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J. L. M1EU.N0, e. b. iastmajc, O. KTOKEBTT, M.CC.aiUKCD.
JOHN L. MA It L I N G 4 C0.
, ratT0R3 AXDJltOPIUETOR3gw .
WFllSlllliTpleasure yaylnormng" of" wel
coming home our wSociate aud friend,' J. L' iUnxma,
Esq., who has been absent for a few weeks on a trip
to tlw easlertitcitleaJ i He returns a 'Invigorated
health, and will enterVitli renewed spirit upon his
t labors. - ' "
THE DEBATE. ONTHE LIQUOR QUESTION.
An r.We and interesting debate lias been progres
sing in -the Senate for the last two or three days, on
a bill introduced by the Senctor from Davidson,
(Mr. Heid,) "to ascertain the '.vill of th. people of
Tennessee in regard to the restraint of the sale of
tpiritnus liquors.'!- "We should have been glad to
have reported ot length the debate on tbis bill, had
we the room to spare for its publication. 2fot hav
ing the. spacey however, we must make a brief ab
str.ictanswer. The bUl makes provision for submitting the ques
tion of "prohibition" or "no prohibition" to the
people in January, 1854; and seem to be intended
simply to ascertain the will of the people on the
subject, as no act of legislation is made to depend
upon the result.
Messrs. Jokes, Rodertson and Reid have ad
dressed the Senate in lengthy and able speeches in
favor of ' the bill. These gentlemen have each de
clared' lliat, if the billpassed, they might themselves
vole against prohibition, and Uiat they advocated
the measure as one demanded by a respectable por
tion of the people .of tho State, and as the best
means of allaying excitement, and of removing the
question from the arena of party politics.
Miv Nixps made a ppeech in opposition to the
hill, which was characterized by great ability.
Mr. UAVE-atob spofofcn tho same side, and made an
argumn clwaetcrired by that sound, strong sense
for which hc4s so much distinguished.
H- FAnqrmAKSON spoke briefly on the same side,
fthowtng tltat ."prohibition" wa3 very differently
tM ed by different advocates of the bill, and
moveo to recommit it, with instructions to the
tup- ttee to report in detail the provisions of the
bill to be submitted to the people. Mr. FAitQonAP.
sos spoke at some length in support of this motion,
and was replied to by Mr. Reid. ;
REPORT OF THE POSTMASTER OENERAE.
The whole number of Post Offices in the United
States at the close of the last official terra ending
June 30, '1852, was 21,320. Of this number 255
areof.the.highest ctass, the Postmasters.of which
arc appointed by the President.
At the present date, Dec 1, 1853, the total num
ber of Post Offices is 22.GSS. During the pastyear
commencing July, 1, 1802, 1,"893 Post Offices were
established; -119 were discontinued; and there were
appointed to office during said year, besides the
1.S9S Postmasters to the newly established offices
aforesaid, 3.S50 upon resignation, 225 on death, 182
ly change of site, 91 where the Postmasters had
moved awayy and 2,321 on the removal of prior
neumbent, being 8.5C7 Postmasters appointed
uring the 3'ear ending Juno 30, 1853.
At the close of the fiscal year, ending on the 30th
June last, there wero in operation within the United
States- 0,092 mail routes. Their aggregate length
wsb 217,743 miles, and 0,5S3 contractors were em
The annual transportation of the mails on those
routes, was 01,891,542 miles, and the annual cost
thereof, $4,495,9GS, being about seven cents two
mills per mile. Of these 01,892,542 miles ol annual
transportation, 12,9SG,705 miles are required to be
performed on railroad?, at a cost of $1,001,321, be
ing about twelve cents three mills per mile; 0,085,
005 miles in steamboats, at a cost of $032,308, be
ing about nine cents four mills per mi'e, 20,330,320
miles in coaches, at a cost of $1,200,908, being
.about five cents six mills per mile; and 29,S90,44C
- miles in modes not specified, at a cost of $1,055,313,
hoing about five cents per mile.
The expenditures of the Department during the
last fiscal year were $7,9S2,758. The gross reven
ue from all sources was $5,940,724.
It appears from the foregoing statement that the
gros3 revenue of the year, ending June 30, 1853,
falls short of the expenditures by the sum of $2,
052,031. $1,571,000 of this deficiency is supplied by the
balance on the Auditor's books on July 1, 1852,
and by , the appropriations to supply deficiencies,
nmounting to upwards of $1,000,000, leaving
$510,000 to ba provided by Congress for the service
of the year ending June 30, 1853.
TIIRTV-THIRD CONGRESS FIRST SESSION.
Wasutxgtoh, Dec. 12.
Senate. Mr. Jones, of Tenn., appeared
Mr. Welfe'r presented the credentials of Mr. Wil
liniin," appointed by the Governor of N. II., in place
or Mr. Atherton, deceased. Mr. W. appeared and
was sworn in.
Mr. Bright offered the list of the standing com
mit tees, which was agreed to.
Mr. Seward gave notice of a bill to aid the State
of Xew Yorkin constructing a shipcanal around the
falls of Niacara.
Several petitions praying for cheap ocean postage,
a resolution calling upyn the President for all of the
correspondence between the British Government
and the United States in relation to the treaty of
Washington, also copies of instructions to foreign
miiiitersr, and was ou motion of Mr. Cass adopted.
The Senate elected Beverly Tucker printer.
The chair presented the resolutions and proceed
ings of public meetings of the merchants of the city
oflVew York, held in Oc tober last, protesting against
! nM.r.e mirsiied bv the administration, relative to I
its interference iu the local politics of a State in the
removal of Collector Bronson.
The Senate then adjourned.
llouaK. The sundrag'committecs were announ
ced. . - , r.
The chairmen of the principal ones are; Lom
menv Mr. Fuller, Public Lands, Mr. Disney; Post
Office Mr. Olds; Judiciary, Mr. Stanton, of Tenn.;
Indian Affaire, Mr. Oir; Mil.tary, Mr. Benton; Naval,
Mr. Uncock; Foreign, Mr.Dayleyof V a.; Roads anu
Canal?, Mr. Dunham. ,
The Ilonv rejected by two majority Mr. Bayley s
involution to elect a Librarian.
Germ .Smith presented a petition from the New
York temperance alliance, asking Congress to tako
action for tne suppression of intoxicating drinks in
the District of Columbia, and asked for a special
Mr. Kicliardson said he intended to discuss tho
aut j.i't. It was laid over.
Many petitions on various subjects were present
ed and referred.
IIorE Mr. Cobb introduced the homestead
bill which was. referred to the Committee on Pub
Mr. Wentworth offered a resolution that -Con-prtt.s
has the power to provide for the construction
of a railroad over the territory of the United States,
lor the safe and more expeditious transportation of
public monies and mails from the Atlantic to the
I'arilin coasts, and ought immediately to exercise
Mr. Stevens, of Georgia, moved to lay the bill on
the table, which was carried.
Mr. Wiwhburn, of Illinois, oflered a resolution
incidental to the power conferred on Congress to
provide for the common defences and general wel
fare of tho countrv. He said Congress has the
power to construct railroads through the territory
of tho United Slates for facilitating the transporta
tion of troops and munitions of war.
Pending a motion to lay it on the table, the
"tbv Orlkaxs, Dec. 12. The deaths at New Or
leans, from cholera, during the last week, were 111,
aliowinc a decrease on the preceding week of 1G0.
(T.oi. xtviean account savs that Santa Anna
will be declared Emperor on the 19th mst
A terrible acciuent occurreu near x ueuia, pon
der wagon having exploded on tho road, killing 13
LETTKIV LVlirT If
Unburn ) tnturrtl Hitnrv tmnerial fjbrarv Jewel
Office Imperial Uegalial lie Emperor's Stables Opera
, Ac, A- ' .
UnlikenanyoUier-city-Hn-Enropethe capital of
Austria is divided into two distinct parts, called the
old and new city. The old is strongly fortified with
awall nnd'fo!setbat forms almost a completecircle,
and separated from the new by. a- broad' street, and
the Glasis, which is beautifully ornamented with
shade trees, and constitutes one of the most de
lightful promenades about the city. J propose in
thi3 communication to confine myself exclusively
to Vienna within the walls, and leave the outside
objects for another letter.
The firat.place of interest to the stranger is the k
Cathedral of-St Stephen, from thesummit of which'
is furnished an excellent' .view of the snberb's,
(which are far.moro extensive than the city itself,),
the windings of' the Danube,the Prater, and the
four battle-fields of Napoleon, vie Lobau, Wagram;
Aspern and Essling. Thi3 Cathedral is rega'rdedby
architects as the most perfectspedmenof theGothic
order in Europe. The tower is particularly beau
tiful and exquisite in its proportions, diminishing
gradually from its base to its summit in regularly
retreating arche3 and butresses. Hall-way up the
tower is the station of tho Fire Watch for tho city.
"Each window-sill in tills apartment has a provis
ion for fastening a telescope, whose movements are
marked by a stand on which it is placed, upon grad
uated circles placed horizcntally and vertically.
Registers have been constructed for each window,
so that the telescope, having been pointed to any
object, and the corresponding, horizontal and ver
tical numbers upon the graduated scale read off, tho
name of tho object whether building or street, is as
certained by reference to them. Thus the exact
spot where a fire may break out is ascertained, and
the intelligence is instantly conveyed to those be
low by enclosing a ticket inscribed with the par
ticulars in a hollow brass ball, which is dropped
down a pipe leading to the botton of the tower.
Thence it is transmitted to the fire-offices." The
largest bell in the tower was made of one hundred
and thirty pieces of cannon taken from the Turks
after their repulse from tho walls. It weighs 380
cwU The roof is very steep, and covered with
colored tiles, forming a collossal mosaic of the Aus
trian Eagle. The interior presents many beautiful
specimens of Gothic architecture, but looks dusky
"and gloomy. At the time we made our visit,
great number of people from the country occupied
the seats (most of them asleep) waitiDg to be con
firmed. They entered the city in processions, with
a man in front of each body bearing a large cross
with a figure of our Saviour nailed upon it, and
blood trickling from the wounds to represent his
From the Cathedral, we went to the Capuchin
Church, remarkable only for containing the burial
Vault of the Imperial family. It is shown by torch
light, under the guidance of a Capuclifn brother.
I counted about seventy metal coffins, some of
which are very magnificent- Those of Maria
Theresa, her husband Francis, and her son, Joseph
II, are the finest. Those placed there recently are
The church of the Augustincs was next in order.
The chief ornament of this church is the beautiful
monument of the Archduchess Christina of Saxc
Teschen, by Canova, one of his most successful works.
In the Todtcn-Kapelle, on one side of tho aisle, are
the tombs of the Emperor Leopold IL; of the great
Austrian General Daun, erected by Maria Theresa;
and of Tan Suietens, her physician, the person to
whom Austria is indebted for the present system of
universal education. In the Laretto Chapel we saw
through a class in the iron door the hearts of the
Imperial family, preserved in silver urns.
From tills gloomy vault we repaired to the abode
of the living, where all the mirth, pomp and parade
of poor frail humanity finds willing votaries. The
Imperial Roval Palace is an ancient building of
various dates and irregular structure, and is not im
posing from its architecture, but considerable ex
tent. It consists of three courts, or quadrangles.
The oldest part dates from tho year 1210. In front
of the palace is a large lawn, and extensive gardens.
In the court called Josephplatz formed by the new
part of the palace is a large and well executed
equestrian statue of the Emperor Joseph II. It
was erected to his memory by the late Emperor
Francis, and i3 a creditable performance of the
sculptor Zauner. In an adjoining court called
Franzenplatz there is a collossal bronze statue of
the Emperor Francis, erected by his son. The ex
pression of the venerable soverign in the act of
blessing his people with the motto "Amorvm
mtum populis rom," is fine, but the drapery Ls clum
sy and the limbs are awkward. It is the work of
Marchesi of Milan. In the buildings connected
with the palace are to be seen tho most valuable
cabinets of Vienna, a brief notice of which may not
The Cabinet of Antiquities contains a very cxten-'
sive collection of valuable curiosities, among which
are several cameos of great size. One "Theipe
thcosis of Avgustus, an onyx 8 inches in diam
eter. It isconsiderad one of the finest in the world,
and cost 12,000 ducats. Others of Alexander the
Great, Rozana and the head of Tiberius are also re
markable. Here also is an Agate dish 28J inches
in diameter, which is so valuable as to have formed
part of the dowery of Mary orBurgundy, wife of
the Emperor Mazimihian. Another very curious
thing is the celebrated Salt Cellar made for Francis
1st by Benvenuto Cellini. Twelve thousand Greek
vases, and one hundred and thirty-four thousand
ancient coins and medals add to the value of this
Tho Cabinet of minerals surpasses in many de
partments, every other cabinet in Europe, and is well
arranged. Amongst the objects that attracted my
attention particularly was a precious opal, the
largest known, from Czerwem'tza, near Kaschau,
weight 17 oz. Choice specimens of chrysolite,
from Greenland; wavellite, from Brazil; Styrian ar
ragonite, and other rare minerals; also, a fine col
lection of diamond crystals, some splendid speci
mens of emerald, and the most extensiveand com
plete assem blage existing of rorolites, or stones
which Uave fallen from the sky in different parts of
the world. One of the largest, a mas3 seventy-one
lbs. in weight, fell Tf 51, near Agrara. Near it I
observed, much to my surprise, pieces from David
son and Cocke counties, Tennessee, besides various
specimens of coal and other valuable minerals from
our State, contributed by my old Professor Gerard
Troost, late of the Nashville University. We have
a larger showing in this cabinet than any of our
sister States, and if our citizens would only turn
their attention to the exhaustless wealth of our
mountains, Tennessee in a few years would be
more desirable than the gold regions of the new
El Dorado on the shores of the Pacific. In this
collection may be mentioned the large boquet of
precious stones, set in a manner to resemble va
rious flowers, and made for Maria Theresa. It is
The Museum of Natural History, founded by
Francis I, and at his private expense, is one of tho
most extensive and interesting collections of the
kind in Europe. The ornithological department is
-very complete, containing in some instance six or
eight specimens of thesamo bird, in order to show
the change of plumage from youth to old age, and
the difference between male and female feathers.
The Imperial Library contains one of the most
valuable collections in the world. It owes its or
igin to the private collection of books formed by
the Emperor Frederick III, and increased by suc
cessive contributions of later sovereigns. It con
tains nearly 300,000 volumes, and upwards of 16,
000 MSS.; also 300,000 prints, embracing some of
thejjw3tijpecimens of the art. Amongst the cu
riosities ayjte mentioned a tablet of bronze, on
jwliich is engraved a P.otnan Act of Parliament, for-
jbidding Bacchanalian ceiemonies, dated in the ycarjJ
"of Rome 507. The celebrated Tabuia Peutingeri-
ima, a map of the Roman empire in 'the fourth cen
turv. Cbarlemarme s i9ji!ni bok. Mfa.. id cold let-
.tersaroll of -Mexicao'-hieroglyphics, painted 0n4freighMG7pa&enger
UCCJ AhJU, illiu l't i:?vuicu ujf vUilli.lv valiant:.-; .
. 1 . . . ... J . Art Pl.B.Inn V
Fragments of a MS. of Genesis; silver capitals on
-parchmentj beside-a great'number "of other things
too numerous to mention., ' !
The Imperial Jewel Office is inferior to several
others inEurope, yet contains many precious stones,'
and valuable antique belonging to .royalty. The
regalia of Charlemagne, said to Jiave been taken
from his grave at Aix-Ia-Chapelle, and used at the
coronation of the German emperors for many cen-
; turies, consists of a crown ornamented with uncut
.stones, a sceptre, orb, Dalmatic, sword, gloves and
shoes. The crown and sceptre of Rudolph II. The
crown, sceptre, and robes, worn by Napoleon at his
coronation in Milan as King of Lombardy, consti
tute the chief attractions of this collection. Among
the sacred relics I observed the holy spear and nails
of the cross; a tooth of John the Baptist; a piece of
the coat of St. John the Evangelist; several links of
.the chains of Saints Peter, Paul and John; a piece
of the true cross; a piece of the table-cloth used at
the Last Supper, tfce. Pre-eminent amongst the
precious stones I noticed the Florentine diamond,
worn and lost by Charles the Bold, at the battle of
Granson, and found by a Swiss, who sold it for five
florins. It weighs 133 carats, and an emeral brought
from the Holy Land by the Duke of Austria, weigh
ing 29S0 carats.
Connected with the Royal Palace, are the rooms
containing the State carriages, royal stables, and
riding school. We counted more than one hundred
carriages, many of which are very ancient. The
State . carriages look very grand and costly, but
heavy and uncomfortable. The sleigh in which
Maria Theresa used to drive in alone is exhibited,
and a light buggy made in the United States for tho
London Exhibition. The horses kept at the palace
are of the Spanish breed, and used exclusively in
the riding school, which is a large room with galle-
lenes, and the floor covered with loose sand. The
riding-master was present when we entered, dress
ed in full uniform, teaching fouryoung princes how
to sit in the saddle, and hold the reins. To a man
from Tennesseo it looked rather ridiculous, and I
venture the assertion that many of our cotton
headed boys would mount the most firey steed in
the stable without saddle or bridle, and ride him to
death. The grand stable opposite the palace con
tains more than COO of the best looking horses that
I ever saw, not excepting the Sultan's at Constan
tinople, or the Royal Muse in England. The build
ing is a perfect palace, finer even than the White
House at Washington. The troughs are made of
varigated marble, the rack3 of iron, and the floor
covered with plaited straw. This stable is guard
ed day and night by soldiers, and if a horse is ta
ken sick he .3 immediately attended.
The Opero House of this c.ty is a very hand
some building, and the company well sustained by
government patronage. We frequently saw the
young Emperor, his mother, father and brother oc
cupying the box appropriated for the royal family.
They seem devoted to amusements, and applaud
the performances with as much earnestness as those
who occupy the pit.
Yours, &c, Tekkessean.
TIIE LIQUOR QUESTION.
The "liquor excitement" is transferred from the
House to the Senate, and "rages" there. We copy
one of the bills pending in the Senate, by request.
It was introduced by that clever old gentleman, Mr.
Nave, the Senator from Carter:
To repeal the Act of 1779, Chapter 10, estallisMnq
ordinaries and Uppling houses; also, an Act passed
January the 23c?, 1S4G, licensing Tippling, and for
Sec. 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of
the Stale oj Jennessee, xnat tne act ot 1779, chapter
10, establishing ordinaries and tippling houses; also,
an act passed on the 26a day ot January, 1840, li
censing tippling, be and the same arehereby re
Sec. 2. Be it enacted, Thatall persons encased in
distilling spiritous liquors, the capital they may have
invested in distilleries, shall be subject to taxation
as other taxable property; the owners of distilleries
shall give in their distilleries, with all the apparatus
belonging thereto, at a fair cash valuation, to the
revenue commissioner of the civil district, and shall
pay a tax on the same, as other taxable property.
Persons failing or refusing to comply with the pro
visions of this section, shall be liable to presentment
or indictment as the case may be, and may be hned
in a sum not less than five nor more than ten dol
lars, before any tribunal having cognizance of the
Sec. 3. Be it further enacted, That all persons be
ing free born white citizens of the State, engaged
in distilling spiritous liquors, after complying with
tho provisions of this act, may sell the same in any
quantity he, she, or they may choose, upon the
premises where made. Other persons not manu
facturers ot spirits, may sell in like manner, provi
ded, he, she, or they do not set themselves up as
tipplers do, under the authority of a license, they
being white citizens, residents of this State.
Sec 4. Be it enacted, That it shall hereafter be
made an indictable offence for any person or persona
to take or cause the same to be taken; intoxicating
i: - 1.1: ul: r.l rn - i -
injuunj m puuiiuAsseiuuiieui iuu lonowingaescnp-
tions, (viz;) places of public worship, musters, polit
ical speakings, precinct elections, on public days.
All persons are hereby prohibited from selling, or
giving away uuu.s.icauiig mjuore, at or Wltnin one
mile of the above named places, on days of public
gatherings, at any ot the above named places. Any
person or persons violating the provisions of this
section, shall be liable to presentment or indictment
as tho case may be, and on conviction shall be fined
in a sum not less than ten nor more then thirty dol
Sec 5. Be it enacted, That it shall hereafter be a
misdemeanor for any person or persons, whatever,
to sell, give, or any way furnish negroes with in
toxicating drinks, without first havinir a written
permit or orderfrom the master, mistress, or over
seer; any person violating the provisions of this sec
tion shall be liable to presentment or indictment
and on conviction shall be fined in a sum not less
thau ten nor more than twenty-five dollars, or im
prisoned at the discration of the court.
Sec b. use it enaaea, mat persons introducing
spiritous or vinous liquors into this State, be
lore he be permitted to whoiesaieor retail the same.
he shall be required to pay a tax of ten dollars on
each hundred on the 'invoice cost ot said liquors, to
be added to the common school fund of the county
and be applied to the schools of said county. Per
sons failing to comply with the provisions of this
section shall be liable to presentment or indictment
as the case may be, and on conviction, shall be fined
in a sum not less than ten nor more than thirty dol
lars, before any tribunal having cognizance of tho
Sec 7. Be it enacted, That any incorporated
town or city in this State shall have the power at
anv time to pass an ordinance prohibiting the
making or selling intoxicating liquors in said incor
porated town or city; provided said ordinances be
submitted to a vote of all the qualified voters of
tho same and a majority of all voting at said elec
tion, be cast in favorof said ordinance, and, provid
ed the mayor and alderman of any town or city,
passing such ordinances, cause the town or city
constable to advertise said election at least twenty
days before the day of tho election and to hold said
election as the election, are held iu this State; any
person violating said ordinance after it has received
the sanction of a majority of the qualified voters at
said election shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and
shall be liable to presentment or indictment as the
case may be andon conviction shall be fined inasum
not less than five nor more than ten dollars before
any court of record having cognizance of the
same, provided nothing in this section shall be
deemed or taken to prevent the free Bale of spirit
ous or vinious liquors for sacramental, medicinal,
or mechanical purposes.
Sec 8. Me it enacted, That all penalties, line, and
forfeitures in this acts the method of recovery or
applying whereof are net herein particularly direct
ed, shall be one halt to the use ot common schools
in the counties where the fines are assesed, the
other half to him or them that shall sue for the
same, to be recovered with costs by action of debt,
bill plaint, or miormation in any court ot record
having cognizance of the same
Sec 9. Be it enacted, Tli3t where persons after
presenlhij; or indicting any person or person
aviolation of thH act and J'ailiogto. prosecute
l-l r.i. etr.. -i .. . . o - re
sume wiui euect.snau be taxed wan .all Uie
growing out of the same.
ARRIVAL OF THE GEORGE LAW.
2vew ions, Dec 12. The GeOrtre XawX
Aspinwalf, has arrived. She brings $883,00
her passengers are Maj. iSKlSSfrw. pf
tho nr'mr. df-n Avar and family. TheGeneral was
a member of tha Mexican cabinet, and" has"b?5H,,'
sentenced to twenty years' banishment .by Santa
There is no exciting news in California.
. Intelligence had been received there that intense i
' . " , i . r- i . 1 . r 1
excitement was creaieu at oonora oy uie report- ui
the sailing of the filibustering expedition. Troops
had been sent to Sonorafrom Guayamas.
It was reported that Gen.Tacon wasonthemarch
with 2,000 men.
A lino of steamers is talked of between San
Francisco and Guayamas.
. A company of U. S. dragoons had an engage
ment near Rouge river with the Indians; during the
engagement ten InJians and two Americans were
The American squatters had a large meeting at
Sacramento, and passed exciting resolutions.
Among other things they declared Capt. Sutter's
claims invalid, and that the lands upon which Sac
ramento city is built belongs to tho United States
. as overflowed lands.
The mining news is generally favorablel Tho mi
ners on river beds are preparing to leave on account
of the near approach of the rainy season.
A new filhbustering expedition is talked of. It
i3 said that a party is to follow the invaders to So
nora, and another to go to the Amazon.
It is reported that a joint stock company, also
for mining, with a capital of $10,500,000, is to es
tablish a steam navigation on tlie river Gila. The
intentions of this company is looked upon with
A cargo of coal had arrived at San Francisco
from Van Couver's Island.
Our dates from Oregon are to the 28th.
The overland arrivals continued large. A great
many! parties suffered severely on the route, some
have been reduced to eating horses.
Dr. Evans, of Gov. Stevens' surveying expedi
tion, arrived at Portland on tho 28th. He reports
favorably of a railroad route from the head of the
Mississippi to Puget's Sound.
The schooner Capacity, with the government
stores, wa3 wrecked atGuyamas.
James C. Sackett, founder of Beerford's Express,
was killed on the 13th, by being thrown from his
The proceedings against the bng Arrow, con
nected with the Sonora expedition, have been
Tho magnetic telegraph line between San Fran
cisco and Marysvillo 13 in full operation.
Two expeditions are fitting out at San Francisco,
one for Peru, the other for Equador. The former is
being organized under the auspices of the Peruvian
consul, for mining purposes. The latter is said to
be connected with another expedition.
A private company, with a capital of ten mil
lions, ha3 been formed at San Francisco for steam
communication with China.
The steamer Tremont is to be the pioneer of the
new line to Guyamas.
A new line is to commence the first of December
between San Francisco, Honduras, Guatemala, Nic
aragua, Costa Rica, and Panama.
Major Garrison has sent a message to the Com
mon Council in which he says that tho funded and
floating debt of San Francisco is but little short of
two millions of dollars. The estimated expendi
tures for the ensuing year are $890,000.
The city is to be lighted with gas the first of Jan
uary. Tho TJritish steamer Bogota arrived at Panama
on the 20th, with dates from Valparaiso to tho 1st
Nov., and Australia to the 21st.
.Business is improving at v aiparaiso, ana prices
are firm. Flour yJ, and the stock 13 increasing,
The Peru dates are to the 12th.
It was reported that Gen. Balzu has invaded Peru
wilh 3,000 men.
Elias is said to be at Pay ta with 1200 men to as
Lima. It was thought that the President, Gen.
Rehinilue, would soon bo driven lrom olhce.
Bolivia is unsettled.
We have nothing from Uie Chincha islands.
The news from Australia was brought to Callao
bvthebaraue Gem of tho Sea, which left Mel
bome Sept. 20. She brought a shipment of gold
for Adams & Co.
Australia. Serious trouble is brewing between
the miners and government.
The occounts from the diggings are encouraging,
and some of them of an extraordinary nature,
The quantity of gold shipped from Victoria up
to September 17th, was about 60 tons, nearly 0,-
Several new fields of surpassing richness have
The Peruvian government has appointed Senor
Lirado envoy extraordinary to Washington City to
settle the Chincha island difficulty.
Late advices from Guatemala state that General
Arreira was about to proceed to mako war on Hon
duras. San Francisco Market, Xov. 15th. Business is
not so lively as usual for this aeason, owing chiefly
to the excessive importations. To-day a light job
bing business was done in Gallego and Haxall iiour
at rates current for sometime past. Outside brands
we quote $7 50 to $9. Large sales of mess beef
to-day at $23a$24 50; clear pork $25; clear bacon
and hams $14 29; butter 25a27c Coffee tho
market is bare of Rio and has considerably ad
vanced. The last sales were at 15c
Mr. Vicker, Yankee Mac, "Comedian to the born
Republicans," related the following good story to
us during his stay in this city. It will serve to give
some idea of the "principal ingredients" of success
in political lie way down South. It will we re
membered by many persons about this neighbor
hood, that McG., an Alabama Marshal, arrivod at
Cleveland about two years ago, in search for a fu
gitive from justice. He put up at the Weddell
House, and during his stay there had a "difficulty"
with a person who roomed with him one evening,
in which McG. shot three times at his antagonist,
slightly wounding him the third time, lie was im
mediately arrested and put in jail: on the morning
the following scene tooK piace in tne prison:
A friend of the Marshal entered his cell, and
found him seated, his head resting on his hands, and
looking like one who had entirely given up in
"Come. Mac" said the friend, "cheer up; the man
is but slightly wounded, and tho matter will not be
"Ruined! ruined! ruined!" groaned the Marshal,
without ever changing his position.
"Ruined! bah!" returned his friend, "don't be a
child; I tell you tho wound is but slight; besides, it is
an aggravated case, and had you killed him you
would not have been ruined!"
"I know it," said the Marshal. suddenly starting
up, "but three times! oniy tmnic oi iu to snoot
three times at a man and not kill him! I am polit
ically damned in Alabama!" Detroit Times.
FORGOT HOW TOMIX IT.
An old fellow in Missouri, who was in the habit
nf "not belonging to the Temperance Society,
was in the act of taking a nip one day before a
"What uo you tinnier asseu tne latter.
"Brandy and water," was tho reply.
"Why don't you drink mint juleps?"
"Mint juleps?" queried the old man, "why, what
in the name of drinks is that?"
"A most delicious drink, was the answer, "and
I'll show j'ou how to make it, as I seo you have
mint growing almost at your door."
The young fellow soon produced the julep, and
the old man was delighted with it.
About a month after, on his return home, the
Virginian thought he would stop at his old friend's
and ''indulge," but judge of his surprise when his
enquiries at the door for his friend was answered
by an aged female darkey, with
"Uh, Alassa s ueau ana gone uls two weeKsi
"Dead!" exclaimed the young man, "why, how
strange! AVhat did ho die of?
"Oh, I d'no," returned the woman, "only a teller
come along about a monf ago and larnt him to
tl-ink grass in lie rum ana it tinea mm in two
In one of the courts recently, an individual attir
ed in a Quakerish looking garb, was called to the
witness stand. The judge, taking him for a mem
ber of the Society of rnends, thus address him:
"Will you swear or affirm?" "Just as thee d n
please, sir," was the reply.
An elderly lady writes to a friend : "A widower
with ten children has proposed and I have accepted.
This is about the number I shonldTiavebeen entitled
to, if I had been married at the proper time, in
stead of being cheated into a nonentity.'' Sensible
to the end,"
The report that the dog-star had got the hydro
phobia needs a confirmation. What says the man
in the moon?
I5HYILLE TOO N & 1MEHI gAH
m aitir ful) Iriirfkg
KOS. 9 AXD 11 DEADERiCK STREET,
WHERE the citizens of Nashville, in want of any descrip
tion of plain or faney job printing are respectfully invited
to call and leave their orde-s; the work will be executed
in a superior style and at the lotrest prices.
The facilities afforded by oar splendid steam apparatus aa
applied to Hoe's Cylinder and Adams' presses, enables
the proprietors to execute eTery kind of pnuting with the
ntmo3t despatch, from the largest she Poster to the small
est visiting card.
ADEL1MI r THEATRE. "
Last night of the engagement of the distinguished Amer
Who will appear, by general desire, in Shakespere'a great
creation of OTHELLO.
Mrs. Coleman Pope, as - - Desdemona
FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 16, 1853,
Will be presented Shakespere's Tragedy of
The Moor of Venice.
To conclnde with, for the first time this season, the laugh
able Farce of
BOX AXD COX,
tSyUox Office open from 9, A. JU to 12 M.; and from
1 to 5, P.iU the seats may be secured.
PRICE OF ADMISSION Box and Parquette, 75 cents;
Second Tier, 50 cents; Second Tier, (second class,) 50 ct;
Colored But, 50 cents; Colored Gallery, 25 centi
Doors open at 6. Performance to commence ot 7
ANTED A TEACHER, WHO IS COM
PETENT to take charge of a School of from 40 to 0
Scholars, at Mifflin, Henderson county, Tenn. A man who
has experience as a Teacher, and one with a family, who
would locate permanenily, would be preferable. I or fur
ther particulars address J L Cawthon, Mifflin, Tenn.
AT AUCTION, MONDAY lOTn INST.,
at 10 o'clock, A. M.
100 hhds Fair Sugar; 50 hhds Choice Eair Sugar;
100 bbls Molasses; 50 bbls Golden Svrup;
50 bags Coffee; 50 boxes Tallow Candles;
100 bbls Whisky; 50 boxes Va. Tobacco;
IOC bbleFloun and other articles.
declG H. S. FRENCH.
TT'OU SALE. A NEGKO MAN, TALL, LARGE
Jt? and sensible, about 2i years of age, copper color; has
been working on the rbilroad four years, most of the time
foreman in drilling, blasting, Ac. Has lately became rather
independent of his mister or manager a few nights since
the watchmen put him in jail, where he may now be seen
by traders, Ac. I wish Is sell him. I never gave him bat
one whipping. He wad born mine and raised by me.
declC tf i 2 miles west of Nashville.
J7IVE HUNDRED CIIRISTMAS TRES
; ENTS. We have in our House Keepiug department
at least 500 different useful articles, any of which would
prove most acceptable CHRISTMAS PRESENTS.
We have a great variety of Bread, Cake, Spice, Plate and
Also, Tea, Sugar, and Coffee Canisters.
We have a large supply of Britannia and Block Tin Ware,
equal in appearance to the bet frosted, fretted, and bur
nished Silverware, and far less costly. The prices are so
moderate that they are brought within the reach of all clas
ses. The working man may now be with the affluent in the
decorations of the diniDg table, and thereby engender in
his family a taste for the elegancies of life.
Chinese Gods. We have a vaiiety of Chinese figure
of the most outree and bizarre character, quite ugly enough
to serve as ornaments tor the e.'agere nr mantel piece.
Chinese Toys. We have a few boxes of Chinese
Toys each box contains 75 pieces, and costs only 3.
1 nose wno uesire to atlam popularity witn uie rising gene
ration, can now uo so, at a very small cost.
Door ntid Parlor Alats. Our stock of these is ex.
tensive, varied and cheap.
Cooking nnd l'urlor Stoves. A great variety
bought before the late advancein iron, and for sale cheap.
Wrought Iron Cooking Stoves. We have bat
twenty-five of these fine stoves, of the family size on hand.
If any of our friends desire to give so valuable a Christ
mas present as una ttiey ougnt to maxe prompt application
to secure one.
declS SNOW, MACKENZIE CO.
A UCTION SALE OF VALUABLE REAL
XX. ESTATE, at the Court House, in ashville, at 10 o'
clock on Saturday, the 17th dav of December. 1S53.
First. A desirable country Residence, on the west side
ot tne nolensville nice, about tnree miles irom asnville,
containine 32 acres, a Frame House, with four Rooms,
Kitchen, Ac., known as the Iterrv Fussell place. Terms
One third cash, balance on one and two years credit, and
alien retained until ttie purchase money is paid.
SiOOXD A Building Ixit on the west side of Gallati
Pike, three-miles from the city, containing lOVi acres.
more or less. Terms One third cash, or a negotiable note
in lianfc at tour montns; balance on one and two years creu
it, and a lien retained.
TinRD. A Brick Dwellinjr with six rooms, Ac- No. 31
Spruce street, near Cedar, fronts 42 feet 2 inches, runs back
1 1 xeei 4 incucs.
Also, a vacant Lot on Cedar, near Spruce, fronts 35 feet
4 inches and one half, runs 74 feet 4 inches. Terms One
and two years credit, notes with approved security, and
If there is a demand for nronertv on the 10th insL.
will also offer several beautif.d ltuil ding Lots in West Nash
ville. and other valuable Real Estate.
Persons wishing to examine the above property, will ap
ply 10 meai umce o. to, Luerrv &ireei.
R. W. BRO'WN. Real Estate Aeent.
13?" Maps of the above property will be exhibited on
the dav of sale. dec3
T TALUA1ILE PROPERTY FOR SALE
V LANDS. NEGROES AND STOCK; in lots to suit
purchasers. On WEDNESDAY, the ISth JANUARY,
1851, and days following, at PUBLIC AUCTION, at
Cooperville, near Cherokee Ford, Broad River, Union Dis
trict, South Carolina, will positively be sold to the highest
i-ii . i. I : A vi
1st IRON WORKS, at Cherokee f'ord. Broad river.
with all the Mills, Fnrnaces, Shops, Hotel, Store, and other
buildings; also the Dam across Broad river, and the privi
leges of the charter, together with a tract or Land, of from
2,500 to 3,000 acres, immediately around the Works, and on
both sides of the river.
2d. Eight thousand acres of LAND, in Spartanburg, Un-
. I Tl'.i--. . ' 1.1 fr 1 r r . r . V
lun unu I Uf& 113U1V13, IU IUUU1 1IUU1 iuv luowntica.
N. B. Plats will be furnished at the time of sale.
8d. Sixty-seven NEGROES, consisting ot 40 prime, able
bodied Men, many of them mechanics and expert workers
- i ..- rt' in:u
miruu, miu t 11 uuieu auu vuuui en.
4lh. All the STOCK at the Works, consisting of Cattle,
Mules, agons and fatterns;
Har Iron, Nails and Castings,
Oats, Corn, Hay and Fodder;
Merchandise, such as is usually kept in a country store;
Hotel and House Furniture-
Terms. For the Iron Works and the Lands, one-fourth
cash, balance by bonds payable in one, two and three years,
with interest from day of sale, and secured by a mortgage
of the property.
For the Neirroes. one fourth cash, and the balance bv
bonds payable in twelve months, with interest from day of
sale, and approved personal security.
For the Stock, Ac, cash, or approved notes, at six months,
with interest from day of kale, and made payable at the
iiunK 01 unester, ai unesiemiie, r. j.
Purchasers to pay for titles, Ac
The sale mil commence at Oooperville.atlloclocr, a.m.
on Wednesday, the 18th January, 1854, and will be contin
ued trom day to day until tne wnoie property is sold.
Persons wishing to attend the sale, can be accomodated
with eood board at Limestone Springs, about six miles from
CooperviJIe, where the sale will take place. Cooperville lies
between lorKvilleand .partanDurg uourillouse.
for turtner particulars apply to
WM. B. IIERIOT, Charleston,
or to A. M. LATHAM, Cooperville, S. C.
qO AXLWIIO.lI IT .MAY CONCERN. TIIE
I undersigned hereby gives notice that whereas on the
10th dav of December, 181. there was issued bv the Com
monwealth of Virginia, a Military Land Warrant, No- 6,290,
for 400 acres ofLand to Peter Booth nnd Martha Porch the
heirs or legal representatives of Michael Booth, deceased.
late a Sergeant of the Coutinetal line of Virginia, for ser
vices rendered as Sergeant during the War in said Conti
nental Iioe, which said Warrant was lost cr mil-laid, and
whereas on the 2Sth day of October, 1841, a duplicaie War
rant was issued to said minora, which said dur.hea'e has
also been lost or mislaid, and whereas on the 7th day of No
vember, 1853, another duplicate Warrant was issued tosaid
minors. I now therefore publish that I will make applica
tion to tne i.euerui jauu uince at amngton tor scrip,
to be issued to me as the only surviving heir of the said
Micheal Booth, deceased, under act of Congress entitled
"An act making further provisions for the satisfaction of
Virginia Land Warrants, approved August 31st, 1852.
novl8 triw3ms. MaRTHaPORCH.
The Washington I'nion will publish the above
three months, send paperand account to this office.
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF THE LATEST STYLE
READY-MADE CLOTHING I
H. A. JESSEL,
Arcade Clothing Store,
Xo. 29 Marktt street, opposite the Union Ball.
THANKFUL for the liberal patronage hitherto bestowed
upon him, begs leave to inform the citizens of Nash
ville and surrounding countrv, that he has just received one
of the largest and moat complete assortments of Gentlemen' 1
Fall and IVtnttr CUthing and Furn'uliing GooJt ever
brought to the city, which will bo found unsurpassed in
quality and workmanship, and at such low prices as cannot
fail to please. The stuck has been selected and made up
under my own inspection, expressly suited to thj wants of
Also, a large assortment of
suitable for all ages, and warranted to tit.
As my stock is very large, I can offer great inducements
to country Merchants, either wholesale or retail, at very
little above Eastern prices.
Give me a call, as I shall take great pleasure in showing
the Goods. U. A. JESSEL,
Arcade Clothing Store, 29 Market at,
octG 8m Opposite Union Hall.
MANTLE PIECES AND OTHER MAUUL.E
WORK, at Reduced Prices. HUGH HENDERSON
proposes to sell Marble Mantle Pieces, Monuments, and a
variety of other work, of fine ITALIAN, EGYPTIAN AND
AMERICAN MARBLE, at reduced prices. nov29 1
1NEW AND VALUABLE PUBLICATIONS.
TOOX R UTLAXD, General BooluUcri, 44 Union St.
: 1. BOOK OF THE WORLD r A Family - Miscellany.!
Edited by Dr. Gasply. Beautifully illustrated.
.2. THE BOOK OF NATURE: An introduction to tha
Sciences of Physic, Astronomy, Chemistry, Minerology,
Geology, Botany, Zoology, and Physiology. By Frederick
Sbccdler; translated by Henry Medcock.
" 3.-OUTnNES OF ENGLISH LITERATURE. By
Thoma3 B. Shaw, B. A with a sketch of American Litera
ture. 4. CmL LIBERTY AND SELF-GOVERNMENT.
By Francis Lieber, LL. D., author of "Essays on labor and'
Property," "Criminal Law," Ac 2 vols.
5. LIFE IN THE MISSION, TIIE CAMP, AND THE
ZERANA; or. Six years in India. By Mrs. Colia McKenzie.
. 6. WESTERN CHARACTERS; or, Types of Border
Life in the Western States. By J. L. McConnell.
7. PERSONAL SKETCHES OF niS OWN TIME.
By Sir Jonah Harrington.
8L1FE OF MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS. By Headley.
9. PASSAGES FROM THE HISTORY OF A WAST
ED LIFE. By a Middle-agM Man.
10. LIFE SCENES, Sketches in Light and Shadow,
from the World around as. By Francis A Durivage.
11. DICTIONARY of Select and Popular Quotations,
which are in daily use, taken from the Latin, French, Greek,
Spanish and Italian Languages, with Law, Maxims, Ac.
CLOUDED HAPPINESS: A novel. Translated from
the French of the Countess D'Orsay; being No. 184 of
Harper's Library of Select Novels.
BLEAK HOUSE. By Chas. Dickens. Another supply
of the Cheap Edition.
THE COUNTESS D'2 CIIARNEY; or, The Fall of the
French Monarchy. By Alexander Dumas.
THEATRICAL PLAYS. 100 different kinds-this day
received and for sale by
novSO. F. HAG AN.
DRAWING AND MATHEMATICAL. IN
STRUMENTS. A large and fine assortment of Drawing and Mathematical
Instruments, just received and for sale by F. II AG AN,
nov30 Market st
FOR DECEMBER. Harper's Magazine for December;
just received by F.HAGAN,
decs' Market St.
One hundred dot bottles, assorted, of this Superior Wri
ting riuiu mis day received ana lor sue oy
THE WORKS OF CALHOUN AND WEBSTER ia
store and for sile by
nevSO J. HAGAN.
COMMERCIAL BLANKS, &c.
Blank Books, all sizes;
Blank. Checks and Notes on Bank of Tennessee;
Blank Checks and Notes on Union Bank;
Blank Checks and Notes on Planters' Bank;
Blank Checks and Notes on Bank of Nashville;
Blank Drafts and Bills of Exchange;
Copying Books; Bill Paper; Copying Ink; Railroad Re
ceipts, Bill Files; Tin Cotters; Bill Heads, Ac, Ac For
sale by decs CHAS. W. SMITH, College street.
ANNUALS AND GIFT BOOKS FOR THE
The Floral Keepsake 30 engravings elegantly colored.
The Thought-Btossom edited by N. P, Willi?.
The Home Annual, a Token for 1S54 edited by J. T.
The Gem of the Season.
The Golden Gift, wreath of Gems, by Emily PercivaL
The Amaranth, or Token of Remembrance, by Emily
The Ijidy'a Manual or Moral and Intellectual Culture, .
The Garland, a Token of Friendship.
The Magnolia, a Gill of Friendship.
The Casket, a Gift Book for all seasons.
The Gift ofFlowers-edited by Rufus W. Griswold.
The Gift of Love, a Token of Friendship.
The Benison, by Mrs. Sanford.
The Gift of Sentiment, a souvenir.
The May-flowers edited by Emma Florence.
The Christmas Box, a Gift for young people.
The Rose, a Juvenile Keepsake.
The above named Annuals are bound in the best style,
illustrated with steel plate and colored engravings, and are
admirably suited to delight tho young as well as to amoso
the aged. For sale by .
decl4. JOHN YORK A CO.
THIRD VOLUME. GREENLEAF ON EVIDENCE, fot
sale by decH JOHN YORK A CO.
SWANN'S TENNESSEE REPORTS. For sale by
decl4 JOHN YORK A CO.
THE WORKS OF DANIEL WEBSTER:
Edited by Edward Everett, Complete in 6 vols., with
four steel Engravings.
For sale by decH JOIIN YORK A CO.
DAY BOOKS, Ledgers, Journals, Cash Books, Record
Books, all sizes and qualities, Steamboat Books, complete
sets; Memorandum Books, 50 kinds; Foolscap, Letter and
Note Paper, and Envelopes, Ink, Gold and Steel Pens,
Sand, Blotting Paper, Check Books, Note Books, Bills of
Lading, Ac, Ac. For sale by JOIIN YORK A CO.
JOHN YORK A CO. have just received a variety or su
perior Gold Pens, the best and cheapest article ever offered
for sale in Nashville. Fcery Pen warranted .
RICH AND ELEGANT FURS
AT FRANCISCO Jr WHITMAN'S. There are few ar
ticles in which the unpractised eye is more liable to be
deceived than ia Furs.
There may bea variation of several dollars in twnMufTrf,
or Victorines, and vet nine persons out of ten may be una
ble to detect the difference when they view them apart from
each other, at Francisco A Whitman's Hat Store, No 23 Pub
lic Square, the Ladies' can rely upon getting a good article
that snail be in all respects what it is recommended to be,
and at a reasonable price. Our stock is very large and well
assorted, consisting of Hudson Bay Sable, Canada Sable,
Superior Sets of Stone Marten, Lynx Fitch Badgers, and all
the lower grades of Furs, mad up in the most lashionable
OUR HOLIDAY STYLE.
ACCORDING to our regular custom, we introduce this
.. ?! Tl . a 1 ,
J1JL. day ouruoiioay liai. a. new anu original sijie, anu
gotten up in the most elegant manner. We feel assured that
it is but to be seen to be admired.
FRANCISCO A WHITMAN,
declO Fashionable Hatters. No. S3 Public Square.
T3ARENTS AND GUARDIANS Are invited to
JL call and examine the beautiful assortment of chil
dren's and infant's Hats and Caps of the latest and most
approved styles, which are for sale at the splendid hat es-
lauusnmeni 01 ri.AuisuUi "iiiiiiA.-.
declO No. 23, Public Square.
rplIE METROPOLITAN HAT. Those persons
jl wno wish a neat and comtortaoie ousiness iiat. would
do well to call and examine those beautiful new styles that
we have just received. FRANCISCO & WHITMAN.
aecut tj. Y nDlic square.
-VTOTICE. AN ELECTION FOR DIREC
1 TORS to serve the ensuinrr vear. will be held at the of
fice of the Union Bank on Monday 2nd January next.
decT til 1st jan. J. CORREY, Gather.
CHRISTMAS PRE S ENTS.
Havinc just returned from New York
and Philadelohia, where I selected and am
now receiving and opening, the largest and nuest stock oi.
o wiTenw tpwn iiv 011 vpb cnnnvi! .
1 4. . mil. I, U.. I. ....1. . . .1114 1 .... .11 U ..... I ,
FORKS, PITCHERS, TEA SETTS, AND FLA
iTED WARE: and a varictv of FANCY AND
USEFUL ARTICLES, suitable for presents, I have ever
OFFERED FOR SALE, ks -- The LADIES and
GENTLEMEN are respectlBOSi fa11? invited tocall;
being confident they can find GOouS and PRICES tosuit
at the Old Stand, No. 15 Public Square.
uec.5 lui. iv. 11. uiiiuuu.t.
"CLEAR TIIE TRACK."
TUK sutnber has just opened, at his old stand. No 58
Market street, next door to T. W. A W. H. Evans, the
largest and most elegant stock of READY MADE CLOTH
ING and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, he ever had the
pleasure of exhibiting to his frisnds and customers, which
he is 0 Bering at wholesale and retail, on such terms as will,
he confidently believes, give entire satisfaction.
His stock consists of Frock and Dress Coats, of every va
riety ofstyle and pattern; do. do. Pants and Vests, Over
coats, Box Coats, Ac, Ac; Hats and Caps, a large assort
ment; Carpet Bags, Trunks, Shirts Collars, Stocks, Cravat.
Umbrellas, At; a large assortment or Gloves, Hosiery and
lYw-ket Hdkfs Ac: all of which are new. and purchased of
the best bouses in the Eastern cities expressly tor this mar
Thankful for the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed on
him, be invites nn examination into his present stock and
prices, as he is determined to spare no pains to please his
friends and customers.
M. HULZUACKER, Agent,
sept33 8m No. 53 Marketst.
TTOLT AND MALTIIY'S CELE-4tS,
O jf STERS Brought in ice. and for sole at Mo.
1 1 DUAIAU A A LskJ A.1A4A IJiUUU C-
7 Public Square, between Market and Front. All Ojsiera
sold at tliia Depot are warranted fresh and good.
Ti'tt 1 Tt ti if iiiit rn
uOTCZ i' aajuiwi 4U.uiuixifc, ittruw
Afin 1 WISH TO PURCHASE
$10,000 Stock in the Wire Suspension
Bridge, at par, pavable in Merchandise at cash prices.
nsvl'J tm it. 11. iinut&.YVAi, io.(iruoncoquaro.
" - IMPORTANT NEW SCIENTIFIC WORKS.
" JUST RECEIVED BY
W T. BERRY & CO.
: v L
A new aniTmuch enlarged edition of
DB.UKE-S DICTIONARY- OF ARTS.-MANUFAC- -
TUBES AND MINES.
Containing a clear exposition ot their principles asd
I practices. Illustrated with nearly 1,600 engravings. Com
plete in two large volumes; counts over 2,600 pages.
Tha n ew edition is nearly aquarUr of acentnry in ad
vance of any previous one.
It contains one-third more matter than the latest previous
The statistics, inventions and improvements are all
brought down to the present time.
The results of the London Exhibition on the respective
subjects of which, the Dictionary treats, are presented with
great fullness and accuracy.
SIR CHARLES L YELL'S PRINCIPLES OF GEOLO
GY; or. The Modern Changssof the Earth and its Inhabi
tants, considered as illustrative of Geology. A new and
much enlarged edition. Illustrated with maps, plates and
wood-cuts,, 1 voL 8 ro. of 350 pages.
SIR CHARLES LYELL"3 MANUAL OF ELEMENTA
RY GEOLOGY; or. The Ancient Changes of the Earth and
iU Inhabitant, aa illustrated by Oeologcal Monuments
A new and greatly enlarged edition, illustrated with. 500
The author of these works stands in the very front raris:
ofscientifiemen.and his works upon the science to which
he has devoted his great powers and his indefatigiKe stu
dy, are the standard books upon these subject).
BRAXDE-S DICTIONARY OF SCIENCE. LITERA
TURE AND ART.-Comprising the History, Description,
and Scientific Principles ofercry Branch of Human Knowl
edge; with the Derivation and Definition of all the Terms
in General use. 1 vol, Svo. London 162.
This is a new edition of this valuable woik; with
much supplemental matter. Illustrated bv numerous eu
graving on wood. The various Departments by Eminent
Literary and Scientific Gentlemen.
WEBSTER'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF DOMESTIC
ECONOMY: Comprising such Subjects as are most Im
mediately connected with HOUSEKEEPING the CON
STRUCTION OF DOMESTIC EDIFICES, with the modes
of WARMING, VENTILATING, and LIGHTING them; A
Description of the various articles of Furniture, with tha
Nature of their Materials; Duties of ServanU;a General
Account of the Animal and Vegetable Substances, used as
Food; and the Methods of Preserving and Preparing them
by Cooking; MAKING BREAD; the Chemical Nature and
the Preparation of all kinds of Fermented Liquors used
a3 Beverage; Materials employed in Dress and the Toilette;
Business of the Lanndry; Description of the various Wheel
Carriages; Preservation of Health; Domestic Medicines;
At, Ac Xewedition iu 1 voLSvo. Illustrated with near,
ly 1,000 wood engravings.
THE NATIONAL CYCLOPEDIA OF CSEFCL
KNOWLEDGE, in six volumes, of rcore than 1000 pages
ercb, elegantly bound in half Russia.
The National Cyclopietlia comprises Ancient and
Modem Literature; History, Civil and Eclesiastical; Chro
rology; Biographv; Weograpy and Topocraphv; Law and
Government; Philosophy; Mathematics; Physical Science;
Chemistry; Geology; Botany; Arts, M.mifoctures, Trades,
BELL (SIR CHARLES) ON THE HAND ; It Mechan
ism and Vital Endowments, as Evincing Design. Fourth
edition with wood-cuts.
This Valuable Work was originallr written by Sir
Charles -Bell as the Fourth Bridgewater Treatise on the
Power, Wisdom and Goodness or God as manifested in the
T.nrge anil Valuable Sale
ON SATURDAY, TIIEJIITH DAY OF DE
CEMBER, 1353, at the Court House in Nashville, at
11 o'clock, will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder,
unless previously sold at private sale, on a credit of cne and
two years, without interest, the rollowing REAL ESTATE,
situated in Nashville and South Naabville vixt the
THREE STORY IIRICK HOUSE,
Fronting on Cherry street with Lot No. 52, 2fi ftet rront,
running back 50 feet to an alley, now occupied on the lower
floor by Drs. Winston A Jones, and the third floor by the
Sons ot Tomperance.
This house is substantially built, has one of the best cel
lars (eight feet deep; in the city, coal vault attached, and
stone pavements. Several rooms in it have been lately plas
tered, painted and papered, and Gass introduced into the
Hall of the Sons of Temperance. It renis this vear for
A IIRICK DWELLINt! HOUSE,
With Lot No. 74 on Cedar street, next tothe Catholic Church.
23 feet front, running back 105 feet to an alley now occu
pied by Dr. Thos. H ells.
Tbis bouse is one of the best built in Nashville; the stone,
brick, and carpenter's work being of the first order, and
the style modem and in good taste it has nine room,
most of them large, besideshalls, kitchen, tenant's rooms,
smoke house, stable, and a hydrant. It has this vear been
thorowjUy drained by an effectual rock drain sunk to feet
below the basement floor oy AVm. Haslam, nhn irrtftm.
gvaranUt from him inmring it from being troubled by wa
ter or dampness during his life time. It lias been thia year
thoroughly repaired, and the first and second stories hand-,
somely papered and painted, as well as all of the out aidd
FOint LOTS IN SOUTH NASIIVILT.E,
Two fronliog on Cherry street 30 feet each, running back
lS3Jfeet toa 10 foot alley, known as Lots No. 5 and 6, and
the next but two to the brick store belonging to Isaac 1 ul,
and two fruiting on ' College street extended" SO feet each,
running back 133 feet to a 10 Toot alley, knownasloUA
and B next to Mr. Hay ne's residence.
Notes with approved security, payable in Bank, will be
required, and a lien retained until the payment of the pur
chase money. dcl0-2w A. D. BERRY.
GROCERIES, &C FRESH ARRIVALS.
200 SACKS PRIME RIO COFFEE - new crop;
25 Sacks Laguyra Coffee;
10 " Mackerel, Bill of 13.
20 do good Java, do,
50 hhds. new Sugar;
50 bbls. Molasses;
50 " do;
25 " Golden Symp;
20 " Crushed Sugar;
20 " Powdered, do;
30 " Loaf da
20 Kits do;
20 boxes Codtish;
20 " Smoked Herrings;
950 " Sariines;
20 K gal qt jan Pickles;
20 " Lemon Sjruji;
10 " PepperSaucu;
5 " St. Bitters;
20 doz. painted Buckets:
10 Tierces fresh Rice;
do Doxes ana nan ooxes ji. 10 -esi-i -- lues;
It. Raisins;) 5 Casks London Porter;
100 drums Smyrna Figs; 10 bags Alspice;
10 bags S.S. Almonds; 20 " Pepper;
2 casks Pecan Nuti; 10 " Race Ginger;
2 bbls. Brazil, do;
With numerous other articles in the GROCERY line,
just recei red and for sale low for C'A S 11 by
decll. b K.H. CHEATAAM A CO.
Cf BASKETS and boxes fine Champagne; 11 superior
O J article of the best brands. Just received and for sale
by dedlli E. S. CHEATHAM A CO.
FINE WINES, BRANDIES, AC.
10X CASKS OLD MADEIRA;
5f " " Shrrry;
5V" " " Port;
10K PIPES PURE COGNAC' BRANDY, old and fine
20 Casks, " " "
2 Pipes, " HOLLAND GIN;
2 Puncheons IRISH itAI.T WHISKY;
10 Box's assorted CORDIALS;
For sale by decllQ E. S. CHEATHAM 4 tV.
BARRELS RECTIFIED WHISKY;
For sale by decll. K. 8. UIIKATILU1 ACQ,
TIN E WHISKY.
-I HA BARRELS, I D OL
OLU CORN WHISKY.
E. S. CHEATHAM A AO.
FRESIE ARRIVALS. J
BBLS. Pike's Majmolia Whisky;
25 ' Domestic Brandy;
10 " " uhj;
10 " Malaga Wine;
40 Boxes Star Candle;
20 " Mould do;
90 Bbl Loaf; Crushed and Powdered Sugars;
5 Boxes best D. D. Loaf;
5 Bbls St Louis Golden Syrup;
1000 Lbs Dried Beel", canvassed.
For sale by declll R. F. UEEL.
5 HALF I'ipes Cog Hrandv, best brand;
16 Quarter Casks Port Wine;
10 " " JIadeira do;
1 Pipe Old Holland Gin;
25 Doz Zinc Washboards;
80000 Regalia Cigars, various brands. For sale by
decll n. r. iiclu.
9" UULS Uld u. u. Teatiessee n$Ky. tor sale by
R. F. BELL.
decll. No. 23. College street, opposite bewanee House
ri.OWSI PLOWS! I
rplIE Southern States that have wtlong ,
1 deDeodea on niuourjr anu iiincin-
nati fur a suDtilv of Plows. Waeons and
other Fanning implements can now get all they want at the
Agricultural Manufactory, on Market street, Nashville,
Tenn. We would call the aUention of Planters and Mer
chants particaUrly to onr very large stock of Plows, con
sisting of a great many of the most Improved kinds now
in ase, and at as low prices as they can be brought here
from other places At the same place may be found all
kinds of Wagons, Railroad Carta, Wheel Barrows and Rail
road Plows, Cultivators and Harrows. Those wishing
Plows sent can order tnem direct irom me or irom most 01
the nrincipal dealers in such things in Nashville, as they
wun thpm nfrar manufacture. GEO. C ALLEN. Pre t
of Aericultural Manufacturing Company, Lower Market
. . M - t ni41 tin
street, .laanvuie, h.
"ROBERT MOORE, COMMISSION JlAUt
IV niUVT PinrinnatLU Airent toe tbeDurchaM and
laleot Lard and Linseed Oil. Star Candles, Cheew, Clovir
and Timothy Seed, Superfine Flour, Buckwheat Flour, Ac-,
hopes from long acquaintance with the wants or Nashville
Merchants, to fill their orders satisfactorily. X3T PropP1
ness and small profits.g3 novl7 Jw