y. D. MILLER, Proprietor.
NEW IAW BQ0SS.
W. T. BERRY" & CO. have jst received
Bishop on Marriage and Diroorce.
Smith on Master and Servant.
Milliard on Jlortgage, 22. -
Smith on Contracts.
- Flanders oa Maratimo Law.
Archibold's Nisi Prius, new edition.
RuwU on Cnrora, new edition.
" Smiths Leading Cases, new edition. -r
Welsbrr, Huriston and Gordon' Exchequer Repent, 32
Cronipion and Mcesori's 'Exchequer Report, 22.
Yorms and Jenii Exchequer Reports, S2.
Bonvier's Institutes of American Law, 42.
Ranlle on Covenants for Title.
W. T. B. & Co. have alsoconstanstatlr oh sals
CT.S. Digest and Supplimcnt, and Annuals Tola.
Daniel's Chancery Pleading and Practice.
Janscn on Wills Williamson Executors.
- Leading Cases in Equity; 3 voL
Bonvier's Law Dictionary.
Greenleaf on Evidence.
Story on the Constitution.
Story's Equity. Jurisprudence.
Story's Equity Pleaduif.
Story's Conflict of Lairs.
Story on Partnership Rills Notes Sale.
Story on Agency Bailments Contracts
Chittiea' Pleadings Concracts Bills. Ac.
LORD JOHN RUSSELL'S LIFE OF TOX
W.T.BEiUlY&Co.haTe recently received
MEMORLVLS OF CORRESPONDENCE OF CHARLES
JAMES FOX. Edited by the Right Hon. Lord John Rns
seL In two handsome royal 12 mo. volumes, extra cloth. .
The materials for these volumes have been funutbed by
the family cf Mr. For, and they therefore contain a larB
number of authentic documents," which now .ee the light for
the first time.
W. T. B. fc Co. have also just received
MEMOIRS OF ELIZABETH, Second Quenn Regnant
of England and Ireland. By Agnes Strickland. Complete
In one volume, extra clMh, various styles.
MEMOIRS OF THE QUEENS OF HENRY V1U and of
his Mother Elizabeth of York, bv
nlct. m dcp bnn.lom
' THE MEMOIRS OF TOE MOTOER AND QCEENS OF
riEXRY VIII, contained in this volume, comprehending tbe
period from 146. to 15tl, presents so striking a picture of
the stormy era of transif'on from the middle sg to modem
times, that they may be regarded as forming a group by them
selves ; and little, if any thing, is lost by detaching them
from Miss Strickland's Lives of the Queen's of EngUnd,"
of which they form so interesting a portion.
LORD JOHN RUSSELL'S LIFE OF JiOORE.
SOW READV r.RT A OF TIIE MEMOIRS, JOCK
NALS AND CORRS3POXDE.VCE OF THOMAS MOOSE.
Edited by tbe Right Hon. Lord John RusselL In huxe
6 ro beautifully printed on line paper, 25c.
To be completed in about 12 parts.
"Who has att heard of Tom Moore, the Irish Poet t To
all who have ever read bis popular melodies, this new work
will prove exceedingly interesting, especially th autobiogra
phy f the poet, from his earliest recollections to manhood.
We heartily recommend it." AT (imrifr.
"An American republication, in numbers, of work of great
literary merit, Thomas Monre is tbe last of the great port
that flourished in tlie beginning of tbe century. A biography
of him, so ably written, must be eagerly sought after. The
public are greatly indebted to the Messr?. Appletou for tlie
cheap and elegant manner in which they have issued it, At
J'. Om. AJr.
"This oifc has been looked for with much interest by the
admirers of tbe sweetest bard of modem times. The work
has not disappointed us. The sparkling vivacity of Mocre'it
letters will recommend them as models of sir le to tho
who aim at eminence in epistolary correspondence.' .-Wa-ny
For wale by rjnne JW. TBERRY k CO.
RAM3EY'S ANNAL3 OF TENNESSEE.
W. T. HEItltY & CO. hnre jnt receivetJ
THE ANNALS OF TENNESSEE TO THE END OF
TIIE E1GUTEKTH CENTURY. Camprising its nettle
TnE WATAUGA ASSOCIATION,
From 1709 to 177" ;
A PART OF NORTH CAROLINA,
From 1777 to 17H4;
THE STATE OF FRANKLIN,
Froml7S to 17SS;
A PART OF NORTH CAROLINA.
THE TERRITORY OF THE U.S. SOUTO or tots OHIO;
THE STATE OF TENNESSEE,
From 17SC to 1S90.
Br J. G. M. RAMSEY. X JL. M. I), of Knoiville.
Orders for the above work can now be supplied br
AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE.
THE FARMER'S EXCYCLOPJEDIA- Dictionary rf Ru
ral Affairs, embracing tbe must recent discoveries fa
Agricultural Chemistry. By C W Johnson, F RS.
THE FRUIT GARDEN a treatise on layiugout and array
ing Orchards and Gardens. By 1 Barry.
THE AMERICAN FRUIT CULTURIST with direction
for rho propagation and Culture of Fruit Trees. ByJ.
GARDENING FOR LADIES and Companion to the Flow
er Garden. By Mrs Loudon.
THE ROSE its Historr, Poetry, Culture, and Classifica
tion. By S B Parsons.
TIIE AMERICAN ROSE CULTURIST-ato full d.rrc
tious for the Treatment of the Dahlia. For salejby
april 22 CHARLES W SMIT1L
14FE IN-SUItANC'E I IJPK IXSL'RAXCE 11
ISAAC ABBOTT, SEc'r . COLLINS, rXZl'r.
HENRY IL HYDE, Tbaveiano Astvr.
SOME of tho inducements which Ihe above Company of
fer ro-o, besides issuiug Polices, guaranteed by our
$i.iKC,0oo Cash Capital upon the same terms as any other
reliable Company. It issues term Polices without the
privilege of dividends at a greatly reduced rate, for the ben
eSt of Creditors and others requiring temporary protection.
To those who cannot prudently engage t pay a specified,
sum during the whole of Life, it issues what may be oJUxl
Accumulation PoUi 'w, tho amount of wnicli increase with
every amount deposited with the Company. In rase of sick
ness.' the party can withdraw any part cf the amount ia th
Company's hands on tbe satco terms as deposileJ, tbe dif-
fcrenca in ami executed. In case of bid am or debility, tho
I then present value of the whole or part of tho P lief, eaa
i ... . . i It . r . I
oe couimuiea in 10 tm auniiiy ou iue 111c 01 inepajtjr.
Da. IL W. Hall, I
Da. R. M. Pobteb, )
IN CHANCERY AT DRESDEN-JUNE RULES, 153.
1 James 31. Wood, Complt.
v I Order of Publication
, Polly Hening, el als,DeiK J
O N motion of Complainant's Solicitors, G. W. and W. B.
Gibbs, and upon affidavit tiled herein, it appearing to
Ihe Clerk and Master that George W. Fields and Snsan M.
, Field, his wife, Marquis L. Herring, and Robert Himnx-.ni,
' and Amanda Simmont his wife, drfi-ndants in 'he abnTe
cause, are not citizens of the State of Tennessee, so tMt the
ordinary process of this Court cannot ha Mired up tlicm
; It is, therefore, ordered, bthe Clerk and Master, that
1 publication be made in the Nashville Union and Ameri
' can, a newspaper published in Ihe city of Nashville, SUte
; orTcnnessee, for three successive weeki, coiumanding the
1 above named defendants to be and appear before the Chan
I tellor of the Western division of the Slate of Tennessee, at
I the "court-house, in tbe town of Dtesden, on the 4th Mon
day InNorciubcr next, 1353, and plead, answer or demur
to "Complainant's said Bill of complaint, or the same will bo
token for confessed as to them, in all things, and the cause
set down for bearing at the next term tf said Court.
W. F. HAMPTON, C & JL
jun!3 1S33 wSw pre fee $3
IfPIsaspecdv and infallible remedy for DIARRHEA,
DYSENTERY. BLOODY FLUX, CHOLERA MORBUS,
CHOLERA INFANTUM, and the Asiatic Cholera.
It never fails to cure the worst possible cased cf bowel
complaints in a few hours. It is purely vegetable, and. taken
in almost any quantity is perfectly- harmless.
Most remedies In nse for Diarrhea.lock up the pcresof tie
intestinal canal and only .or a time alleviate Ihe disease by
preventing the expulsion of the aend fluid, which will al
most invariably pour forth again, wiih increased vio ncc,
though nature sometimes overcomes theevil, while lb. rua
dy alone bears off tbe praise. Not so with the Dvsetaery.
Svrup. Its ingredientare tbe natural antidotes to thest com
plaints. It changes the nature of the Quids, and causes the'r
explusion in a natural manner. It does not leave them to in
flame the surface c f the stomach and bowels, bat attacking
fie cause, it neutralizes them, and the disease immediately
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course; it instantly soothes pain and restores the system to
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tralization ot their acrid contents, and thas the body re
sumes it natural healthy functions.
THIS MEDICINE NEVER FAILS. A complete care
is warranted. Price only SO cents per bottle,
juneli ALEX. MACKENZIE, Agent fur tbe State.
A Clergyman ol Nashville informed me last season when the
Cholera was threatened, that in ono vretk I.e cured SI
cases of the premonitory symptoms with a f)W bottles of
this Dysentery Syrup. A. M.
""VaTANTED TO BUV At this office, TWErrr or
thirtt negroes the highest marLet enco will be
given it appucauon is moue soon. may a I tw
' CEMENT! CEaXNTli
EIVE nUNDREJJ BorreU J. Huleu A Co.'s olebrated
LouiiTille Hydraulic Cement," The only good article
sold in the South or West Just received and tor sale by
STRATTON, SMITH 4 CO., '
u263, S Agents fjr aihvilk.
aii nr ' iihii i f -'