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PAILTfrtS; TRI-WEEBXY, $5; WEEKLY, SB.
emmr-cmsxB, cbpkch and cherry etkeets.
!. C. TOKBETT & CO.
X.G. EASTMAN, P.O. DTJNNTN8T0N, & G.C. TOSiETT
: JOHN G. BRECKINRIDGE,
DDMOCXZATIO SMOTOHAT. TICKET,
FOR TUB STATE AT LARGE:!
WILLIAM H. POLK, of Maury.
; ISHAM G. HARRIS, of Shelby.
No. 1. SAMUEL. POWKLIi, or Hawking.
" 2. JAMES W. McHENRY. of Overton.
" 8. D. M. KEY, or Hamilton.
" . E.L. GARDENHIRE, or White,
"6. E. A. KEEBLE, or Rutherford.
" a. JAMES H. THOMAS, of Maury.
7. THOMAS J. BROWN, or Giles.
." 8. O. O. FOINDEXTER, or Montgomery:
" . J. V. C ATKINS, or Henry.
" 10. 1. M. CDBBIN. or Shelby,
TUESDAY MORNING, OCT. 7, 1850.
TO THE FAITHFUL.
TTe understand Ihst the know nothings are
boasting that the demoirata backed out from an
offer to bet Ten Thousand Dollars on Tennessee
If any of Fillmore's backers really want to bet
Ten Thousand dollars that he will carry Tennessee
they can have tho cash deposited in the Bank of
Tennessee by calling at this office. Do you hear
GEN. ZOLLICOFFER'S SPEECH.
Saturday's Banner contains what purports to be
the speech of Qen'l Zolliooiter delivered at
Nashville on the 20th of September. The Gen 'I
has taken Lib time in preparing and giving it to
the world, but at last we have it. Some curiosity
was felt when it was first announced that he in
tended making a speech, to hear what he would
say in relation to his awkward position on the
KanBss-Nebraska bilL Every body knew that he
had ingenuity to make a plausible Ehowing, or
to avoid the whole difficulty bymt3terly silence,
and the starting of other issues. Wo did not at
tend the speaking, and cannot therefore Eay from
personal knowledge, but we understood that tho
Oen'lhad adopted the latter course and given
scarcely a passing notice to the subject about
which his audience were perhaps most curious.
Here we have his speech, however, as he thinksjhe
delivered, or intended to deliver it, or, at any rate,
as he is now willing to let it to go out to the world.
And such a speech 1 Not, be it understood, that
it is not a masterly document in its line, and may,
for ought we know, be as famous as a certain other
speech which our cotemporary of the Charleston
Mercury undertook to demolish by regular charge.
"Which feat reminded us of Don Quixote's charge
against the wind-mill honest and gallant chivalry
against a heap of words wind, mere wind.
The present effort is a counterpart of the one re
ferred to a chip of the same block an exact
likeness. In both the doughty champion builda
up his man of straw to Euit his own fancy, and
then he demolishes him in the most masterly and
scientific manner. The art is consummate, though,
it must be admitted, not of a very high order. It
is easier to attack a scarecrow than a real enemy.
A brief abstract of the speech, will show the
flimsy and disjointed character cf the whole effort.
Ho starts out with, alasl too true a remark, which
he himself in his subsequent partizan view loses
sight of, and his party generally ignore carrying
on the canvass as if nothing more were in the issue
than tho election or defeat of Mr. Fillmcre.
" There certainly has never been a time, he says,
when a Presidential struggle was attended with
so many circumstances of fearful character to the
harmony, if not the existence, of the Union."
And yet, with this fearful eignal at his nnst head,
be confines himself to the worn-out slang of the
small party hacks, and utterly negects the truo and
only issue. That this is owing to Gen'l Zollicof
fer'a awkward position in his own party, cannot
be doubted for a moment. His ability, when he
has a good cause, is unquestionable, as every
reader of his Kansas-Nebraska spoeches must ad
mit, and as his editorial career, when his honest
convictions guided his pen, often showed. What
can bi tho matter now ? Obviously the General's
real sentiments and his partizan duty are in con
flict. He knows, for ho himself has demonstrated
it, that the Kansas-Nebraska bill contains the true
principlo for the settlement of all our sectional
difficulties that it is tho only ground upon which
the North and tho South can both stand in perfect
equality and (hat tho stability of the Union de
pends upon its being carried out in good faith. Ho
finds, however, when ho comes home, that the
cards have been sleeked upon him. One of his
old whig leaders has publicly said that his (the
General's) dead body must be walked over if ne
cessary to settle tho doclrino that the Kansas
Nebraska bill ie, in Mr. Fillmore's language, the
Pandora's box from which all our difficulties have
sprung. Others of the whig If adtrs, whose favor
it is absolutely necessary for tbe fag-end of all
parties to secure, have followed suit; i.nd Judge
Brien, the first choice of his party as elector for
tho State at hrge, has largely contributed to the
same result. Senator Bell has come home and
reiterated his views upon the same subject, so an
tagonistic to those or tho General. All ths small
fry have opened upon this trail, and even his late
supporters among tho editors, the General finds,
havo tacitly deserted him. It is, consequently',
necessary for him, if ho wishes to keep his posi
tion in his party, to back water too, to eat his own
words, and slink into tho wakn of those be feels
in his own heart he ought to lead, no has not
the courage to take the course of his able asao
ciato in Congress on the Kansas question (Senator
Joccb) and givo up his party for ths sake of his
country, as he feels, perhaps, that he ought at
any rate, wo feel so for him. Ho has not even
tbe courage to come out manfully on this great
and important question the most important of
tho canvass and sustain boldly his Congressional
course. Tho pressuro upon him is too great to
be resisted, and he falls into ths wishy-washy
stuff he has hashed up into a so -called speech, in
stead of planting himself upon the constitution
and the principle of non intervention, and from
that lofty vantage ground breasting all opposition.
Gen'l Z , after characterizing tha republican par
ty as " the implacable enemies of the South,'' and
the democratic party M having lost ground at
the North by creating " the impiession that they
are the peculiar defenders of the South," endea
vors to show, by quoting from a whig document
and in a manner truly Zollicofferian, that the dem
ocratic party at the North is broken into two
great segments, ono of which constitutes the re-
AU. f r th General's lc-gic! the
BUM .I'.V U . 1 . v - J
fnfr. iha fVHvl "r'nk is too-recent to faff'Toro-nr.
ten by his retdera. The.pre.sCTt secticnil -taction
at tho North grew up out of tho know-nothing
party. In lct, ,thc wheh know-nothing bubble
has ended in giving tjie alohtionists et the
North a majority in the lower hou e of Cangres?,
ahrge moj..'r;tyof the members of that order at
tho North, and a chance to elect a President of
these United S:at -a. Suth are the bitter-but nat
ural fru'ti of a secret order, meeting at midnight,
binding freemen by solemn oaths, and attacking
ono of tho pillars of the constitution. And yet,
forooth, Uecausea few democrats, like Wilson and
BuLk?, after having pasted through .the know-noth-ing
order, have followed oat tho principle's of tho
order by attacking tho constitution in other points
besides that of religious toleration, ihe republican,
party is to be called a segment of the democratic
party I Would there were two segments cf the;
know-nothing party at the North, for we fear Mr.'
Fillmore's fragment is too small to bo even called
a segment. The deplorable efforts of an oath
bound midnight caucus is yielding bitter fruit
arid the innocent, as well as the guilty, must taste
The General next devotes a column to show that
his Presidential candidate is sound, notwithstand
ing hi3 speeches as quoted by Gov. Johnson, and
his famous Erie letter. After devoting over another
column to the -Kansas-Nebraska matter in hi3 pe
ciliar way, and on which we will comment a little
presently, he condescends to throw in a paragraph
upon the stale charge against Mr. Buchanan of in
strumentality in using public money in 1844 im
properly, and finishes by dwelling upon the thread
bare theme of Mr. Clay's bargain, intrigua and
corruption. The two last columns of the speech
are occupied with the smallest and most hacknied
topics of tho canvass. Wo' havo already com
mented on the circumstances which drove him to
The only part of the General's speech of the
slightest signific?nce or consequence, is his treat
ment of the Kansas-Nebraska subject. Ha is as
earnestly as ever, he says, " the advocate of the
Nebraska act, construed as the great body of its
friends then construed it, and for the reasons as
signed at the time." He attempts to show, how
ever, by the most far-fetched extracts, and by mere
assertion, that the democratic party, and it3 can
didates, have departed from that construction, and
grafted upon it his friend Allen A. Hall's raw-head
and bloody bone3 scarecrow, "squatter sovereign
ty." No one knows better than Gen. Zollicoffer
that this i3 the flimsiest of pretexts. No person
or persons having ths slightest authority to bind
the democratic party, or the friends of the Ne
braska bill, havo given such a construction to that
bilL Neither Mr. Buchanan nor Mr. Breckinridge
have ever intimated in the remotest manner, that
such was their construction of the bill nor can
any such inference be drawn from any language
used by them, except by the blindest prejudice, or
the most wilful determination to make black white.
The General finds himself compelled, as we havo
before said, to coma down from tho high position
had assumed, and come he does with what grace
we leave to ths impartial public.
But what does the General expect to gain by
now eating nis own words, and rivinnr n thn TTo.
braska bill ? Is the repeal of that act betf r r f him
"squatter sovereignty," as understood by himself
ouu iub emtoroi tne Manner? Does the restora
tion of ths Missouri comoromise. and thn
quent cession of Kansts to the North, better the
nouwc uoes tne abnsa or the act as tbe "Pando
ra's box" to which all our ilU are to be traced.
save his conecicnco? Is it not obvious that thfe
cry of "squatter sovereignty" taken up by him, is
o pretext, nnu me nimsiest ot pretexts', for aban
doning his Cnngrc-jsional prsition, and seeking
jHmewiiniue leauers oi his party at all hazards?
We are sorry to see any man compelled to suc
comb so ungracefully.
FRAUD AND CORRUPTION.
sylvanian, shows to what 'courses the ormositinn
lire compelled to resort to boat the democracy sin.'.
gle Landed. Ihe democratic vote polled at the late
election in Mama was larger than in 1852, when
Pieecx carried the State by 8,000 majority. Is it
not clear that gross fraud has b sen practiced in tho
recent election? Wo trust that these frauds mar
be prevented next month, and, if so, we doubt not
tue oiatn is sale tor .Buchanan and Breckinridge:
"It turns out that, thn Ahnlit
was brought about by illegal voting. It is quite
Wt IU AUU1UU
iiujjoasiuie mai in a stationary ataie, where the
nonulation does not in
very great extent, that tho legal vote could gain
uTcuijr-uvo per ueur, in lour years, xne late elec
tion, if no fraud wnq nrantiaeri nrnrtlil cUm Vi.f
there is one voter to four and a half of the popu-
iniiuu, wnicn cannot oo. ino democrats polled
more votes this veur than ftipir flirl in fViQ o-;t;r.
contest of 1852, when the whole strength of nar
.V. . . 1 u . T; . t ? - .
iiua no uiuugoi uui rierce men received eight
thousand maioritv. vet.
j j - I J J "
noritv of over twpntv thniiasnri riri ;n;n;t
has been practised beyond all doubt."
MASS MEETING AT COLUMBIA.
There will be a grand Mass Meetine of the friendq
of Buchanan and Bbickinridge. holdan at Colnm-
bia, Maury county, on Thursday, the ICth instant.
Extensive preparations will be made to accommo
date the public, and an immense patieiine of the
sovereign people may be expected.
We acknowledge our obligations to the commit
tee of arrangements for an invitation to be pres
ent, and shall take pleasure, if our engagements
will permit, in meeting the noble hearted democ
racy of gallant old Maury, on that interesting oc
Tho Louisville Democrat gives the following
home thrust to the Fillmourners, who are trying
to fix upon the democracy tho chargo of favoring
"Their cry of disunion comes with a miserable
grace, when their leader proclaimed, as soon as he
set foot on his native soil, that the south ought not
to submit to the election ol Fremont. They -i
screaming for a man who openly proclaimed ihs
sentiment to a crowd of Lii admiring and applaud
ing partizans. Who has openly proclaimed dis
union in advance! A pretty set to charge disunion
upon anybody, with this sentiment from tho lips of
their file leader before the country."
Amongst tho abolitiou speakers who are stump
ing the north in favor of Fremont, we notice tho
name of one Edwin 0. Pehrin, who claims to hail
from Tennessee Now this Pebrin has about s
much right to call himself a Tennesseau as Horace
Greelev, who once looked through the'(en of dia
monds" in a Parisian jail, has to the title of French
man. He is a northern man, born and raised
there, with just enough of "southern principles"
to accept an office in the Navy Tard at Memphis
under President Taylor. When for good and suffi
cient reasons he was removed from office, he pulled
up his stakes and returned to the Stale of New
York, where he now resides. Tennesseau, in
deedl He is a base counterfeit ; nail him to the
Let the South look at it.- in Pennsylvania
the Fillmore party are urged to support a Fremont
State ticket in October; a portion will do so an
other will not In New Jet say the two parties
profess the greatest hostility to each other, yet they
fraternally unite upon a candidate for Governor,
members of Congress Legislature, fcc. What
ought tbe South to do in view of all these impor
tant facts? Support Mr. Fillmore, and thereby in
directly support Fremont? The question is for
them to decide. Penntylvanian.
bursting up of ht kit vf nothing cot.ee m
adoption of a csrUin 12th wctitm of ils pUti
rA l0nVtVri rtt -xt iT flirt litrrf IP40
WHO iS RIGHT l"
It has become a t-r,otyptt3 son? with the Fill
mournnj of tho Sou,,thaU"tl e North has desert
ed BucrASAn; -b stands no chance of election;
tho coni et is between Fremost' and Fillmore"
The know-nothing press of tbis city, keepres
sion3oftliis import "displayed in big black-faced
type, as standing advertbeniett? in their 'columns,
hoping by this means to cheatsime unwary voter
into the support of their mongrel ticket. But we
daresay, they overestimate the gullability of tho
people. We know that tho know-nothingr like
their pradecessorsjn opposition to the democracy,
place a rather low estimate upon the intelligence,
and capacity of the masses. We very much doubt,
however, .if even themselves really calculate, that a
trick so very shallow as this will deceive any onet
even tho most verdant- It b too transparent to
cheat any body.
Tho Northern black republican allies of know
nothingism, hawever, will no doubt feel under ob
ligations to their friends in this section, if they
will make it appear that the contest lies' between
Fremont and Fillmore. For if such is the case,
the press and po'itidans of the Fremont party have
been very mujh in the dark in this matter have
wasted a great deal of ammunition and spent any
amount of electioneering funds to very little pur
pose. They aro evidently all under .the impression,
that they have to meet and conquer tha serried'
'egions of the united national democracy, before
they can Euccced with their mad and treasonable
schemes against tha integrity of tbe Union and
the rights of the South. They do not regard Mr.
Fillmore as opposing any obstacle to the eucces3
of Fremont. Take up any of their organs and.
you find them filled with violent, bitter, personal
abase and defamation of the Democratic candidates
while they entirely ignore Mr. Fillmore as a par
ty to this contest. The editor of tho New York
Tribune, the most influential and ably conducted of
the Fremont journals, hoots indignantly at the
idea that he s engaged in warring upon Mr. Fill-.
more. He says:
"We often meet in South-American journals
published at a distance, and sometimes in the more
reckless of those issued quite near us, assertions
that Tue 1 bidone is warring on Mr. Fillmore, ac
cusing him of all manner of turpitude, assailing
his private character, aia, when in tact we nave
hardly sDoken of him once a week during the can
V6f3. We do not reeard him as a real candidate
for the Presidency, but only as a make-weight
thrown in toobscure and conceal tne mam isiue
In no possible contingency cm he receive one
third of the Electoral Votes, and the notion that be
can be elected by the Houe is preposterous.
There is a bare chance of Fillmore's car
rying two or three States, but it is not so good as
Yen Buren's was on the lstof October, 1848.
"For Mr. Fillmore as a man, we have not and
never had an unkind feeling. We formerly regard
ed him as a friend, and never had the least person'
al difference with him. Having never sought any
favor at his hands, we have no "private griefs" to
cherish or avenge in opposing Lim. In tact, we
have a great mind to ask tho Fremonters of Dela
waro. in case they cannot carry their State for Free
Labor and Free Territory, to throw their votes for
the Fillmore Electors, so as not to let our old com
d at riot be absolutely distanced in tho race. For
tbe country's sake, for his own sake, for tbe sake
of the Free principles we onco held in common,
and to which The Tribune still adheres, we regret
that he is a candidate for the Presidency ; but,
since ho is, we would prefer to see him creditably
outot the canvass.
Such is tbe tone of the whole republican press,
They declare that Fillmore has not the "ghost of
a chance." Now does it not Eesm strange that such
men as Bryant, Greelt, Bennett and Weed, who,
although possibly not equaltin point of talent, to
the conductors of the know-nothing pres3 here,
have, it must be acknowledged, as good and per
haps better means of information in regard to the
strength of parties in the North, should all be stri
king away in the dark, at an imaginary foe, when
their real danger i3 from another quarter? Surely
they do not exchange with the Nashville press,
else they would know betteil We suggest to our
neighbors that they take steps immediately to
throw light upon the dark places of the North.
Show the Fremont men that they are wrong ; that
they have to contend against Fillmore not Bucn
an an, and thus relieve them of the apprehensions
they now feel in regard to their defeat They will
no doubt take it aB a great favor and reciprocato
should it ever be in their power.
NEW PHASE OF AN OLD DISEASE.
The editor of tbe Louisville mob organ is in a
tad way. He is' evidently laboring under a pain
ful mental hallucination. He is feverish. His
dreams are troubled. We have heard of cases
somewhat similar to his where men, after deep
and long continued indulgence, Bee snakes, and
rats, and other vermin. But the manifestations in
Prentice's case are somewhat different. He thinks
he Eees the streets, the highways, the forests and
tho byways, full of horrible "miscreants" all armed
with a poleaxe and a black carpet bag, such, we
suppose, as tha statesman of Julep Grove carries,
and wending their slow and silent way towards the
Green Biver country. Who they are, whence they
come or with what purpose, he cannot divine
When offered work, they Bilently ekake their heads
and "pursue the even tenor of their way." Day
after day the stream of carpet bag and axe men
pours its silent and ceaseless tide into tho State.
Arrest it in one channel and it breaks forth in a
new and unexpected quarter. Turn which way
he will, this spectral procession, with Blow and
measured step, keeps marching on, and on, in
Prentice's excited imagination. He calls upon his
friends to stop it, and they tell him they have done
so. He rubs his heated brow and strains his blood
shot eyes to assure himself he is not dreaming.
No I there they are men, carpet bags, .axes.
Don't you see them?
Now, we think we understand the diagnosis of
this case. Tho mob-editor is evidently laboring
under an aggravated form of the disease common
ly called "man with ihe poker." In this case it is
the "man with tha axe " that is after Prentice. The
following proscription, although a ' bitter pill" for
the patient, will prove certainly efficacious:
Spir. Bourbon, 2 gills,
Aqua Ohio, J "
Sacch. Store, 1 lump.
Stir well and give'every 3 hours at first, grad
ually increasing the quantity of the second ingre
dient and diminishing the others for 4 days, at
the end of which timo give tbe Aqua Ohio alone,
ad libitum. If his stomach, as is very likely,
shonld refuse tha Aqua in a pure state, it may be
slightly diluted by soaking the bung of a brandy
barrel in it. By tbe end of tbe fifth day the last
"bloody axeman" will have disappeared down the
hill, like the hero in one of James's novels. We will
stake cur professional reputation upon it.
Gov. N. S. Brown and I. G. Harris will ad
dress their fellow citizens at
Springfield, Robertson county; Tuesday Oct, 14,
Clarksville, Montgomery co., Thursday, Oct 1G,
Charlotte, Dickson county, Friday, October 17,
Waverly, Humphreys county, Saturday, Oct. 18,
Dover, Stewart county, Monday, October 20.
n f c
g? A St Louis paper says that tbe grasshop
pers have eaten up tho entire tobacco crop of
Franklin county, and the last that we heard from
them, they were seated on the corners of the fence,
legging every man that passed for a chew.
New York, Oct. 4. Evening Cotton firm;
sales 1000 bales. Four dull and declining; straight
state G 106 35; Ohio 6 40a6 55. Wheat declin
ing; red 1 45al 50; White 1 62. Cora dulL
Pork dull. Whisky 331. Coffee and sugar dull.
The liabilities of Mason and Collins are reported
to be nearly a million of dollars. The failure ii
owing to produce operations in Eurepe.
13 TQE KSOW NOTHING OATH ABOLISHED?
Messrs Editors: As a whig, remote from the
capital of tho State, permit jneto propound tie
inquiry above to4 theedi'.ors , of the Patriot or
Tie Fifteenth Scjjon pf theplatform of-their
pnty adopted in February last'tleclares:
"That each State council shalrbave authority to
amend their several constitutions so as to abolish
ipst' ad ot other obligations, for fellowship and aa
missionintd the party.' ' "
Hs the Tennessee cjuncil availed itself of the
'f authority" herein, conferred? If so,-when and
where? What "pledge of honor" has been Insti
tuted? Who administers tha pledge? Where and
how h it administered? Can any person have "fel
lowsh,K with or "jare admission into the parly"
who does not take this "pteJge of honor?" I have
been urged as a, whig lo havo "fellowship" with
and ask "admission into the party," because the
"Baltimore Convention" so advissd; and if I should,
with that Convention, conclude to "cordially ap
prove'1 tho nomination cf a candidate for the Vice
Presidency who has said (and does not retract it)
that, "CORRUPTION issues just as naturally our
or tee organization of WHIGGERY as vermin
does from a dead body undergoing decomposition" it
becomes important that I should know what
"pledge of honor" I am to take, when it is to be
taken, where and how, that I may mve "fellowship"
with the party. A Wnio.
East Tennessee, Oct 3, 185G.
Huntsville, Ala , Oct. 1, '5G.
Messrs. Editors: Gov. Andrew Johnson, of
Tennessee, wa3 most heartily greeted at this place
on the 1st iust, by a large and cnthusiatic Alabama
This people being familiar withhi3 "mark"while
a member of Congress, a3 well as his high reputa
tion as a "stumper" in that State whore oratory is
the birthright of every man, were upon the tipt03
of expectation to see and hear him who had chal
lenged the admiration of all, as he lead captive the
popular heart of Tennessee; notwithstanding the
earnest, eager expectation which his successes had
inspired, no man beard him on that' occasion who
did not become his encomiast
By arrangement, Judge Brien, who had been
telegraphed for by the know nothings of Hunt3-
ville, appeared to claim a division of time. Could
he or his fiisnds have foreseen the result of their
published challenge for the discussion, wo venture
to say tbe gauntlet would have never been thrown
down. It is now certainly conceded to be a great
degree of self-confidence in tho Judge which indu
ced him to meat Gov. Johnson; else an over wean
ing love of "notoriety," which he certainly has ob
tained throughout north Alabama; and those who
have heard the Judge consider him a man of
"spunk" but faulty in judgment. He had tha te
merity in tbe course of his argument, before an
Alabama audience, to commithimself to the restora
tion of the Missouri Compromise, as we understand
be had done in Tennessee; whicb, if his party would
jiow (since the admitsion) admit his orthodoxy as
a know nothing oracle, a fact which they now deny,
would take more votes from his party than a thou
sand such orators as he could bring to it Such
doctrine., may suit Tennessee know nothings, as it
does the black republicans of tha north, but it is
unpalatable to the most servile partizans in this
climate. In the course of his speech he said Sena
tor Clay, of Ala, had endorsed Millard Fillmore's
administration in a speech in the United States
Senate. Senator Clay being in the crowd, a fact
not known to Judge Brien, arose and stated to the
speaker, that he was not, at the time ha is said to
have made the speech, a member of the Senate,
neither did he ever make the speech any where.
Which brought the crowd "down" at tbe cxpenss
of the Judge.
Gov. Johnson, in his opening two hours' speech,
made the most clear, cogent and conclusive argu
ment which has greeted the ears of Alabamians
during the canvas?. He was particularly spicy on
tho know nothing party, and for one hour made
its oaths and machinations "the burthen of his
song." In his rejoinder, after the two hours'
speech of Judge Brien, he was so racy and pun
gent that the crowd became ungovernably enthu
siastic, which tells how completely ho demolished
According to the rule of transient discussion at
this place, Gov. Johnson having opened, had a right
to conclude the discussion, which ho did as no one
but Andy Johnson could do. The crowd gathered
around him in one compact mass, and when he
concluded, shout after shout went up to the vault
of heaven, and the aged veteran bared his thin
white locks in respect to the noble debitor and
champion of democracy.
We expect much from Tennessee, and intend to
give Buchanan and Breckinridje a majority in Ala.
bama of from fifteen to twenty thousand.
Ilolloway's Fills. Delicate Feaialea who are ha
nssed and debilitated by complaints peculiar to their or
ganization, are uniformly relieved by Uolloway's Pilla.
For hysteria, spasm , hot Hashes, sick headache, pains in
the back and loins, they are a safe and reliable remedy:
Sold at the manufactories, No. SO Maiden Lane, New
Tort, and No. 211 Strand, London ; and by all druggists,
at 25c., 2c, and $1 per pot or box.
First night of the engagement of the People's Favo
rites, MR. AND MRS. JOHN GREENE, who will appear
as Ma. and Mas. Davis.
MRS. W. M.
WARD will appear as Adrienne the
TUESDAY EVENING, OCT. 6, 183C.
Will be presented the admirable Play or
Or, The Life of An Actress.
Dance by Misi Mary Partington.
To conclude with tbe laughable Farce of
A DAY AFTER THE WEDDING.
MISS DORA SHAW is engaged, and will shortly ap
PRICES OF ADMISSION Dress Circle and Par-
nnette 72c: UcDer Circle 50c: Colored Box 0c: Colored
Uallerv 25c: Private Boxes, (exclusive right) ilO: Single
Seats, do $1.
Doors open at 7J4 oclocr. I', it.: curiam naes
precisely at 8, V. Al.
J. DUKfCAET & Co ,
NO. 70, PUBLIC SQUARE, NASHVILLE.
HAVE now U store a very large etock of Staple
and Fancy Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods or the
latest Styles, which we are selling at the lowest prices to
prompt dealeis, and invita the attention of the trade to a
large line or new style Dress Siller, plain and black and
lancv Silks. Alpacca's Cobergs and Merinos, Scotch.
French and American Plaids. All Wool Detains, new
style, French and English Merinos, Flannel?, Ac
Wo have a large variety or Dresg Goods, and Child
rena'PIaids, Also, a large stock or Cloths, Cassimeres and
Yestings.Satinetts, Tweeds. Kerseys, Jeans, Overcoating,
Blankets. Ac . Ac. Plaid Linser. Fancy and Solid Prints.
Bleachod and Brown Domestics, Drillings, Ac, Ac.
Our stock is large and well assorted, to which will be
added new goods oy every steamer throughout the season.
Tbe advantages we avail ourselves of buying Niw Sttli
Goods at greatly rednced prices as tbe season advances
will enable us to do business with our customers and the
trade generally upon the moat favorable terms.
cct7 No. 70, Public Square, Nashville.
Straw Hats and Bonnets.
LOUIS F. DESSART,
LATELY from Paris, begs leave to inform the citizens
ot Nsahvilleund neighboring towns, that he is now
Dreoared to bleach and press Straw Bonnets and Hats in
the latest Style. He promises to those who will patronize
him, that they will not recognise their bonnets or bats, sa
be can make them lUe new. Milliners, Hitters and Mer
chants will find it to their interest to make arrangements
with him. Merchants who have old hats or' bonnets on
hand, can eave all their stock and sell it for new. He will
also attend to dying Straw goods. Call at No. 13 Deade
rick street, up Stair?. oct7 2m
For the rapid. Cure of
COUGHS, COLDS, HOARSENESS,
CROUP, ASTHMA, AND
OPERATIVE by their powerful influence on the inter,
nal Viscera to purify tbe blood and stimulate it into
healthy action. They remove the obstructions of the
stomach, bowels.Ilver, and other organs of the body, and,
bv restoring their irregular action to health, correct,
"wherever they exist, such derangements as are the first
canso of disease. An extensive trial of their virtues, by
Professors, and Patients, his shown cures of dangerous
diseases almost beyona belief, were they not substantiated
by persons of snoh exalted pcnttioi and character as to
forbid the suspicion ot untruth. Their certificates are
published in my American Almanac, which the Agents
below named are pleased to furnish to all iiqoiring.
Annexed we give Directions for their use ia tbe com
plaints which they have been found to cure.
Fob Cojtiviszss. Take one or two Pills, or such quan
tity as to gently move the bowels. Costivenets is frequent
ly the aggravating cause or Piles, and the cure or one com
plaint is tbe cure or both. No rersoa can reel well while
under a costive habit of body. Hence it should be, as it
can be, promptly relieved.
Fob, DrtriFSiA, which is sometimes the causa of Cos
tiveness, and always uncomfortable, take mild doses to
stimulate the stomach and liver Into a healthy action. They
will do it, and the heartburn, bodybum. and sonlburn or
dyspepsia will rapidly disappear. When it has gone,
don t forget what cured you.
For a Foul Stomach, or Morbid inaction or the Bowels,
which produces general depression ot ths spirits and bad
health, take from four to eight Pills at first, and smaller
doses afterwards, until activity and strength it restored
to the system.
Fob Nebvousniss, Sick Headache, Nausea, Pain in the
Stomach, Back, or Side, take from four to eight Pills on
going to bed. If they do not operate sufficiently, take
more the next day until thty do. Don't wear these and
their kindred disorders because your etomich is foul.
For Scrofula, Erysipelas, and all diseases of ths Skin,
take tbe Fills freely and frequently, to keep tbe bowels
open. The eruptions will generally soon begin to dimin
ish and disappear. Many dreadful ulcers and sores hare
been healed up by the purging and purifying efiect or these
Pills, and some disgusting diseases which seems to satu
rate the whoie system have completsly yielded to their
influence, leaving the sulTerer in perfect health. Patients!
your duty to society I brbids that you should parade youmlf
around tbe world covered with pimples, blotches, ulcers,
eoree, and and all or any of the une'ean diseases of the
akin, because your systtm wants cleansing.
ToFuHirr ins Blood, they aretlie best medicine ever
discovered. They should be taken freely and frequently,
and the impurities which sow tbe seeds of incurable dis
ease will be swept out of tho system like chair before the
wind. By this property they do as mnch good in prevent
ing sickness as by tne remarkable cures which they are
Ijvcb Complai!,t, Jaundice, and all Billicus Affections
arise from some derangement either torpidity, conges
tion, or obstructions ot the Liver. Torpidiiy and conges
tion vitiate the bile and render it unfit lor digestion. 1 bis
is disastrous to the health, and tbe constitution is frequent
ly undermined by no otner cause. Indigestion is the symp
tom. Obstruction of tbe duct which emplhs the bite into
the stomach causes tbe bile to oveitluw into tbe blood.
This producesJaundice, with a long and dangerous train or
evils. Costiveness, or alternately custivejess and diarrhea),
prevails. Feverish symptoms, languor, low spirits, weari
ness, restlessness, and melancholy with sometimes Inabili
ty to sleep, and sometimes great drowsiness; sometimes
there is severe pain in the bide; the skin and the white
of the eyes become greenish yellow; tbe stomach acid ; tbe
bowels aore to the touch ; tbe whole system irrilabla with
a tendency to fever, which may turn to bilious fever, bili
ous diarrheal, dysentery, Ac. A medium dose of three or
four Pills taken ut night followed by two or three in tbe
morning, and repeated a lew days, will remove the cause
of all tbeee troubles. It is wicked to suffer such pains
wbenjyou can ere them fur 25 cnts.
RnicxATisn, Gout, and all Inflammatory Fevers are
rapidly cured by tbe purifying effects or lLeso Pills upon
the blood, and the stimulus which they afford to the vital
principle or Life. For these and all kindred complaints
tbey snoold be taken in mild doses to move the bowels
gently, but freelv.
As aDi.N.vml'iLL, Ibis is both agreeable and useful. No
Pill can be made more pleasant to take, and certainly none
has been made more effectual to tbe purpose for which a
dinner Pill is employed. Prepared by
DR. J. C. AYER,
PaicncAL and Analytical Chmist,
1ST And sold Wholesale by Berry& Demoville, Ketail
by Jo. G, Brown, Nashville, aud all Durggist sinthe city,
and all Dealeis in Medicine every wbeie.
I'Hrr.AiiEr.riiiA, new yokk,
SAVANNAH & CHARLESTON STEAMSHIP IINia
CABIN PASSAGE i20; STEERAGE 3.
The well known Cat class Steamships
CAPTAIN R. UARDIE,
STATE OF GEORGIA,
CAPTAIN J. J. GARVIN,
Will hereafter form a Weekly Line to Philadelphia, sailing
every cauiraay, alternately, irom aarannan ana usarles-
ton, as iouowb :
The State of Georgia will sail from Charleston the fol
lowing Saturdays October 4th and lSlb, November 1st,
loin, ana -iu. Leaving rniiaucipDia tne alternate Sat
The Eey3lone State will sail from Savannah the follow
ing Saturdays October Utb, and 25lb, November 8th
snd22d, December Clh and 20th, Leaving Philadelphia
In strength, speed and accommodations, these ships are
iuuy ojiuu iu any running on me coast, inland naviga
tion, 100 miles on Delaware River and Bay; two nights al
FOR NIAGARA FALLS, THE LAKES AND
SUORTES1 AND CUEAPES1 ROUTE
These Lines both connect at Philadelphia with the Great
Northwestern Railroad Route through to Niagara Falls or
uuuajv, iu uuuia uuui x uituuuiiium. t UTUUgU 11CKC13
with the privilege of stopping at Philadelphia and inter
mediate points, for sale by the Agents in Savannah and
XST Fare to Niagara or Buffalo, 23; to Elmira, 2C;
to uau&uaaigus, .i .
Agentsut Philadelphia, HERON & MARTIN,
Agent at Savannah, C. A. GREINER.
Agents at Charleston, T. S. 4 T. O, BUDD.
LLQUORS, &C, &C,
W. H. Gordon & Co
II N WEDNESDAY, Oct. 8tb, 1SIC. wb will cfier at
public sale, in our usual quantities :
SI hhds fair to prime Louisiana Sugar;
94 bbls Boston Crushed Sugar ;
COO bags ordinary and fnirKio Coffee;
SOO boxes Star Candle, wholes, halves and quarters;
200 boxs Summer Tallow Candles ;
500 bundles Wrapping Paper; all sizes;
1,000 bbla Pike's Magnolia Whiakv: with various other
TERMS OF SALE:
All sums under $200. cash: all sums nvpr thrift nn,l nn.
derf 1000, CO days; all sums over $1000 and under $2000
90 days; all sums over $2000, 4 mouths, for approved en
dorsed notes payable in one of Ihe city Hanks.
ocuj W. li. UUKUON A CO.
THE NASHVILLE AND CD ATT A NO O R A
WILL charge full fare to Nathville and give a return
Ticket free of charge on tbe following occasions,
to hold good irom the 10th lo 22tl October :
American Convention lo be held in Nashville. 10th and
11th Oitober, 1 856.
Annual State Fairs, from the lEth to 13th October, in
clusive. Democratic Convention to be held in Nashville, on the
21st October, 1855. 11. I. ANDERSON,
sept26 dtrwtwtr Sup't N. A C. R. R.
FALL STYLE OF GENTLEMEN'S HATS.
ACKEF.ADI.K with our usual custom we this day Intro
doce ttienew atyle of (Jentleinm'a Ilata for tbe hallo
IBM. In offering thta new and elegant Hat to the public, wr
need only suggest, tbat tbe design was brought out with due
regard to the comfort andrnnvruienceof thr wearer, and the
quality will fully sualaln tbrpnilrlty tha huisnbas ao Ion?
eojnyed. WATERPIKLU & WALK KB.
SOFT HA'IS FOR 'I'll 14 FALL.
WATEHFIELD & WALKER'S new 5tjle of Fall Hats
embrace all tbat la new and desirable In ityle and color
BLACK, BROWN, PEAKL, LILAC, with every popular
color of the Season, of the finest quality and moat appruted
aug30 WATERFIF.M) A WALKKR.
LA til EN Ulliinu HATS.
rpHE Ladlra will flod at WoterflrlJ Ji Walker's a beaull.
A fal assortment or HiniNfl HATS of the finest quality
and most approved designs. Also, a complete assojlraent
of Hats and Caps fur Coys ami Children.
4 YY ATERK1 ELD A WALKER,
Premium Hat Emporium,
ang30 2 PnblicSqnare. next to Onwdeys
Extra Family Flour.
fJA BBLS. Mason's best Flour, just received and fcr
0J sale by
JOYNT, BYRNE A NOLEL.
. MASONIC BOOKS.
The Masesic Guide ; coaiaiiiing elaoidatioss of ta 'an-
daraental principles of Fre masonry.
Mackey's Lexicon ot Froesaasoary, enlarged and lmprovfd.
Stuart's Freemason's Maaaal, containing allthe degrees of
Masonic Chart, or Hieroglyphic Masonry by J. S. Cross.
The New Masonic Trestle board by Charles W. Moore.
The Lights or tha Temple; or Library of Masonlc.Lltar
Tte Masonic Text Book. pocket edition. Just received
by oct4 JOHN TORE 4 CO.
ODD FELLOWS BOOK.
The Odd Fellows Text Book; revised.
Tbe Odd Fellows Pocket Manual. Just received by
. ocU JOHN YORK & CO.
JOHN YORK At CO.
Havejutt received Memoirs of HnghL. White;
Life of James Buchanan;
Memeris of His Times, by Henry Cockbume;
Appleton's Cyclopedia of Biography ;
Lippincott'sGaxelleerof the World;
Perry's Expedition to Japan and China Seas ; and
Ramsey's History of Tennessee. oet4
Joss Yobc & Co., havo just received a complete assort
ment or Classical Common School Books, which they offer
for sale cheap. rooti
JOHN YORK & CO., havo just received a new supply
of the best Gold Pens in this market. ect4
Ledgers, Journals, Day Boob, Cash Books, Record
Bocks, Minnie Hooks Ac, for sale by
octt JOHN YORK & CO.
Bemoville & Bell. mS
St DRUGGIST & APOTHECARIES, 3
No. 23 Cherry street, 2 doors from corner Union,
KEEP constantly on hand a large and well selected
stock of Genuine Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
Spices, Perfumery, Ac, which we will sell at the lowest
prices for Cash, or to pnactnol dealers on tbe usual time.
We hope by close attention to business to receive a con
tinned share of public patronage
Physicians Prescriptions carefully compounded at all
hoars of the day or night ccti
A I, SODA. One cask of Sal Soda received and for
sale by DEMOVILLE A BELL.
SULPII. QUININE, Arc Solph Quinine, Sulph.
Cinchona, hnlph Qninidin, Ac, received and for sole
by ocl4 DEMOVILLEA BELL
WOOD'S HAIR RESTORATIVE. Another
supply of Wood's Hair Restorative, all siz3S, rs
ceived and for sale by DEMOVILLE & BELL.
POCKET KNIVES A tine assortment of Pocket
Knives, received and for sale by
octt DEMOVILLE A BELL.
BRUSHES, COJIBS, Ac Fine Hair Brushes,
Nail Brushes, Clothes Brushes, Dressing and Fine
Tooth Combs, received and for sale by
ocl4 DEMOVILLE A BELL.
PERl-'lLtiEltY and Fancy Aracles, Colognes, Ex
tracts tor the Handkerchiefs, Pomatums, Hair Oils,
Soaps, Ac, for sole by
oct4 DEMOVILLE A BELL.
GREAT COMMERCIAL REVOLUTION t
PARIS ONLY 75 HOURS FROJI
THE GREAT ATLANTIC TUNNEL AND RilLWAY
Nashville and Paris
COMPLETED ! !
THE latest arrival by said Railway brings on consign
ment fur the Palace of Fashions an invoice of Millin
ery Goods tbo most splendid, unique and beautiful that
Laides of tbe Fashionable World can imagine or desire.
Shou,d any question the modesty of our pretensions or
Binceruy oi our purpose, we invite mem ts call at tne
PALACE OF FASHIONS, 55KCOLLG EST.,
Over Messrs. McClelland's Store, and in front cfthe
Merchants Bank, and satisfy themselves.
Would also repectfullv call tha attention of ber friends,
ana uie puotie, u oer ainunery ana ureAt-nuking Depart
ment. MISS A MERMAN, direct from
the establishment of Mad. DsuosttT, New
1 ork. has charm of tbe Dre&unatinr- Da.
partment, whose laste and experience, we doubt nor, will
prove nigmyiaiiauciory to our patrons.
S- Opening day, SATURDAY", the 4th iat.
sept 2 1 lmdAtw.
W. K. COKNEMUSj
AGEXT FOR THE, SALE CF
FJSK'S METALLIC BURIAL CASES,
IN MIDDLE TENNESSEE.
VTOTVV1TUSTANDINO tbe recent Fire, wearaatillin
1N operation, ready and willing to attend on all Funeral
occasions wnen called on as usual, with everything that
ia oeceasary on bucii occasions, uniie ana v are I'.ooms,
No. S3 Deoderick street, in tha hougj formerlv occoDied
by Oram A Shepherd, where orders may be left night or
uay. J. tv . aif.'jumw,
julv25 By W. R. Cokxiltcs.
THE Stockholders of the Ciiixen a Coal Company are re
quested to make Daymen to the ameunt of the!
took subscribed when called oa or tber will forfeit their
BTOuntoi stocr. u. u. VAHNOy,
HANDSOME UEMDENCE FOR SALE.
I AM now oQering lor silo three desirable private resi
dences, within a &w minutes walk of tbe Public
Square. One situated ou tha corntrof Cedar and Spruce
sirceu. imi irouuu i ieei oa ucuar ana running oacc
132 feet to an alley. Neat Brick house containing six good
The other two lots fronling Z2 feet each on Spruce
street and running back ISO feet to a 12 foot alley! with
neat two itory Brick Houses, containing 9 rooms each.
This is very desirable property as this portion of tbe
city is rapidly improving, und this is about the only chance
to buy residences couveient to tbe business portion of the
city. Termsliberal. Apply to WILL. L. BOYD, Jr.,
oct4 lm to Cherry street
NECK Tl ES AMD STOCK. Just received every
variety of Cravats, Ties, and Stocks.
OCIZ J. Li. HCUlLib,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Furnishing Store, corner of igquare and College street
TRUNK ANO VAL1CES.
TU3T received a supply sf bestHile Leather Trunks
fj and Valices and a large lot of cheap styles, all for
sale by roct2J J. 11. McOlLL.
TT RESSlftG ROUES. A few Robes, well wadded,
i j rcceiveaana lursaieDy j. 11. aicuu.u
I lADEinVEAH. We hare now a supurb
Kj ment oi seasnuaoie uuuernear.
It consists ol:
Shaker Flannel, Shaker Knit.
Segovia, lamb's Wool,
Red Saxony, Arnarian,
Lined r!ilk, Canton Flannel,
Twilled Cotton, Ac , all of which we are selling at
air rale3. ocl2J J. U. McGILL.
TUtAVEL L11S G SHAWLS AND MUFFERS.
JL A handsome lot of heavy Travelling Shawls and Muf-
lorn reeeirea anaiursaieoy J. 11. JlculLOt.
O DIRTS AM) COLLARS. Juit received another
O invoice ol best style or Shirts and Cellars, at various
prices. ioci-j J.ii.aicuii
OI.OItEO SHIRTS. A unal! lot t,r colored Shirts,
tine style, and a cuxl s upnly of cheap ones.
ccl2 J. U. McQILL.
Who Wants a Home I
DWELLINGS AND I1UILDING LOTS FOR
rpUAT magnificent Brick Dwelling of John Yeatman's,
JL Willi 8 or 10 rooms, oj liroacl street, n est nasnvme.
A barirain will be civftn.
2d, An elegant Biick House with 9 rooms, No. 73 North
Sd, A new Brick House with 9 rooms, on Uigh street
near Broad, five from taxation.
4th. A niapnihcent Frame Dwelling with 1 moms and
acres of ground 1 V miles from tbe city, on the Gallatin
Slh. An eleirant Frame Cottage, with 6 rooms in Putnam's
Addition to hilfitield.
GUi, An elegant Dries uweuing wim s or IU rooms, 2io.
94 Uh"rch sireet, near spruce.
7th. A desirable Brick Hoii3 with C rooms. No. 131.
corner or unerry anu Line streets
8lb, A desirable Residence l-ot, fronting 40 feet on
unerry street, Dtiweeu vnurcnana iiruaa
9 lb. One Ironting 42 ftet on Broad street, between Sum
mer and High.
10th, A nianiticent Building Site, fronting 1C0 feet on
Broad street. West Nashville.
llth, A beautiful Lot on tbe corner of Gav and Park
streets, in Walkin's unrivalled addition. Thtee neat
brick dwellings have been erected in Watkin's addition in
tne last tew weeks. Call Bom on
J. L. A R. W. BROWN,
oct lm 4i Cherry street.
P. P. Peck
S now receiving from Ibe celebrated Manufactory of
. uuiiYfcTKK a o, now lorsr. a lunoer supply ot
choice (teaches, Rockaways ana L'gbt Trotting Buggies.
Also, has constantly on bind of bis own build Buggies es-
pxully adapted to country use, at his Ware ICooms on
lower Market street. Ioct2 if
WHEAT SACKS. WHEAT SACKS.
CI ALL at the " NASHVILLE BAG FACTORY." in A.
J Hamilton's Warehouse. SI Collaee Street, where I
aui nov prepared to furnish the public with 10.000 Hacks
per nay uf i'i am. junn mtjttifii
OAKLAND MILLS AND PLANTATION, ON
TERMS TO SUIT PURCHASERS.
"VNE of tha meat desirable Farms and ICetldences In
W Montgomery county. Tennessee, &4 miles North of
CUrksviile, containing eight hundred acres o very ler
tile land, with good flour, Corn, and Saw Mills, on the
West Fork, all in good running order Large and con
veaient Bnck Dwelling Houses, all necessary offices and
out bouses in complete order.
Refer to D. N. Kennedy and John 8. Hart of Clarks
aug!7 2a JOHN W. BARKER.
W. T;Berry & CoW
, MEDICAL AND LAW B0CXSiLLER3,
-Beg-to inform tha Sjuieats of the Msdieal Ifeparlsaeat
of theTJniversity orNashvilla.toat they have la tor, 5b
quantities, ALL THE TEXT BODK& mentioned is tha
Announcement for the coming session, viz:
AXATOHr. Saarpwy and Qain, Horrer, Wilson.
Pimioixcr. Carpenter, or Kirke and Paget.
pATBOLoar. Gross's Pa'hologlcal Anatomy.
CBinmar. Grahaa:, Regnaolt, FowneorSiUisMB.
MarxaiA MaoicA. Pereira, TJnited".Stte3 DUpesMtory-,
Royle, Mitchell, or Dnaglison.
ScaociT. Eriduea, MDJsr's Principlesf DruttiV 4tod
ern Burgery, Fergnjson'a System, or Cooper" Surgical
OBSTiraics. Ccxeaux, Dewees, Rmubotham, Davis,
Meigs Aahwell cn Diseases of Females.
Medical Jcmeodisci. Taylor, or Beck.
PsAcnc or MimcCTE. Wood, or Watson. . ,
Microscopic Axiioxr. Hawaii, or Carpenler.
W. T. DERRV ic CO., have also oa sale. In quan
tities, the following important Works lo the various
Departments of Medical Science, vit:
Bedford on thj Diseases ot Women and Chiliren.
Simpson's Obsteterie Works.
Chamber's on Digestion and its Derangements,
Brown on Surgical Diseases of Women.
Quoin oa Diseases of the Rectum.
Wright on Headaches.
Smith and Homer's Anatomical Atlzfe
Neill on the Arteries, Nerves, Yeins, Ac.
Bennet on Uterine Pathology.
oa the Uterai.
Nebaa's Atlas of Cutaneous Diseases.
on the Diseases of Skin.
Walsheoa the Heart and Langs.
Wilion on the Skin.
Maddockon Pulmonary Consumption.
Bennet on Pulmonary Tuberculosis.
Reese's Medical Lexicon.
Ryan's Obstetrical Remembrancer.
How to Nursa Sick Children. . 1 -
Pharmacopceia of tbe United Stales.
Prescri bars' Phirmacopcaia.
Coming's Principles of Physiology.
Beasley's Druggist Receipt Book. -.
Headland on the Action ot Medicine. , -
Carey on Cod liver OiL
Footc's Practionera' Pharmacopoeia.
Raysr on Diseases of the Skin.
Moreaa's Practical Midwifery. - -
Gluge's Pathological Histology.
Blakiitoa on Diseases of the ChesC
Wilson on Syphilis.
Parker on Syphilis.
Togel's Pathological Anatomy.
Von Bear' Hand-Book of Anatomy,.
Yelpgean'a Operative Surgery, 4v. -: -
Smith's Operative Surgery. j
What to Observe in Medical Cases.
Carpenter's Micrcsecpie Anatomy..
Carter on the Nervous System.
Piper's Oper&iira Surgery.
Nelatoa's Chemical Surgery.
Owen on tho Skeleton and Teeth. -
Parriah on Practical Pharmacy.
Kenourd'a History of Medicine.!' ,
Bernard A Huett's Operative Surgery-.
Ricord and Hunter on YeaereaL
Rokitacsky's Pathological Anatomy.
Smith's Minor Surgery.
William's Principles cf Medicine.
and Clymer oa the Respiratory Organs.
Weston the Os Uteri.
Stanley on ths Bonel.
Spectacles their Uses and Abuses,
Tanner's Clinical Medicine.
Taylor on Poisons.
Harris's Dental Surgery.
Diettocary cf Dental Surgery,
Jones's Ophthalmic Medidna sad Surgery.
Lallemand on Spermatorrhcea.
London Dissector Dublin do.
La Roche on Yellow Fever.
on Pneumonia and Malarix -Lelraann's
Masses's Anatomical Atlas, 113 pales.
Carpenter's Principles of Comparative Physiology.
Coopsr's Surgical Dictionary.
Curlicg on Diseases of the Testis.
Cyclopeodia of Practical Medicine. '
Carson's Synopsis cf Materia Medica.
Barlow's Practice of Medicine.
Bodenhamer on Diseases of ths Rectum.
Gross on the Urinary Organs.
Hughes on Auscultation and Percussion.
Griffith's Universal Formulary.
Flint on the Eespiratory Organs.
Ellis's Medical Formulary.
Maclise'i Surgical A nafomy, Ac. Ac, Ac.
Boots and Shoes
JOHN RAMACE, No. 43ColteffO street.
Has just received
Gent's call water proof boots,
" " thick solo "
" ' dress boots
"i Congress gaiters, a fins art'ele,
Olfurdand Jersey tiea.
With a variety or shoes for gentlemen of almost every
TO THE LADIES.
Ladies Kalian cloth and French lasting heeled gaitsrs,
Thick and thin sole kid bootees with heel,
A variety of ladies fine kid slippers, plain and trimined
with or witbnnt heels.
Ladies superior French aad English lasting slippers,
" " White kid and satin.
With a comnlate assortment ot Misses and children's
ahoei, of every description.
TRUNKS. VALISES AND CARPET BAOS.
Superior Sole Leather Trunks, Iron Frame Black Leath
er do. A tot of cheap traveling trunks, from 8 to 110.
Sole leather Ashland valises, a tine article, Black and
Kussett valises; Ladies Uonnet Boxes, Carpet Bags, tilaeK
Leather Traveling Bags, Ac. Oct C.
Boots. Shoes. Trunks.
JOHN RAMAGE, No. 41, COLLEGE St.
HAS just received
Gents' Calf sewed Oxford Tics, double and single
Gents' Calf sewed and pegged Jersey, do. do. ;
Congress Gaitersj, a Bne article;
Dress and Wate--proof Boots;
" Pateot Leather Congress Gaittrs ;
" do Oxford Ties and Dress Shoes ;
Bjn' Calf and pat, leather Shoes and G liters ;
and youths' pat. leather dancing pumas :
With a variety of ladies, misses and children's traiters.
boots, slippers, Ac,
Alw, a lot of superior sole leather-Trunks, cheap Tracks.
Bonnet Boxes, Ac. -
FREE FORWARDING BY THE SOUTH
CAROLINA RAILRORD COMPANY.
THIS Company gives notice to Shippers that ithai re
snmed the frtj forwarding.
Freights tor the West, destined to any print on the
South Carolina, Georgia Railroads, or any connecting
Railroad, will be received at Charleston and forward with
tbe utmost dispatch, and free of any charge of Commis
sion. Produce from the interior will, in like manner, be rs-
ceived and shipped, ui directed, withtut charge of Com
mission. Pleafe mark packages " care cf South Carolina Rail
road, Charleston," and forward bill of Lading with suns
address. U. S. PEAK.E,
General Superintendent Sooth Carolina Railroad,
Charleston. foc.5 win.
WONDERS OF THE INVISIBLE WORLD
16.000,000 TIMES MAGNIFIED
With the Sen and Hydro-Oxygen Gas
rpHE greatest Magnifying Instrument ever exhibited in
tV.:. .... -r t K . wn.l,l . m.TniliM f. imli.H V. .
little entirely invisible Infusions in only ona drop-of wa
ter, large enough, that thousand of persons can see them
In thin E xhibition areseen. a Treat variety to tha naked
eye, entirely invis.ble, of ths Wonders cf the World 18,-
uuu.wu nmes aiseniueu.
Tha Unrest ever exhibited, containing the most masmifl-
cent views of the Old World, tbe Scripture History, As
tronomy, natural History, ana a great variety ol Uoml-
calities. Both exhibitions are combined, and to hi seen
atone price of admission.
VST Pries of admission 50 cents : Children and Ser
vants half price
TW Will be exhibited at ODD FELLOWS HALL on
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday next. Exhibition to
commence precisely at 6 oVlof k. foci 2 It
"VT7"ILL. be sold to tbe highest bidder on the Farm of IL
l'etway,dc'd,on tha 8th October, all the Males,
Horse). Cattle. Uozs.Ae I0t0 Bs. din. Oats. Fcdder.
end Rye, Household aad Kitchen Furniture, Ac, Ac., be
longing to said dee'J.
Terms made known oa day of sale.
W. PET WAY,
Eepl25-dAw J, K. HUME,
11 A ! A, A 9