Newspaper Page Text
j.J M1ELUNG, r tt. USTXAX,
t. c. Tounnr, u. c. u. cat-kcht
JOHN L. MAKHJfC & CO.
- "EDITORS AND' PROPRIETORS. " '
THE RESULT IN NEW" YORK.
The whigs tails of Uie defeatpfUie democracy in
Hew York beiiig a'rebuke to Uie administration I
If the defeat of the democratic party in a State is
a rebuke to the ad ministration, of course its success
Another States is aa endorsement of the adminis
tration. The administration, then, has been re
buked by iwo States; in two others, Kentucky
and Vermont, there vras a drawn battle; and in
the remafniug iirenty-seven Uie administration ha3
been sustained, generally by overwhelming .ma
jorities. Any reasonable democrat ought to be sat
isfied with such a result. -
But in New York the democrats elect those can
didates who .were on both tickets; showing tliat
tiie whigs were successful, not because they had a
majority of tho voters, but because the democrats
were divided. The iVew York Tribune the organ
of the successful party in tliat State says:
" Odr State Election-. It wai Charles Towns
hond, if we rightly remember, from whom Sheri
dan borrowed his hon mot on the Peace of Amiens,
that it was one 'of which every body was glad,
and nobody was proud.' The remark applies with
wiual force to the result of our election. The
AVhigs have the Canal Board, the State .Depart
ment and both branches of the Legislature, yet no
body imagines that the Whig party as such de
serves any credit for this result. Its attitude is
that of a clown into whose can a traveller ha
chucked a dollar, just for the sake of enjoying his
amusement. The Democratic party saw fit to quar
rel and throw the State away ; and the Whigs
have it because they could not help themselves.
Of the 250,000 "Wilis; electors in the State, not
more than 180,000 Lave voted the Whig State
Ticket'this year. Almost every where, the Silver
Grays were in open revolt, or secretly leagued with
' the adversary. Titer organs at TJtica and Syra
cuse were sold out during the canvass, and became
openly Hard, as they will continue. Those at Cau
nndaigua and Rochester were busy in getting up
and supporting bolting tickets aRainst the regular
Whig nominees, and then in trading off the Whig
State ticket for Hard and Soft votes for their bolt
ing Congressmen or Senator. If apathy, intestine
feuds and general anarchy could have defeated the
regular Whig ticket, that result would have been at
tained ; but the crack in the Whig party runs very
close to the further edge of it, while that in the
Demociacy was right through the middle, and
manifestly past surgery. He who desires t0 4rove
that the Wing party has still a healthful vitality
must offer some further evidence than that afforded
by our recent election."
We assert, and challenge contradiction, that at
no time during the last twenty years has any ad
ministration been as well sustained by the people
the first year after being installed in power as has
thatofGen. Pieeck during its first year. The first
3'ear is the mot difficult of all ; because, during
tliat year, all the mercenary, who fight for " the
spoils," ae to be disappointed. It is then that the
party is to be sifted of mere soldiers of fortune.
The sifting process this year has been accompanied
with a great deal of noise; yet, now that all the
elections are ovor, we find the admistration sustain
ed by unprecedented majorities in twenty-soven of
the thirty-one States; and whiggery successful in
only two States, and in one-ftf those successful only
because the democrats saw fit to quarrel
If whiggery is content with such a result a re
sult re-afunning in still stronger tones the judgment
of last November aiesult consigning them to a
powerless and hopeless minority forever " let all
the people say amen I"
AVe are requested by Gen. Anderson, our
attentive and energetic Pos:master, to state, in an
swer to an article which appeared in the last Sliel
byville Erjmitor, which attaches much blame to
him on account of the mails reaching that point ir
regularly, that the fault is not at this office at all;
the mails to be delivered a'ong the Railroad route
are put up in separate bags, ami given every morn
ing to the Mail Agent at that time; whose duty it
is to deliver them at the proper places. Our Post
master has beeiv informed of the neglect on this
route before, and has informed the Department at
Washington of this fact From our acquaintance
with Gn. A. we have no hesitancy in saying that
no one ever filled that post who cave more strict at
tention to the business of the office than he does.
We copy the above from yesterday's Gazetlt.
We have received the same information from Gen.
AsDEnso.v, and arc well satisfied that the office here
is free from censure in the matter. We do not say
this simply lieeause Gen. A. is a personal and polit
ical friend. Wc have too much at stake in the
prompt delivery of the mails to overlook abuses
through motives of partiality. But a good Post
master is above price, and should lie fairly dealt with,
AVe have, therefore, taken the trouble to satisfy our
selves about the management of the office here, and
arc convinced that its business is promptly and cor
rectly despatched. The Postmaster gives his undi
vided attention to the affairs of the office, and when
ever abuses are detected is prompt in remedying
them, so far as his power extends.
The complaints of our Slielbyvillc cotemporary
are, no doubt, well founded, but the blame properly
attaches to some one of Uie routo agents on tho
jllailroad. AVe receive frequent complaints about
the non-delivery of our papers on the railroad routef
and give all concerned fair" warning that our for
bearance is well-nigh exhausted. If the abuses on
this route are not promptly remedied, we shall not
fail to ascertain the facts and place the responsibili
ty on tho individual to whom it properly attaches.
Jons MiTcnELL. It gives us true pleasu re to be
able to anrlbunee that the report of John ilitchefs
jecape from A'an Dleman's Land iscon firmed. Pri
Tate letters have been received from him in New
York, detailing the facts of his escape and its suc
cq5. lie has now reached the free soil of this lie-
Ipublic, under whose institutions his noble soul will
jstill more expand. At the last accounts he was at
San Francisco, where he was to be greeted with a
pubHc dinner and then to visit New York. His as
pirationswere over towards the principles which
gpV'!rn 0,Ir leop!. At the tinw wlten the most
JMcdand daring of his compatriots still clung to
llbpe of savin? their country, without breaking its
connection with England, John Mitchel stepped
. forward an i declared that the time had arrived for
atreittire and final severance of die Island from the
Imperial crown. His bold writings in the United
Irishman so alarmed the Government that a special
not was passed to get rid of him, and under its pro
visions uo was convicted ot "treason felony and
transported for fourteen yeais. His friend, John
ilartin, at once stepped into his place, continued to
enunciate his opinions was arrested, and followed
- Mm to a penal colony. They both, it is said, achiev-
cd their liberty together.
John Mitchel is one of the noblest apostles of the
creed of human equality tliat the present, or any
-, previous age has produced. He is a thorough re-
Jjwbhcan in all his impulses and sympathies. He
' isa man oi comprehensive intellect and fine acquire
ments. The PlHladelnhia-i?7iscr.
-.us. with -the above facts, adds, of Mitchel, that in
lift profession asnn attorney, he was realizing a full
competence, when he threw himself at the head of
the movement in Ireland, and assume!! the duties
tH.ajournahst. John Miirlml io .1... r
ibytenan minister; ,n age. he is about thirty-eiMit
4W iaJ1?0' 1,e-U b,lto. fKile, and
wiui a nne intellectual face, and
"deep set, vert- rtftm, blue eyes. The great charac
teristic of his nnntaranpR 1 cin;.i i
thouifh he is full of-nassion. Yet ..,.; '
jhJie looks & hero, r '
He is mtensojltpale the pallor of deep and
anxious thought 13 only casually intersected by a
.QV 1 .til ill 1 1 L)Ut"
fctreatw oi necnc rose color as ins Heart swells into
enthusiasm with his subject The blue veins are
distinctly marked on his expansive snowy temples;
round which wave or dti wave, wbfii.the writer
ilas.t saw him, free and full of hope then dark
brown, flow -nig locks, falling back to his shoulders.
But tile shears of the jailor have been playing with
"ftheir glories since. 1,4
John Mitchel was born to be tho honored citizen
of a free nation and he will win, here in his exile,
the esteem that would have awaited him"nthonni,
Imd Providence willed a higher destinv to his hopei.
-t i fti - m e . f
'i" Hi. VA81,13iTQ5r:N'3r-1018531"
Editors Uniotigndgimcrimii: ' R ;
Aperies of Ipplctldid articles Ilia appeared vniliin
the last twelve ilayg iu thoWh'shington.f'roi43ii
British intervention m Cuba. LncloseJis asltn
from the Union of yesterday, in which they are
characterised by the Detroit Free Press:
T . r Irt
URmSIl JNTEUVKNTION IN VijUA. isw "" "L
"the eiHorToTlKat abreand inoilel democratic jour- )
nal, the "Detrojt Free Press,? ourjacknowledgments
for the courtesy which they have nnuormiy exienu
ed to us. AVe are4arlicularjy gratified for their kind
and flattering notice tf" our articles on "British In
tervention in Cuba." The approval and commenda
tion of our labors by the discriminating and patri
otic conductors of the '-Free Press" will have the
effect to stimulate ti3 to make . renewed 'efforts jn
support of the true American policy.
The notice of tho "Press" is as follows:
w ....i...i. flu. nnblicalion of tbe series of ar
ticles firon the Washington Union on Itrilisli Inlerrentionin
the affairs of Cuba. AVe are snre thej have been read with
tone is ex
the government is the r'gnt one."
But a writer in the Union of November 3th, still
more highly eulogises them and with entire justice.
Referring to the three first numbers, he says:
"In thre e.successive Kumbers tho Union lias treat
ed this subject, "Britishintervention in Cuba," with
a force of argument, aptness of illustration, and
soundnes of views, which it -would be difficult to
equal and impossible to excel The elevated tone
of tbe morality which pervades them, the practical
regard for true liberty, and the everlasting nature of
the principles which form their substance, give them
a prominent place among the State papers of the
age. In nearly fortyyears of the perusal and examin
ationof Stale papers from the pens of Madison,Mpn
roc, Adams, Clay, Calhoun, and others, the writer
lias seen nothing that in the same compass surpasses
them. They will be read for their talent, their
historic information, their profound sagacity, as long
as the productions of the great men wc have named
shall be read. The reach of the principles imbodied
in them is sublime, pervading and enduring."
Several numbers have been published since, and
they are all of sterling value. The last number in
the Union of the 9th "England and Cuba" is
entitled to the full measure of praise bestowed by
the -writer (A.) in the Union of November 8th. In
conclusion the author says: "If she (England) in
sists on makiDg issue, it will be met."
And if Great Britain should persevere in her
hostile design, we shall be compelled to build a
much larger Navy than would if speedily construct
ed and put in active, service, suffice to cause her to
pause and desist. Plainly we should have a naval
force in the AVest Indies sufficient to met any which
she could safely detach from Europe. Diplomacy,
as I have all along said, can produce no permanent
settlement of the Turkish question. And England
cannot detach a very large fleet from Europe to
the AA'est Indies while tliat question is pending;
and it will always be pending until settled by force.
Therefore, now i3 our time to settle this.AVest India
question, and practically to give ascendancy to the
Monroe doctrines as properly and reasonably
defined. The out-posts of the Russian and Turk
ish armies have probably begun hostilities ere this
(see the news by the Franklin, telegraphed this
morning) and although no decisive combats will
occur before next spring enough 'will be done to
make strong irritation more irritable. AW is the
time to give full effect to the Mo:n.or. doctrine..
You will perceive by the enclosed slip from the
Baltimore Sun of November 9th, that a new im
provement is taking place in transportation between
Baltimore and Philadelphia, which it is important to
merchants, AA'est and South-west, to know and to
appreciate. It is as follows
CoxKECTioxnETWEEX Baltimore akd New York.
It is stated that workmen are now engaged in re
laying the rails along Prime street, Philadelphia,
from the Delaware to Broad street, so as to connect
the travel between Baltimore and New York. At
the foot of Prime street, on the Delaware, prepara
tions are now in progress for the erection of a
railroad deoot to accommodate these new arrange
ments. Between this point and Camden a large
and powerful steam ferry boat will ply, by means
of -which, it is expected that freight cars may be
transported from the Jersey to the Philadelphia road
without a necessity for the break of bulk. This
will enable the whole chain of railways from New
York througli Philadelphia and Baltimore toAAIieel
ing to be worked as one through line to the West.
The AVashington Star of the 8th has the follow
ing, respecting the aqueduct- from the Great Falls
to this city so important for the comfort of all in
habitants and sojourners in this metropolis, and the
good work for introducing which into the city was
begun by an appropriation and enactment by the
last session of Congress:
AVater for ArAsni.vcTO.v. It affords us great
trratification to be able to state that to-day ground
was formally broken in the work of constructing
the aqueduct through which the water is to be
brousht from the Great Falls, for the supply of
Georgetown and AA'ashinglon. The President, ac
companied by the Secretary of Arar and his private
secretary, to-day attended and participated in the
The redemption of stocks proceeds with great
success. More than one million three hundred
thousand .was redeemed last week. In the present
state of European affairs and pressed for money
from various causes if Congress limit purchases to
18 per cent at its ensuing session, there can be no
doubt that a large amount will come forward to be
A Story wim a Moral. The present condi
tion of the Cooley party is admirably illustrated by
the following story of a snake, in Texas, who was
the victim of a passion for eggs. It is told by a cor
respondent from that quarter, who pledges his
sacred honor for the truth of it. AA'e pledga ours
for the fitness of its application. The story runs as
" One night my wife and m3-self were awakened
by a noise from the shelfs which contained our store
of crockery, followed by a crash, showing that a
great portion of our cups and plates had been
thrown to the floor. Springing up to discover the
author of this "attack upon China," I found a large
snake in a somewhat unpleasant fix. lie had
crawled upon the shelf, attracted by a number of
eggs, which were scattered about Une oi these
he had swallowed, and in order to get at the next,
he had put his head and a portion of his body
through the handle of a jug which happened to
stand between the coveted delicacies. The handle
was large enough to let his body, in its natural
state, slip cleverly through, but not sufficiently
large to let it pass through when puffed out-by the
egg. In this position hehad swallowed the second
egg. His snakeship thus found himself unable to
advance or retreat, and in floundering about to es
cape from this novel stock, had caused the accident
which liad aroused us."
The Cooleys are just now in pretty much the
same fix that this snake found itself after sucking
the second egg. They have broken some crockery,
but their necks are fast in thaAVhig jug-handle,
and will stay there until wc get a forked stick for
them; we shall then turn their fate to some account,
which is more than could ever be done with their
AGestlemajj Mr. Justice Talfourd wrote "Ion,"
edited the life of the witty and pathetic Charles
Lamb, and has done other good things, but hardly
can have ever said truer words than these, with
which he summed up a "case:"
"Gentleman is a term which does noj apply to
any station, but to the mind and feelings in every
station. The man of rank who deports himself with
dienitv and candor, the tradesman who discharges
the dutie of life with honor and integrity, arealike
entitled to it; nay, the humblest artizan, who fulfils
the oblieations cast nnon him with virtue and with
with virtue and with !
name of a "cntleman
,1. ?n ,,4;ra mil i
llge in Offensive and
honor, is more entitled to the
than the man who can indulgi
ribald remarks, however high his station.
Baltimore, Nov. 14. New Orleans papers of
Tuesday are received. -
The Picayune has Havana dates to the -1th. By
t.',r. . ... 1 . - f C . T ...
, i'im pulsion oi some oi me panic-
ulars of tbe late troubles there. Large numbers of I
but one article, "La situation." This artiele states
that the spirits of the martyred patriots still, ani
mates the breasts of the survivors, and declares that
the abolilion of slavery and a revolt of the blacks
are the only objects that the British Government
have in view, and revolution is the only remedy.
Some thirty or more persons, beloncinR to the nrin- ' Our stock ofGoods on hand is large and beautiful, com
cinal families, had been arrested. La Aox contained 1 L-EL.i11 fbri.!? i.ntrcJuced- "-
From the New A orlOIIerald.
THE TURF. 2
UNIONCOURSE. LONG ISI.AND TROTTINI
m""1 PACINGS V
AnralfcU forSG.000. nlav or'oiavf -"ten miles out.
caiuifoir-ycsterday afternoon belwefen'thc" trotting
nacins horse Hero, driven bv Geortre Soicer,
trotter won the race,.t)ie iiacprgtviiigup tin;
test at the end ol the ninth mile.
-Thisis'therecbnd ten mile -race - betwccrrthcsct
celebrated liorste. Uie trotter nrovins victonons in
both. the first race, il will Bd remembered, the
pacer broke down on the sixth mile, which was
caused. !it was .said at the time, .by his not being
quite up to the mark m condition; but it was the
speed at which he was forred along in the "second,
third, fourth, and fifth miles of that race "that told
the tale the pace -waskillingto both; but the trot
ter managed to live the longest, and won. The
pacer was driven differently in this race he trailed
the trotter throughout, going no faster than was
prudent; but with all the nursiug and management
of his skillful driver, his bottom fell out when it was
most needed, and he came to a stand still after go
ing nine jniles.
The bettinir on this crcat race was decidedly, in
favor of the trotter, and almost any odds was given
on him the current betting being about a -hundred
to twenty. There was, however, nothing like
the amount posted which changed hands on the
previous race- Time bets -were scarce, tlio few
made being on twenty-eight and under, which was
The track was in capital order, no pains being
spared to make it as smooth as a .ballroom floor;
and as the weather wa3 admirably suited for the
contest, a rapid race was anticipated.
First Mile. The horses came up very slowly- for
the word, and were started it about a fouirminute
gait; the trotter on the inside; and before he got
around the turn the paeer dropped in behind him,
and when the trotter reached the half mile pole
1:30 the pacer wa3 about two open lengths in the
rear, where he lay until the trotter crossed. the
score. Time 3:01.
Second Mile. The trotter sharpened, his gait as
he left the score, and drew away from Hero three
or four lengths; but finding that the pacer intended
to take the matter easy in the early stage of the
game, he also adopted the saving system, and Jog
ged along at a quiet exercising gait ' .The pacer
drew closer in coming up the homestretch, letting
Prince go to the stand about three lengths in front,
Third Mile. The pacer dropped off again on
leaving the .stand, Spicer being determined not to
put him over a 2:50 gait until further injlhe race
Hiram drew away some, half dozen lengths on the
upper turn, to which Spicer paid no attention, keep
ing his horse at ease, well knowing that he could
make up a few lengths at any time, so long; as the
trotter did not get below 2:-10. The trotter made
this mile in 2:49. ...
Fourfa Mile. The owner of Prince now called
to Hiram to send him along, and he quickened his
pace for about a quarter of a mile; but finding that
the pacer still retained his position of about sis t)r
eight lengths behind, he took the trotter up again,
and came to the score in 2:35A.
Fifth Mile. On leaving the stand, the trotter
dashed off at a rapid rate; and the pacer seemed al
so inclined to loosen himself from the pent up gait
at which ho had been driven, and he drew a little
closer. The trotter went very fastdown the back
stretch, passing the half mile pole in lessthan 1;20,
and it was supposed that the struggle for mastery
was about setting in. Spicer, however, kept his po
sition, aud would not be drawn into a contest. The
trotter crossed the score this time in 2:41, about
thirty yards in front, without appearing in tho least
distressed. The pacer also looked fresh, and some
offers of thirty against a hundred were picked up
by the backers of the trotter.
Sixth Mile. The trotter took it more leisurely
around the upper turn this time, and the pacer kept
his distance in the rear, as usual, not going any
nearer than before, and they jogged along pleasant
ly, completing the mile in 2:4GJ.
Seventli Mile. Hiram looked like mischief as he
left the stand, and he let his horse loose, going to
the quarter polo iu thirty-eight seconds, and to tho
half in about 1:18, which brought the pacer to a
greater exhibition of speed than he had previously
shown. He closed up three or four lengths of the
gap, and appeared so vigorous that his backers be
gan to Teel comfortable and talk knowingly of his
powers and speed. The trotter crossed the score
Fiyhth Mile. Spicer had now to resort, to the
forcing principle. The pacer was evidently think
ing it about time to stop Uie fun, as hehad had
enough to satisfy any reasonable man .that he was
not only a fast horse, but one of extraordinary bot
tom; but the trotter was twenty yards ahead, and
going strong and well in hand, and to relax in the
least wonld amount to a back down. Spicer
worked the bit about in his mouth, and endeavored
to liven liim in all possible ways; but coming up to
the score, it was palpable that he could not hold out
much longer. The time of this mile was2:42i.
Alnth Mile. The trotter broke away again on
leaving the stand, and passed the quarter pole in
thirty-nine seconds, and was at the half in 1:18, and
endeavoring to get away as far as possible from the
pacer; and he seemed to have very little trouble in
doing so, as the legs of the latter became very much
entangled down the backstretch.and much more on
the lower turn; and, as became on the homestretch,
he appeared to be looking for a hole in the fence to
get out at. He had enough he was whipped
he knew it and by the time his driver got hihi to
the stand, he was also satisfied that his chances
were out The trotter dashed over the score at
the top of his speed for the last aud the deciding
brush, making thi3 mile in 2:40.
Tentli Mile. The pacer being stopped, Hiram, as
soon as he became aware of the fact, took up his
horse and came slowly home, amid the shouts of
his friends and the winners on the race.
The following is a-summary of the affair:
Friday, Nov. 11 Trotting and pacing match for
$0,000, p. p., ten miles out, in harness, drivers to
weigh 1C5 lbs.
H. Woodruff named ch. g. Prince, by AA'oodpecker,
out of a Sarpedon mare (trotter) - - 1
Geo. Spicer named g. g. Hero pedigree not known
(pacer) - - - 2
Mies. Time of Miles. Total.
1 ... &01 - . . 8:01
2 - 2:52 ... f:53
S - - - 2:19 - -" , t:42
4 - - - 2:t5X - - 11:27
i) ... ... 14:03,'$
G .... 2'-4G - - - 1C:3.
7 2:3S$ - - - 1S:S3U
8 ... 2H-2 - - - 22:16
9 ... :40 ... o5C
10 C.-12K . . 2i:0iA
Love Rtrxs in- Old Heads as well as is You.vo
Ones. It is a daily occurrence, and therefore no
surprise, to hear of young hearts beins: blended to
gether. But when we hear of Hymen crazing heads
which wear the marks of many frosts, we have no
patience for the middle aged, who are still floating
on the sea of single blessedness. The records bear
no analogy to an occurrence of love and marriage,
which took place in the upper part of the city a
few days ago. The lady is four score years and her
spouse of the tender age of sixty. True a3 holy
writ they were made as one. But the most extra
ordinary feature of the matter is, that the same-loving
hearts, a few years ago, had their bonds of troth
dissolved by those villianous laws of -"divorce."
The lady is looking as fine as silk, and the young
gentleman as gay and as joyous as a lark. The
rosy bride, it is said, holds a considerable purse, but
keep3 the strings tightly drawn. Yet the gentle
man can congratulate himself of having won a fair
hand, with enough of the sordid staff of life, to sup
ply his wants through maiiy a daj Hay the loving
couple live a thousand years to come, and leave
something behind them to be remembered by when
they have passed away. Lou. Times.
Bake of Nashville, Xor. 18, 1S.-.2.
THE notes of the Solrent Hanks fn Georgia, South Car
olina, Alabama, (except Slate Bank,) Virginia, Iiuli
ana, Ohio, Kentucky, and Missouri, will bereceiied, until
iurthtr uotice, by this Bank, at mil The Hank notes of all
the other States "taVen on liberal terms.
Ciold. We continue to sell (Job at half jar cent ;irf
mium. AVESLEY AVHEI.KSS,
uo10 dlw Cashier.
-rmr.ADi:t,piiiA onevkich cloth i.r
, A STUHE, Cedar street, near Ihe Post Ollice, Nashville,
I Tennessee. We le&pectfullr call the attention of Oentle-
men to the advantageous arranreuient that wc have recent-
i) maue lor uie purjxse ol tunuslnnglhem will! clolliingo
superior quality, at much lower rates than has heretofore
superior quality, at much lower rates than has
ce" charged by similar establishments. The R
"er. t.J,r-'t. D. Clifton, residing and leaiainuig i
; l-hiUdelphia.) luring beta" far many yeaiS
the purchase of material and the manufacturing of Clothing I
ui me xisiern .'juikeis, mres us uecideU ndvanlape.-', wlucli
we are returning to the benefit of our customers. With this
arrangement, and the one piice principle, we flatter our
selves that we shall be able to give satisfaction to all who
may lavur ii- iui meir paironage.
-iT" Mukinp to Order. W
illukinp to Onler.-Webave in our emnlnvone
oftbe most experienced and superior cutters in the United
men will please call and examine our stock.
nov4 CLIFTON A ABBOTT.
FRESH GROCERIES DIRECT FROM NEAV
Orleaus. New Sugar; Fresh Rice; Prime Rio Coffee;
Laguyra Coffee; i-piee; Pepper; Sperm Candles. Ac. For
sale low for Cash by JOHNSON, UORNE A CO.
novl 5 b
UKhll'siii CuTcd by tho Liver PHls.-That
lingerTSgVliscafe, Dyspepsia, o: often1 mistaken foivCon
sninpti,n,has ilg origin in a diseased conditionpfthaLiver,
iimf may, therefore, be effectually curfihty tbe use of Dr.
Pt'?J.VIul eiTccual cure Xur Jbisj
class of diseases. Dr,
lysician of 'Virginia, with J
a very extensive nractice. lias used these lrilU in all cascsof
- Btnrcinlueees' eertiScafes li; ablmdr
anceaie in Ihe hands.of lie proprietors of this invaluable
medicine.- The following, from Ohio, speaks volumes :
. ; RicmioKu; Jeff Co. Ohio.
Jlessrs. J. Kidd & Co. This is to certify that my wife has
bef n afilicted for fe-'eral yearn with the following pains, at
periods, more or lcs: Pain in the right side, about the edge
of the rib, extending to-the right shoulder; pain in tho back
part of Hie head and above the eye, accompanied bv weak
ness, Inssrf appetife, and almost conhtantly confined fo her
bed. 'Since Augut, she Ita used three boxei of DcM'
Laxe's Ijveb Pils and 1 bate-now to state, that by tbe
use of thee- Pill, she has been benefitted in no ordinary
degree. Under the providence of God she now enjoy good
health, and is able to attend to the domestic concerns ofmr
familyl JAMES STEWAKT.
Sold wholesale and retail by all tbe principal druggisls
and country merchants throughout the United States.
liovlS . .
From. Persons llelicved.
jTis sweet the rich perfume to prove,
. ,As by the dewy bush you rove ;
Tis sweet to dare the tangled fence, '
To cull the timid beauty thence;
To wipe with tender han ds away
Tbe tears that on its blushes lay;
, TIicn to the bosom of the free and fair..
Drumgoole'g Bitters in triumph bear. ,
. ; , Go ask yon Girl of sweet sixteen,
With cheeks so rosy, and eyes so keen,
AVhat cured that palpitating heart?
Dromgoole's Bitters peiformed the greater ,part.: ,
Go ask yon husband's lovely wife
AVhat cured her at the "turn of life f"
She answers, sweet, pleasant, and with ease,
" Dromgoole's Bitters gave me perfect case." -
For sale in Nashville by the Proprietor, at the Patent Med
cine Store. College street, and by DruggisU generally. '
Delay .not f harbor not in your mind lhat sentence of
fools' philosophy, that a disease will get well of itself, or
that you can cure it with certain medicines tor a few dollars.
Beware how you tamper with your general welfare.
Ye wild and vicious youths, why will ye persist in dosing
with the jilthy nauseating comjmmit daily proffered, there
by impairing your appetite and digestion and destroying
yon mentally as well as physically, when you can be cured
with a few doses of pleasant medicines?
Ye rakes of every age and condition, Why will ye suffer
and repine and drag out a miserable existence, unfitted for
the -enjoyment and even ordinary pursuits ot life? You
who ai e thus annoyed and wish to be restored to health and
vigor by a treatment at once pleasant and effectual, should
consult Dr. M0RK1S. His success in chrtnided iseases has
been greater than that of any other physician of his day.
Many who have been for years afilicted with disease or con
sequences resulting from excess have been restored to
health and vigor under his really scientific treatment, .
Should a personal interview be objectionable, sfateyour
disease in writting enclose five dollar address Dr. W.
U. MOBUIS, through the Post-Oflice, Nashville, Tenu., and
a package of medicines, securely put up, will be sent pri
vately and with dispatch, full directions therewith, and
no quettiont asked.
' Persons living at a distance, and afflicted with Scrofule ,
Old Ulcers, TetUr Gincers, Piles, Fhtida in Ano, Orattl
Strictures, 'Olesls, or any disease whatever of an aggrava
ted or malignant charter, can be cured at home by consult
ing Dr. Mosul, by Idler, post paid, enclosing five dollars.
Medicines pleasant and safe, can be sent per mail to aay
part of the United Stales.
Vai ticular attention given to the treatment of female com
plaints. Ladies who may be afilicted with Irregularities,
Flour Alius or WliiUt, J'rolnjisus Uteri or Fulling of
the tVoiivh, would do well to lay aside all Eilse delicacy
and promptly consult the Dr. Cures AVarr inted !
Ollice over Mutual Protection Insurance Office, Cedarst.,
near Post Oflicc. Boom, No. 14, up stairs. novC. tf.
JST At the A'crandali Hotel, kept by Mrs. Ed
jiosrbos and her son-in-law ilr. Bacucs, there is a gentle
man from Scott County, Ky, who, for iaelce months, suffer
ed greatly from a chronic disease of the stomach and bowels,
which could not be removed by the most approve! practice,
respected and continued as it was for the Dcclor's sale,
lie had paid his Doctor's Bill, without any calculation of
making another, thnking it was of no use; and no one ex
pressed any hope of his recovery except a stranger, who
happened to pass that way, and advised him to a different
course of treatment, which has this recommendation, that
in jite treels tint it has made him feel like engaging in
business. But why does be come out of this spell of sick
ness a strong advocate of Dr. Arnold's Union Fill?
Beciuse, they are the principal remedy used in tbe treat
ment of his case; and to their efficacy ho is principally in
debted for his recovery. Should not such cases be publish
ed? If some persons are opposed to their publication, can
anybody tell us the reason why?
The gentleman above refened to is Elias Stone, a broth
er of Johx Stoxe, the clerk at the A'eeazdah.
Nashville, Octl'J tf.
Or. Morse's Invigorating Elixir Cordial
Among all herbs applied in medical practice, that which
forms the main ingredient in this preparation standi su
preme. It is Nature's catholocon. Had the travels of Dr.
Morse, which has added so much to Science in its various
branches, resulted in the discovery of this herb alone, be
would still have been the greatest benefactor of the age.
Mineral remedies are utterly superseded by this purely ve
getable specific And you weak, dyspeptic, nervous, sub
ect to sudden flushes, convulsed with neuralgia or tic do
lereux, irregular in any physical function, enervated in any
organ; subject to spasmodic pains of any kind! Here is
your remedy. Is your mind, your memory clouded; does
your head fail you in business, are you depressed in spirits,
debilitated, worn out, and utterly "out of heart ?" Here is
your renovator. Here is a stimulant more effective than
alcohol; permanent in its effects, and harmless to the system
as filtered water. Think of these thing, you that are sick
and suffering, and teat our words by experiment.
The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot
tles. Price three dollars per bottle, two for five dollars, six
for twelve dollars. C. IL RING, Proprietor,
102, Broadway, New York.
Sold by Druggists throughout the United States, Canada,
the West Indies, and by AV. F. GP..VY, SOLE AG EXT,
successor to Cartrigbt k Armstrong, corner ot Market
and Broad streets, Nashville, Tenn. oct26 lmo, dfnv&w.
It. R. It. No MrsrEEr is iti Quick Action- is Stop
pixg Paix and Removing its Causes. If you are suffering
pain, RADWAY'S READY RELIEF will instantly stop
the most severe paroxysms. I f Cramps, it instantly allays
irritation, and imparts to every part of tbe system heat and
health; it produces an equal circulation of blood, and infuses
health and strength into the weak, disabled, lame, disease
eaten limb aud joint. If Sick Headache or Neuralgia, if Di
arrhoea or Rheumatisms afllictyou, it will instantly stop tbe
pain, and by taking it internally will cleanse and sweeten
the Stomach, give strength and vitality to the nerves, ren
der them terse and strong, aud iron-proof against renewed
aitacks of pain. Radway's Ready Relief is composed of ac
tive and positive properties; nothing inert or useless, dan
gerous or poisonous, enters its composition. It will always
relieve pain and cure its cause.
N. B. Tbe sick will please bear in mind tliat we prepare
three different rejiedies. R.R. Relief, however quick it
stops pain, will not cure all diseases. All acute pains
arising from diseased action. Nervousness, Languid Circu
lation, Weakness, &c, it will quickly cure. But for diseases
arising from Bad Blood, Radway's Renovating Resolvent
is a quick, pleasant and Radical Cure.
It renovates the whole system, and makes the blood pure,
rich and healthy. It resolves away from the solids all dis
eased deposits. Itcuresold Sores, Salt Rfceum Humors,
Scrofula, Syphillis, Cancers, Ulce., Tumors, Rickets, Ac -Price
of Resolvent, $1 per bottle.
K.R.R. No. Radway'x Regulators insure to all who
use them angular action of the bowels, and a healthy di
gestion, 'lliey cure Uostiveness, Liver Complaint,
Price 25 cents. (novl lm
Hundred Dollars wa riven three nnd a Imlf
they, ulso, liave been but little used. They will be sold on
a credit or six months, payable at the Union Bank with
good endorsement, to the hfghest bidder. novlS Id.
The above will be sold on Saturday the 19th inst.,
at the Market House, on tbe Square.
THE BEST 0F.B00TS AUD SHOES ABE ALAVAYS THE
CHARLES SAYERS. comer of Market and
Union streots, would say to bis customers aud I
the public that he still continues to manufacture all pti.
kinds of Boots and Shoes at the shortest notice and of good
materials. He has now on hand a large stock of the above
named articles, both heavy and light, of the latest fathion,
of his own make, winch he offers for sale at as low prices
ai the same quality can be purchased in the city. All he
asks is to give him u call and be convinced that it is to tbe
interest of Uie buyer to encourage home industry. He also
makes to order and keeps on hand a superior article of La
dies Shoes, suitable for fall and winter wear.
1. S. Jteuairing done at the shortest notice and on rca
sonable terms. w o oct4 3m
Trf ANTED TO HIRE l'OR THE REMAIN
V V DER of the year, a GIRL to do chamber work and
take care of children. Permanent emplovment will be
given if wanted.
Inquire at this Oflicc novlT tf
r m.nto'forthe....hisdesmmsordismsingofalar "'lS1XZX,rIBt,, . . .
well built familvCARIIIAGK. f.,r wi.i.i.1 v Lt i .? 'ZTi ...V.0 V b.r.?te or Dot. broke. lf any one to whom I
i j wit. ,-Aiii'A ri-iituA ij ,vif; Tine
Dollars was .,' four voars inr,. nn .! V. l 1 ,uu0":u. w.'" iu!c P here, and .will Uie real estate.
i:.,i ..." i . II?: Vr.'.rT.oAV.v-". I ve ciioice U the best In Tu ahoma. IW l.il
J V "" " ""k iiuisits, iorwnicli Mve , homa is
0AjSdiate s . r
IK T3T"Wc arc dnthoriicd lofwinounee L. V. Frsuj!
candidate fur re-election to tlifeolhco of Sheriff df Davidson
We areauthonxea to announce Jon rw. lduondsos,
V7'e are authorized to announce Kxocu Cuxxucciiaii.
'as a Candidate fbrSheruTalthe ensuing election.
1 ESTWd are auihoriied to- announce William Lotos, as
acandidate for Sheriff of jOaTidsou county, at the ensuing
' electiuTiT "" " ' " ""' ""' ' "
EJfWe are anthorizeuV-to announce EL ffl. !Biglt as a
candidate" for sheriff, atthe ensuing election.
clerk of the corvrr court.
J5T"We are. authorized to annoqncet'Josun Fcaais as a
candidate for County Court Clerkat the ensuing election.
ISSTWe are authorized to announce Felix U. Cueatuau
a candidate for re-electiptr for County Court Clerk at the en
suing election. ' ( 'AJ
J3We are authorized to announce IsaacM. Joins, a can
didate for County Court Clerk, at thel next March election.
FOR COCJiTT TRUSTEE.
EST" AVe are authorized to announce Jons IIaiss for
re-election as County Trustee at the ensuing election.
AVe are authorized to announce TuoiLut Scxxeb as a
candidate for Trustee of Davidson Countyfc
AVe are authorized fo announce George Clark as
a candidate for Trustee of Davidson, at the March election.
Ct?" We are authorized, to announce the name of AV. K.
IlLXTta (Collector) as a candidate tor Trustee tor Davidson
county at the next March elections.
GREAT ATTRACT I ONI
Ths Celebrated American Acfress, MRS. FARREN, in
twoneWVlcees, MARY TUDOR, and CHILD OF THE
REGIMENT. i.r .( ';... a -"' J
SATURDAY1 EA'ENING, NOVEMBER IS, 1853,
'""-AVill be presented the Drama of f : .- . 1 1
MARY TUDOR, OR, '
, : ' The Artizan and the Jew.
Marj-Tudor...-. MRS. FARREN.
Te conclude with the Musical Drama of
, TILS DAUGHTER OF THE REGIMENT.
Madeline. v r. , . . t . v . .;.M RSy FARRJJN.
" Monday, evening Mrs. FARRENtS Benefit. 1
2?"Box Office open from 9, A..M, to 12 M.; and from
to 5, P. M., the seats may be "secured.
PRICE OF ADMISSION Box and Parquetlc, 75 cents;
Second Tier, 50 cents; Second Tier, (second class,) 50 cts;
Colored Btr, 50 centsj-CoIored Gallery 25 cents.- i
Doors open at 6V.
Performance to commence atf'
THOSE P0PULAB DRESS' HATS
AT AVATERI'IEIA) Ac AV ACKER'S CON
TINUE to elicit the lidmiration of the fashionable
world. They are entensively engaged in manufacturing
HATS of every style and quality, and ore prepared at the
shortest notice to produce Hats of anv site or shape requir
ed. They sell their extra quality of French Moleskin Hats
at five dollars. These Hats can be discerned from all others
for beauty of texture and elegance ofdesign. Anew .sup
ply ready to-day.
novl? AVATERFIELD k AVALKER-
OVK FOUR WOI.XAR HAT- IS MAKING
quite an Impression in the community. Never, in the
annals of Nashville, has such a. Hat beenjOfiered .for root
ixiLLARS. Let ihe sceptical and unbelieving call and .see
for themselves at
novlO AVATERFIELD .t WALKER'S.
TTiOR BOYS AND. CHILDREN. AVE HAVE
A?' tbe largest ana most varied assortment of fancy Hats
and Caps for Boys and Children ever offered in the city.
Most ot the styles are enttrelyhiew and very desirable.
ALSO. A "tine assortment of Ladies' Riding Hats of the
finest quality and latest design.
novlv AVATERFIELD A AVALKER.
TMPORTANT TO THE liADIESOUR
X stock of fine fancy Furs is hourly expectjd. B imult
oar purchases late in the season, and consequently shall be
enabled to sell them low. "AVe expect in a few days to have
them ready forinspection.
WATERFIELD A WA1JCER,
Hat and Fur Store, No. 26, west side Public Square, next
to Gowdev's. . nov!9.
EHCUMATISM. " RHEUMATISM CAN
Le cured, either inflammatory, (acute) or chronic. No
matter what form of the disease'how bad or how .long
standi lg, by the ue of that .celebrated A'egetable Infernal
remedy, Mortimore's Rhenritetic Compound and Blood
Purifier." For sale by the only Agent, in Nashville.
novl0 H O. SCOA'EL.
fTRUNKS ! TRUNKS ! ! TRUNKS ! ! I RE-
JL CEIVED this day anolher supply of the best Sole
Leather TRUNKS various sizes.
novlO . MYERS A McGILL.
ROBE DE CHAMBRE AVE HAA'1'2 JUST
received an assortment of ROBE DE CHAMBRE, of
Cahmere, JIuilin.dc Lalu.and Oil Calico. For rale bv
novl9 ' MYERS A McGILL.
iZTbUCK SKIN SHIRTS AND DRAAV
ERS. This dav received another lot of Buck Skin
SHIRTS aud DRAWERS. 'They are recommended by our
best physicians as indispensable to many persons. For
sale by novl9 MYERS A McGILL.
-A m-t --i
UND ERAV E AR.J 1ST RECEIVED A LOT
of Gentlemen's UN"LEK SHIKTS anil DRAAVURS,
of Silk, Cashmere, Marino, Lambs AVool, Canton Flannel,
and plaia Cotton. For sale by
nov!9 MYERS A McGILL.
EMBROIDERED SHIRTS RECEIVED
this- day a small assortment or elegant EMB ROIDERED
SHIRTS, for Wedding and Part v occasions. For sale by
novl9 . ' MYERS & McGILL.
SILK AND SATIN STOCKS. JUST RtV
CEIVED a fine assortment of Scarf and Bow STOCKS
every pattern and color. For sale by
MA'EllSfc McGILL, Ladies' and Gcntlemcns' Furnish
ing Store, No. 56 College street. novl9
(21 A AAA -1 AVISlF TOURCIIASE
OtUvUU 510,000 Stock in the AVire Suspension
Bridge, at par. parable in Merchandise at cash J. rices,
novlfl 3m R. H BROCK WAY", No.71 Public Square.
T ARGE SALE Or
(JOLD AND SILVER
JU WATCHES, JEWELRY,
and PLATED SILA'ER
WARE, at Auction, bv J. F. DUN TON. on Fridavand
Saturday Evening, Nor. 18lh aud 1'Jtli, commencing at
7 o'clock, embracing one of tbe largest and most costly
stock of Gold AVatches, Silver da; together with u general
assortment of other articles in tbe jewelry line.
novl9 J. F. DUNTON.
STUAYED.-A DARK BAY MARE ABOUT
eight years old, fifteen bands high, heaiy mane and
tail, one hind foot white, supposed to be with ioal. Infor
mation of the animal will be liberally rewarded by calling
at Price's Livery stable. Novl9 tf.
SUMNER MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
DUNCAN, JI ORGAN A- CO , Agents forthefaleof Goods
manufactured b the abore (Jonipanv, have in Store
4-1 BROWN SHEETINGS; '
7-3 AVUITE JEANS;
7-8 do I.INSEA";
which they trill sell upon favorable teinis, and invite the at
tention of the trade and planters.
DUNCAN, MORG IN A CO,
novlO tf No. 70 and 71 Public Square.
CASH SALE OF GROCERIES
BY DAA'IS & SAVANN.
ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22d, 1S5S, we will sell in
front of our Auction Rooms, for Cash.
45 hogsheads Prime Sugar; 'j'j bags prime Rio Coffee;
24 bbls LoafSugan 100 bbls Family Flour;
196 boxes W R Cheese, just re'd; 44 " P Orchard Wbiskv
22 barrels Old Rye Whisky; 9 " Am Brandy;
lOcasksS.M.AVine; 4 pipes Signei" Brandy
24 boxes Sperm. Candles; 20 boxes R M's Tobacco;
82 " Tallow do; 75 boxes A'a. Tobacco, var bn'ds
25 000 Regalia Cigars; 0 boxes Melee Cigar?;
Together with Indigo, Madder, Pepper, Soda, Plough
Lines, Bed Cords, Ac
DAVIS A SAVANN,
novl J So. 73, Public Square
MY LAST CAUD.-IT SOMETIMES HAP
pens that talk about people at a distance gives, quiet
to neighbors. Because I have sold out my stock in ,tbU
place, it is rumored in Nashville "I am broke."
I hold Hut, the laws of trade and laws of civil society,
permit a man U quit business or cliangc his business n hen
evcr be sliall find il to his interest to tlo so, whether he has
made a fortune or made uolliicg. He also has the right to
giveuphis effects for the payment of his debts, Tjcanng in
mind at the same time, that a wholesale dealer who furnish
es goods to another ou time, becomes pjrtnrr in all the risks
impUed. In my business 1 bicaiue indebted, and among
others, to R. C. Bandy, aud to Boiling A Bandy. They, in
right, required payment, not having the money, sold out to
hiui, be having the right to buy, aud nryseff the right to
Having other creditors to protect, made it necessary for
Mr. Bandy to become Trustee. 1 bis was done and executed
on terms which provided for tlie Kettlpnunt nf n, nfr.; .a
speedily as could be effected by tbe most rigid" process of
as in fact rpal Mtntn n m.1 .tt. ;n vntt.:n:
real estate. Property in Tullahoma is more inviting to in
vestment than any other locality between the Crate-yird
in Nashville and the Depot at Chattanooga. Nashville is,
but not so much as she will be, sensitive on the subject of
'broknnd l,i-a.V;nn. CI..:. : j J-
i . .urc la utvu.umj; more uau iuurcsi;
ani not without a cause. Thesaddle rubshard on theback
, whi e the "galled jades wince." I tell you, I am not half so
badlrbrole as some of you will be in two years, if ycu con
tinue iu tbe policy of trade you have pursued the last two
' years. Mark it!
With the view to engross the trade you have murdered if;
, and must eventually tall with it. You have thrown into
me country, groceries on time, innled all the trade to vour
warehouses, supply irg tbe general demand; placing country
dealers under the necessity of also felling on time; their
means uccome scattered orerthe country in the hands and
mouths of consumers, yours among the smaller dealers".
consumers, the COUntrv dealers can't nar rnn -rnu rnn't rviir
your bills, you are broke up, the country dealer broke up,
: and the trade becomes spavined and string-balted. This
system has alreadygathered together the elements of trade
; into a combustible mass, which must sooner or later explode.
I You must change your policy of business, or else (sooner or
wicijuur jaunty win cnarge you.
In taking this step, I have not been guided by any de
Sign to create events bv which to wrong- anvhod I hT
plenty and to spare, tho not ia money, ""such as I, have I
give unto thee." J GRIZZARD,
novlS It. Tullaaoma, Nov. 17.
NEW jOOKg.- j
g- IA3CI3 SUPERIOR? ;
Its ITiysical! Character. Vegetation and Animals, compared1
I. with, those of. other and similar regions. BjftLocj
n iui a .luMuiKw ure luui, uj o. v.iur,
and contri&tions by'otherlSctentific Gentlemen.- Et -
egantly IllSstrateiLV .
Or, the Bended Twi". .
Tlpnsnnt Tji-p f, Tionnl
Or, Books ot Home Education and Entertainment, By j
S.P.NXWCOUSC Illustrated. For sale by
The Great Cities of the AYorld.-
In their Glory and in their Desolation, embracing lie
cities of Europe, Asia, Africa and America. With a history
of important events. By John FrosfL. L. D. . J
Or, tbe Satanic License, dedicated to Maine Law Progress.
By Rev. Joel AVakeman. -
Passages from the History of a AYasted Life.
By a middle-aged man. ,
Uncle Sara's Palace;
Or, The Reigning King.
Philosophy of Mysterious AsenU. ',
Human and Mundane; or the Dynamic Laws i and Rela
tions of Man. E. C. Rogers.
Prof. Silliiiinu's Visit to Europe.
"This work embodies much new and curious inform,
ation on matters of Science and Art, and personal sketches
of eminent Savans and men of Science. As the matured
impressions of ths distinguished aud. veteran author, on re
visiting Europe after an interval of nearly SOyears, it is spe
cially interesting and valuable." Ex.
tS The above, with a variety of other. NewrBooks, are
for sale by TOON A RUTLAND,
novO 44 Union street.
LETTER AND CAP PAPER.
Double Medium, Packet Post, Glazed Cover, and other
Papers. Just received by -TOON A RUTLAND,
nov9 44 Union street
PUTNAM'S MONTHLY A Magazine of literature.
Science and Art. The November with preceding numbers
foraleby novS TOON A RUTLAND.
Life of Capt Wm. B. Allen, by Dr. AV. D. Rowles and A .
O. P. Nicholson; John Randolph, of Roanoke, and other
sketches of character, including William Wirt
Russell's Life of C.J. Fox.
Living Authors of America.
Rudiments of the Arts of Building.
History and Rudiments of Acliitccture.
Jane Seatou; Or, the King's Ad rocate. By James G rant.
For sale by novl JOILV YORhTA CO-
HARPER'S MAGAZINE POR NOVEMBER.
Just received by J OHN YORK A CO.
. I. O. O. F.
THE ODD FELLOWS' POCKET MANUAL: A correct
guide in all matters relating to Odd Fellowship; and con
taining a complete Directory of the Lodges in the United
Slates By James S. Ridgley, Grand Secretary of the
Grand Lodge of the United States, and Pascal Doualdson,
Post D. D. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Northern
New York, with over one hundred Embellishments. For
sale by novl7 JOHN .YORK A CO.
THIRD VOLUME, GREEN LEAF ON EVIDENCE, for
sale by novl? JOHN YORK A CO.
Miss Bremer's Homes ol the New AVorhL Imprcssietls
of America translated by Mary Howitu 2 vols, 19 mo.
On Civil Liberty and Self-government. ' By Francis Lieb
Barnes' Notes on Daniel. Jl7
The Second AVar with England. By J. T. Headier. I
Life of the Right Hon, Edmund Burke. By James I'ry
Fun Jotting?; or, Laughs I have taken a Pen to. By
N. P. Willis. , '
Life of the Rev. Adoniram Judson, -D..D. JJy Francis
Wayland,2 vols, 12mo, -J - '
Men and Things, as I Raw them in Europe. ByKIrwan.
The "Underground Mail Agent ByAldi. AA'ith . UIus
"All's not Gold that Glitters."
The Little Drummer Books for Children.
Wide, wide World an illustrated edition.
For sale by F. HAOAN.
LARGE SALE OF
FALL AND AVINTER DRY GOODS,
L T JOSEPH F. D uxrox.
ON WEDNESDAY November 23, 1A7, commencing at
10 o'clock. A. M.
AVe would call the attention of our city and country trade
to this Sale which will comprise one of the best assorted
Stock of Goods ever offered in this market. As Uie
selection is entirely new, buyers will find at thU sale
a larger variety than has errr been offered at anyone
sale. In port as follows: Block, Brown and Blue
Cloths, Black and Fancy Cas&imeres, Black, Blue and Fancy
Sattinetts, Tweeds, Jeans and Kerseys. Pilot Cloth?, Blue,
Brown, Red and White Blankets, Plain and Fancy Silks,
Satin d'Chene. Plain and Fancy Satin do. Silk t'elrets.
Fine all Wool French Merinos, English do., Cobui-g Cloths,
Plain and Figured Alpacr. Red, Green and Yellow Fhin
nel, all Wool Cloak Licins, Canton Flannels, Muslin d'Lane,
Cotton Velvets, Linsies, Ginghams, Jackonetts, Swbs,
Cross B.u- Muslins, Cambrics, Bishop Lawns, Victoria do..
Dotted Swiss, Apron and Red Checks, Hickory Shirting,
English and American Prints, Curtain and Oil Prints,
Bleach and Brown Drills, Black and Brown Domestic, Tick
ings, Canrass and A'est Paddings, Merino and Cotton Un
der Shirts and Drawers, Silk, Lambswool, Merino and Cot
ton Hose, Silk, Linen and Cotton Lace. do. Edging, Can
ton crape. Merino and Lama Shawls, Silk Linen, and Cot
ton Threads, Suspenders, Buttons, Tapes, Pocket and Ta
ble Cutlery. Pins, Needles. Guns and Pistols, Silk, Fur
and Wool Hats, Caps, Fiddles, Looking GIosws, Boots,
Shoes, etc etc J.F. DUNTON.
TERMS OF SALE.
All sums under 200, Cash; all over $200, on a credit of
Sale every Thursday evening through the year.
C. FOX, Auctioneer. novl7 td
ITCTION SALE OF GROCERIES BY
HART A HOLLINGSWORTH. On Moridaythe
21st init.at 10 o'clock, A. M., we will offer for cash in front
of our Auction Room
30 hhds Sugar;
50 bbl Molasses;
50 bags Coffee;
25 bbls Loaf and Crushed
200 bag Fine Salt;
50 bblsEvtra Whisky;
5 bbls Gin; -
20 bbls A M Brandr;
30 boxes Tallow Ca'ndles;
!i) boxes SoaK
50 boxes Manf Vd Tobacco: 100 reams WraDiinT Paiier:
iw DOisivxira riour.
ALSO Pepper, Spice, Ginger, Alum, Indigo, Madder, j
Cigars. Copperas, Bed Cords, Plough lines, Nils, Ac, Aa J
norl7 HAItr A HOLLINGSAVORTH.
. , ...... ... -
COPARTNERSHIP.! HAVE THIS DAY
associated with me in the Wholesale Grocery, Coin-mu-wion.
Receiving and Forwarding Bujinecs, Mr. WIL
LIAM PHILLIPS, of Nashville, under the name and style
of LANIER A PHILLIPS.
nov2 L. II. iaNIER.
L. II. LA.MKC Wit. I'llILUW.
WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSI02?, EECETVTN
AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS.
nov2 Xu. SO, Market street, XntXcitU Tma.
EIGHTH pipes extra Clumpaigne Brandy;
10 " ' MarreltACo's
10 " " A.S?gneIIV
5 quarter casks Malaga Winer
5 eighth pipe Muscat do;
2 legsStoughton's Bitter1;
2 " Eisence Peppermint;
50 Star do;
tor sale by aug27 AV. II. GORDON A CO.
GLASSAVARE. 500 boi.es Fancy Pint Flasks "
200 " " do,
100 " " Quart do.
Forsale by AV. II. GORDON A CO.
I7LOUR. 2c0 bbls extra AVhite Wheat Fhmr;
200 " New A'ork Mills ex. Family do;
200 " Montgomery doi
lot) GaUego MilN do;
ForsaIe by wPl-'i AV. II. GORDON A CO.
AMERICAN SO AI-100 boxes American Crea ji
Soap, in barsj 10) bbls American Laundry Soap, in
mass. AVariantedtodothework of the lanndry, in coW
water, either soft, hard, or salt. Forsale bv
spt24 AV. H.GORDON A CO.
LIQUORS. 100 bblStar AVhiskv;
100 bbU Old Bonrbon,ifonongafiela, and old Rve do;
100 eighth pi'iies Cliampaigne Brandy, sop. article;
50 casks Malaga AVine. For sale bv
sept24 AV. II. GORDON A CO.
OTA RCH. 50 boxes Fox's Pearl Starch. Fora!e
AV. IL GORDON A CO
LADIES' DRI1SS FURS.
DODD &CO., HATTERS 144 Mm Sirkt.
Cinci.vxati. AV e open our Fur Rooms this morning.
(Oct 2Sth,) prepared to exhibit a larger stock r I.adies'
Furs, of very choice qualities than we have ever before of
fered, embracing Russian, Hudson Bay, and Canada Sable?;
Stone Marten; i itch; Souirrel; Lynx; and all the lower
grades of Furs, made nr in latest styles. Horns Tcry hand
some Robes and Foot MulT-i for carnages,
i AlijO Ladies' and Misses' Black and Drab Beaver and
'Felt Bonnets; very handsome Beaver Flats; for Mis-ies; Biding-
Hats, Gloves, and AVhips; Itoys Hats and Caps.
t3J Eur Rooms tn Second Floor.
AVM. DODD A CO,
novl5 it 144 Main, .1 dogra below Fourth st
OFFICE OF NASHVILLE GAS LIGHT CO, ,i '
NovEKoxn, 4, 1853.
ADIVLDNDof8percentforthelast twelve month
I per share has been this day declared on tbe cap
ital stock of the Nashville Gas Light Company, payable on
the 4th of January next time-being allowed to enable audi
Stockholders as may hold fractions of Shares to consolidate
them. JAS. IL KENDRICK,
nov3 lm Secretary.
NEW gUBLf ATIONS.
IR. ILEA DLE Y'SJNKAV AVORKS
SECOND AYT. AVITII ENGLAND.
v . '1. IIEKKY x L. Have just rcceivcu
- 'iiiK - gKCONlTATrAVlTIPENGINDByI.T
Headier, in 2 vols. 'J ,
.- .. H I
g.& Co. have also just rcceivc-J .
iieauiey a Napoleon and his Marshals.
. ' ngfd'ejfoAYisl.;
t Tjffftfegtfin nubjsneral 1)1 J
MISS CAREEN'S' NEAV AVORKY
- t.iUitIV it i..U.i , - i.ilf-
AA". T. B. Ac CO.. have also just received
GQAVUS UNDORM; Or. "Lead u-j not intoTemp
tation,". BVjEmUie Car! en, author of "Que A'earpf AY d-
iK"M.T.:, - ' "...
AAVT. Bi"& CO. have also just received
ONE YEAR : A Tale of Wedlock. By Miss Carten.
THE BRIDE OF OMBERG. ByMbsCarlea.1"
-.VENICBrTH2 CITY OEVTHE SEA. BvYIagy;
NEAV ENGLISH ROOKS
AV. T. JJERRT i CO. have jnsr nftcivrd
' TT BavleV History of Holland, from the beginntng-of the
Tenth to the end of the Eighteenth Cenfary, Sf calf
2.:Theu;4'all!5toryor'the French SevofciUeri? rr xoVt,
calf, with Portraits.
' 3: Sfr Hudson Lowe's Joumai A Htfor of tlie'Caplir
ityoLNapolcoa at St-Ueleno; framlbeXctftrs iid JourttaU
ot the. late. Lieut-General, Su? Hudscn Lpyvfj and Official
Decu ments not before made pa ilic By AViliiam ForsTthe,
M. A., s vols; cloto. ' " "
4. Townsend's Lives of the Judges, 2r. .
5. The Republic of Plato, It.
S. Pepys Diary and Correspondence, 4r, oaK '
7. Evelyn's Diary and Correspondence. 4r, mlf. '
4 Walker's Analysis of BeaHty, lr.
9. The Life of Field-Marshal WeWgteu,2r.
'10.. Drees' Railway I'raetke, SY. '
11. The Picture PIture lVxjk for Chi&lrcn, illustrated
by 600 Engravings, qo. .
12. De Lalme on the Constitution of England, with Mr
13. Rome in the Nineteenth - Century; containing, a com
plete account of the Ruins uf the-Aneient'CIty, tbe Remains
of the Middle Ages, and the Monument of Modern Times
with Remarks on the Fine Art, the Museums of Sculptur,
and Painting, the. MaBncrs, Customs, and Rchgioua Cere
monies of the Modem Romans. By Charlotte A. Eaton, I th
14. Stories of English and ForMgu Iifi. By-AVnliatu and
Mary Howitt. ' Withf eBftravinH.
15. Life, of AVelBngteD, by aa Old Sf3kr. ,
16. Boswell's Lift ef JoWob, iHutratdi55tion, 4 voU,
bound in 2 calf. i
17. Pope's Homer's Iliad, wi FtaxmWs IHustratiorJ,
calt ; , '"'V" '
18. Pope's Homer i 0iysy,wiikFhntrai$41luitrat:ott,
ISIIdH's Boot of ItritWi HMMtt. '
2tuBcautic of. the Cart of J&hatJft Secru'J.Vith
' tM. Tbe Illustrated Mazarine ef Art.
22. The CrystalPalceyasJ ft C.mlaK ,
- '2L The Originaiid Pregresat.f tfee Art ef Wilting.
P and stdeudid stoonwr VM. MARA IN,
Rkuwk Master, will Iave for I ha above and alt luienue
diate ports oh Saumtar next, at 4 o'ch-ck P. M. The Gar
vin wl 111 'connect at LuuisvtSe with a line of steamers tbit
.will convey freight and passengers to A"heehn imIPitU
our. IL T A KATMAN.
nor IS Agen'
FOR ST. LOUIS. TH R REC! U
LAR. Packet ALEONA, Captain Jam cs
Mimub. will leave bereoabatimiiv the lvtn
inst, at 2 o'clock, P. M. A. HAMILTON.
STEAMER IROQUOIS, C PE
TEHSON, Mistkk. Tliissplemlid steam- UrbfeSS
Kr, ilik, 1UK UCUl itMMU.iji;.., , it.ii.u, .. .... t
Nea regular 1'acKel Oetween tuia rori anu
Frw Orleans, and will leave tha first rise of water. For
eight or Passage apply to J. A B. Y KATMAN,
I70R NEAV OltLEANS FROM
MEMPHIS. HwSteambuat IL R.A .
II IF. I. Cant. Nkwell. Irairen Memshis on
Saturday the ISth. The C1TAT OF UCSTSVILLE leaves
this evening at C o'clock, P. M, with passengers for the
Hill. uovlfi A. HAMILTON, Agent.
NEW ORLEANS A1ID MEMPHIS XT. g. MAIL PACKET.
rpHEplendid tiew jsse)r;rsleaier, a ttO
i ji. ji. . ui j,j iwjv iKnu. .Mus
ter, will run in tbe above trade this sea- .
Mn.Ieavir.ir Memphis on her Bret trip en '
Saturday, the id of October. The HILL connects at
Memphu with the Nahvilte ai.d Memphis 1". S. Mail Pack
ets, and will give through tickets from New Orleans to
The splendid pajtor steamer JOHN SIMPSON, wJI
leave Nasliville everv Wedaesday. at ft P M, with freight
and passengers fur the UiU.
A. HAMILTON, , .
oct6 A. L. DAVIS. ARenU
NASHVILLE AND MEMPHIS UNITED STATES MALL
T70R MEMPHIS. NEW OHLEANS. ST. A1T
1 LOUIS AND L0CI5TVlLI.B-TRA'-VTaai)
AVEEKLY". Tbe Splendid New PassewgeriSr.A - -PSV
Steamtrs Crrr or IIotsvijc, Jon-x ,.' ljias.
sr, will leave Nashville every Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day, al 6 o'clock P. M, connecting at Paducahwith the dai
Ivluiuisvilleand St Louis U.S. Mad Boats, and at Mem
phis with the tptendid NewOrimns steomers Bulletin, 11
lLAV.lIilLGeo.ColRer,an(l Mary Agnes, giving through
tickets frum Nashville to either of Ae points above named.
The accommodations, of this hse cannot be surpassed, and
passengers will find it by Cur the speediest means of travel
either North or South.
For freight or passage apply to
A. L DAVIS,
nct5 Agents at Nashville.
NEW ORLEANS AND NASHVILLE REGULAR PAS
BELLE-KEY, PBTTON A. KEA", ,fpiV
Cosim.ixder. This large and mapnft- J&xy(j?Qg5y
cent Steamer is now nndepgefnj: a thorough j5h3sao
repair at Lonisville, ami will take her place asalteguUrt
Packe in the above trade as soon as tiiere is snfbcieut water,
and will continue during the entire seawra.
In point of speed, comfort and safety, the BELLE-KEY H
nn.Mirpascd on the AVeMeni waters; wnich, with tbe long
experience of her genllemaBlr C'oBvuander and the ac
knowledgedbnsines-i capacity of her l'lrk (Mr. Lewis North
ern.) enable u eonfidenlly to leoommend her to th btLi
nessand travelling enmntnnity. Mr. Northern will g.to
prompt per50Balaltentiontofillngrilersfir (Inwries, Ac
H5T" A share ot patroaaire i reMifllr sohciteil.
JOHNSON, UORNE A CO,
aog27 lm Agent.
Nashville, Louisville and Cinciunati Regulur
THE Splendid new Passenger Steamers, ,fPtv
STATEriMAN, IL G. McCouis, Master, UTfiV
JOHN P. TWEED, David MiLL.iBB.Maier,B2C
will make regular trips m Uie above trade, leaving N'ar h
ville every Tuesday, at 4 o'chick. 1. 31. Retaniing, JI
leave CineinnaL- every AVednesday, at 4 o'clock, P. M.
The above bouts are A No. 1. and are officered by evpe
ri encel business men, who will be thankful for orders fur
merchandise, and promise to iv e satisfaetiou U all who
may entrust business to their care.
septl7 tf JOHNSON. IIORNK A CO.
Nashville and. Loui. ville AVechly Packet,
AVM. GARVIN, C. T. REEDEIt Master.
THLS splendid Steamer is nevlv corn- fT5"
pleted. and will beat Nashville the first y3JBt
rise of tbe river. She will carry 4-Hi tonsnaVRMBftit
and her accwuoiodatioDS tor passengiTs are ijiioinaJed br
any boat of hjc dimensions. Me will be commanded br
Capt U. T. REEDER, hmr ud favorably known to ocr
commnnity, and the Cumberland river trade, gcncrallv
She will make regnlar weeklv trip, teorioe Louurdie . :i
TUESDAA".S and Nashville on FiUDAA'S, at 4 o'dutt,
P. M. At the former place passeugers will find vanouj
Uailroaii and Steamboat lines to cwivey llieni to any at
of destination they may desire, vie The old estiibliahcd liza
to Cincinnati; Union line to Wheeling: Vittsburg and ha
isville like; JeffeRXin Railroad, AeAe. All aif inlicgUie
aniIest accouii'iodatiM, OHMbiixsl wttliexpeilition.
TJt All orders will Vk tilled as lnr nut Cinciunati.
2a rorrreigut or 1 ossage.
O Nocthehx. Master. This Jeudid
steamer is now in tine onler and will run as 1
a regular packet during the season between Ilm port an J
New Orleans.- She will leave en the firkt rise of water -For
freight or passage apply to
nova J.AR. YEATM.VV.AgenU
Suint Loui and Nashville Scmi-AVcehly Steam
ALE0NIA Capt. Jahss Milluc.
8ALLIB AVEST Capt. J. V Tmtoor
rpIlK above iplendid steamers will eura- . A rk
JL menoe their regular tripl on the first feiVSrlS
rise in Cumberland"iriver, and csBtitiue in
the trade during the season, leaving Nashville and Sl Louis
every Tuesday and Satnrday at 4 P. M. For freight or pas
sage, having unsun-as-sed aesooiuv-daWiaa. applr to
novo b A. 1LVMILTO.V. Agent
MIB A3IERICA. THIS FA- ifPTT
vnrite Paasenger and Freight steamer, J2S2s?
now at Smithkml. has been thnrorehlr re--
paired the past summer, and will rewime her regular trips
under tbe command of Capt JnsrJouxso.f, between tbu
port and New Orleans, on tbe first iwe or' water, a.nd con
tinue until the season is closed. Forfreight or piuge ap
pl7 to JOHNSON A AVEaVER.
B OYSUlAiTllLSll UIlVUTift im teenbers
nave the most extensive and varied asiortaient ci
Clothing for Boys from 4 told ever ol&red fur sale iu tbe
Union. Orders for Gentlemen's Clothing nlledot the short
Persons purchasing Clothing at this establishment, hare
tbosrivileire of changing them if they do not suit
F- A. HOYT A BRO.
.. SW. corner of Chestnut and 18 st, PliiladelpMa.