Newspaper Page Text
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NASHVILLE, ' TENN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER I, 1859.
OS AND A ITER
i A A J I I, V O ,1 f-
i" ;- ' v.. . ' " ? a o u U
- m- r "Ecr "n ronasfollowii
i SJ? PUittioocgg at b () A . M andfUWP.M.
v4r;r t ooixa west.
it tlgBeosi t A II. and 2 30 P. M.
" " i V-CV"1 t 4 30 A M- 50 P. M
,mjiet N&shvillt at 11SO M. aad 1 30 P. IT.
TSiE21fl?f' "V".1! c,0e connections Emit and -West at
TMdif!r tt HMs Charleston and other Kail
roaas I31etr Ortaw. MhJ ..it..... ;.tk .-,t r.......
rnSS ..1 v-fri eisie Koan, aod by it with otter Iloads
2rMi.ii.7!?h Csr.la. South Carolina and Alabama, and
S)S-CffT9e..odGtcr,!Ll BaH'oad' ChaUanooyu,con.
&t .cr. 1 lfot. to the following places, via
5 nt?','rt- KTenDMeand Viririria rout SewTcVV.
V- Charjotoo, PedlsdelpbU, Bald-oore. Wartlnrtun Citv.
tT"1 """f.KooTtille, 0Urles?o,.S.'
G5a inNi "ta, Montgomery. Hunt.-ifle,
Wi-tr E. W. COLK, EuperUendent.
Tcuiicss.- c and Alabama Rniiro:iit.
Fall and Winter Arnm&reinent.
D. 8. MAIL
X S S 6,
laptock Dry Goods
Dally S3; Trl-AVoeklr S3? Weeklr 82.'
Kates of AdvcrtiKlnp.
TEN LINES OR LESS CONSTITUTE A. SQUARE.
IS till DAILY.
IN CONNECTION WITH TEE
IVnsIivIlle &Chaitanoofa Railroad,!
"Tennessee Jc Alabama. Itallroad,
EDGEFIELD AND KENTUCKY RAIL EOAD,
corns virtu 4- 3VAsnv!tt-E"ieAir.uoAD.
7B lIIE followim nlMM 1- ..... ..
pS.Ve!ishTiU8dlyfor?.t- B'.IuiTiUeI Smithland,
radncah, Cairo, Memphla and New Orltans: '
y .. DiHimi. Vater.
MTi!ieeTery Monaay at 12 o'clock AI.
Straa-rC. E. I1II.LJIA1V,
t r i ... Corbitt, Muter,
lares NaahrllleeTtrj Tuesdij at o'clock P M.
Steamer SAINT CLOUD,
r fTf "rTiMe ereiy Wedtejday and Batoniay at
Js o clock M.
T ... DasiniLf, Master,
leaves Naihrllle er'ry Thnrtday at 12 o'clxk M.
Steamer O. iri. KtlSVAW,
, .... Miim, Matter.
Lcarei NaahTille on Prldayi at 4 o'clock P. M.
Steamer SAINT CLOUD, 1
t vt . ... Sixa, Mister.
Learei Naihri'le erery Saturday at 12 o 'clock M.
These 1 tteamert connect at Pad Bcah with the Mobile ard Ohio
1 . ..V .r VTw"a 1"100' Wntrat Kailro&d, and.at St.
lxiuiawitn the Missouri and TTonrr Mlui..tnni in n.t..
andareeqoaltoanjriteameri afloat for lafety, Pd and'com"
?i T -. .
! -1 Month,
a J " '
. i a. I . f.A . . . .1 I 1 ....
1 0 ..
. 1 00
Each additional Insertion,
Each additional square,
RETAIL DEALERS IN
fraf?i,l'r?I0-,"DAr' JJxth, 1859, the Trains will run
I ooine: south.
? JI.eTe Nashville 7:4S AM and 3:30 PM.
-Arrive at Columbia 10J0 AM and 0:10PM.
'tP" tiding North.
-iiti-. .Leave CoInmWa7:I0 A Mand3:50 P M.
.-, '. ,AiTlre ax-Nashville ftiS AM and 6:30 P M.
3' f' SnndaTi.
WU leaveNattnrttle T:1S A M.and arrive at Columbia 10:30 A M
Pte'aiOPM arrive at Naahv.lf.M!
15ALTIMOUE AKJ OHIO
n mm . . . . I 1ft n II I. .1. . l .
Great Vittlmmi n...... to'?ni forsale low at 13 an'd 15 Market street by
mBBJIHJTES !T HuQn McCREA & CO.
rtea&i?! " AtE t ALE !
BARRELS Smith's Champagne Ale;
uo uo Bennett do
An Aft Unfits .
nihii.L wL.iianieastnan Tlaany I .., .lul i . mane ana are warranted For
. wuili n..ltf 2 . Al 1TI 1 1 "IM . ..
10 lUs Texas Pecans;
15 do Almonds;
rBrVinirir' ..i?1 Vhn?. Benwood, and "ark-
llw " ir'Jat hfc!l P' it unltts with Railroads CU BAR
UaniVs, A-c , lr ad from all points In the ' A 7,
HWot Noulls-wckt and North-West. 25
Jhect coanocttons are made by these trains
,r For all tlo Eastern Cities;
Thisls the onto rent VT..1.TnM mt.
vfcnP'" t;y thuHoute can visit Baltimore, rhiradelDhla.
ffT .'Sf fff ?! Procured via
Inqaire for tickets Tl the Baltimore and Ohio BallraaJ t
my of the principal Rartroad oSces In li, w;Y ""I"". t
-" ' EULL5SK 0a'' Wftern AKrnt.
VT P ,,, M , COLE, General Ticket Agent.
' -TfacnJrllU'"'- iapU
T THE PENNSYLVANIA
-CENTRA f. RAILROAD.
w unem or thh BO&oit koweqcilto antxkttiic ccairntT.
Tlllt EE T1IKOVGII
.J03.' CARTER. tntSFORD CO.
JVOW Olt AEVEtt.
TAM nowlntheeltyandamngaired insel'lng county rights
lor the State of Tennessee, for the manufacture and sale cf
TT17 I'aTSnt TxmaAB-Aj 1 w 1 r . ...
icc juvtj, iae viriue ana superiority
of which hate been testified to bvhundredi rih m vrih,- ..,.
eniiMntciiirens of our country. The construction of my Hive
IS SilSDle. and T Drnmlv If f th.iniv m. in n 11 .
.. ' . - .-.will UIICIU UK Ruimitiuu
which is proof agsUst the bee roothe. Persons desirous of pur
chasing either family or county rights for the best Bee Hive In
lae world, enn find ra Tnr . fw r ... .tu i n r
. " " " aiMUIHI ; 11 IU1I U
5 .Lf1" """owsjwnerel wui be happy to see them.
JulySO-lf JOSEPH KENT.
We are In receipt of an Immense stock of the above-mentioned
DOUBLE SKIRT SILK ROBES,
REHSWABLl AT P1EASUB-.
One Square, one year. 930 Each adiiUonal Square, -flO.
Advertisers exceeding' the space contracted
lor, will he charged ! or the excess.
IN THE ?EEKLT.
Oire Doi.ijr per Square for the first, and Pirrr Drm far eack
Adrertisementf published In both th n.Mr n.i wvir.w!ll
be charged the full dally rates with one-half the weekly rates
Transient AdieriHt-ntntl uvttbe nalJ tar at th llmtot
It wilt save us a great deal of unnecessary trouble if oar friends.
In writing to us, will beai in mlrdthafallowlsgrules:
Always lve the date, Post Office, county, and State In the body
of your letter.
If you wish the Paper chanzed from one efilce to another, eive
both offices in full.
If vou wrlta on business and other matters, write nn mpwmip
jbeets o paper, or different leaves of one sheet.
Letters and communications are solicited upon alt such facts
! ana sunjccis 4?iay lie 01 iniormaiion or interest to the publM.
Anonymous communications of whatever character, will receive
noaueniion. , ,
1 CorrapondenUahcnld.wrlteonlynpononesideof the paper
TVo cannotcnderxake to return rejected communications.
Alllettfraon business should tw directed to Messrs E. fl
KASTMA.N II CO., and not iiersooally to either of the Pro
N EMBER 211.
BEXWHHN PITTSBURG AND PHILADELPHIA
XltlitlHI ITVGS STOKE.
OSCAR BO II ME & CO.,
Have Just opened at their stand,
IV 0. 7 Union Street,
A complete stock of Fall and Winter
TJIEESS AND MANTILLA TKIMMINfiS.
jflOMPIUSINa a full assortrapnt nf nl.l- ,nA fl
n-n r nnges, uuie uimps, Urape Trimmings,
Belts, Unitcns, Braids. Bu-le Buttons &c.. tc., all of which an
nONNNCTINa direct In the Unfan TUnnt t:.i
ahroart Trains troui all M'esteru Culej rr ihji..Li.. I '""rely new, and the best that could be rat in the Et-rn m.,.
V.irir II 1,. 1. . , ... . . ...iuii. 1 1 . . . ...... .1. . . "
n, t.M fittZ. t.i .I, . ' ""Otngton City ; thus fur- " "
V. JT r """iu.n or l'assenrers ur-sur-
for speed and comfort by any otbr route.
Z?:ralhtoa& " aU w,thont
-loHne Cars areattacbed to eacltUaln. Wjodrnff's Sleepioe
112tr1n.lbit1.Zs v..ur "l rasii-mecon-
. 'i .111 mil.
Sipress Trains leave I'iUswrR A. M., arrives at
orllaltiaoreS 1 v-J Tv.l ..lit?.
1 . i , Jiew 1 ork 4 30 A. M,
., arriving at Philadelphia 11
v.T,l "J"".'.... "c;rr". 1 ""soeipnia and New York. Two
l 7tS-. Through Ticket,
ljZV:. 8U viaNorwiO,. Fa niver, or j
tTnr M3r tain td at any of the important
ffn;y:s.-i? r-s'"" o-,l' ""ers; Dd mttu
:. V.: " mo lomiianv In llostan. NVir v.i-
Tcphin Jtlerino and Shetland Wool.
Embroidered Braids and SIlLc frl,.! Tmu.M. ...4
Cotton ; as well as any other malerial for KnltUnj, Netting, Em
liroHery and Crocttet work. Is coirnlele mil l.rr in .nA
quantity than ever. We also continue to manufacture
Fringes, Tassels, Itnttons,s, Cord, Ac.
to order usual, and will try to suit all and everybody.
IHN 1IUEEOW. wk. n. unvnw. V
J JOHN MORROW A- sonr c
JOHN MOEEOW. W. Q, MOkOW.
JOHN MORROW & SON
vriiotxs.LX and Errau.
SADDLE ICY AND CO A
HOUSE OF B E I'llKSENI ATIVES.
Tuesday, November 18, 1859.
HARPER'S FEBRT I.SSUEEKCTIO.V.
The House resumed the consideration of Mr.
Daviess' resolutions pending at the time of taking
tne recess ijr dinner.
Mr Speaker WHITTH0BNE TMr. Sheid In the
chair! being entitled to the floor, spoke upwards of
an hour in support of toe resolutions as originally
introduced and in opposition to the amendments.
His speech will be priutcd in full hereafter
Mr. lALInVfcLL. follotrea in opposition to some
portions of the resolution and in favor of Mr. Wis-
ener'a amendment. His speech is reserved for revision.
Mr. BARK6DALE obtained the floor, bat gave
way for a motion to adjourn.
The House adjourned till nine o'clock to-morrow
HARPER'S FERRY INSURRECTION.
f. W nrcFnrn iclilnm
FarcalunvHas lou as hr nnvolhcr Itoutc.
-fiSA' FOR T1CKL JS Y Pit 7SBVKG
8a3T!oS: V-aIi; Z1' Uft"e 1''
DIUEOT LINK KHTWEENT1IE EAST VXD
THE OllKAT NOKNII.ri:sT.
..-C,?!!l:"; """V the R"' Bridge at Pittsburg.
m?'tmaTa "M fiaJ U t0 lhcir adranUge to
Irhir.r1" m'' PPly to orad-
IreueithereftteMhM-uf anu of H.e company :
. 1. A. 8TKW1KT, Pituknre:
'f f0-'"" :M ii.l-ierceit;o.,ZesviIle.O.:
JJ Jotae,pl,,-,0; K McXeeiey.M,!,vilIe, Ky!; Ors"y
tc Cropiw. rohi..o.; l'iuk 4: Co.. JeffrrdocTville. InJ.:
t '.V, ,1 "'' M : John II llar.i.. Neille
low. i l-M '' Nu'P!' " Wane. Dubune
Wrat lUUraadiitdnIereal pomls la Uw
TheGroRtrst Kurt tit it of to red Tor UicPro.
lection and Td Tr-iiifciiortatioit or
l: t: stsuck.
And Good A mia(i..as .tu u.unl privila.es for persons
' I'KK1(.HTS lOKWAKDED.
, B',Si r.a,.e S'1' "f le-rriptlon can lo forwarded
Trees rMalp,i. 1. N -r nrk. U.M. or tlal!m..,ir. to any point
nn 1 10 1 : uimi I. . .ill... i. . . . . . ... . .
. : v. ..nun iwiuna, Illinois, iiincon-
Z. . 1 .i . . l.-rI IMTiTt.
Aiysusipin, BinnaM.mMjuii. hateas. Ar.jmii. and lte-1
"yfw'.,'ic,i,,!, '""'uJy. and ChHiUKitha.l ikvis
on theNwtli V. e-iiert. lnei.
MvebasK and SWnrr nimrtins tin- transportation of
tBsirlretshtti. this Oompaaf, can re-y wilh cunfidrmr on i.s
r.W?uf frt iSfci 10 "y HOii-t la th? West by the Penniyl
Tiafel Itaftroul (.re at kit (jmi as iaverable as are chark-rd bl
ether KsMnwsl ComiMmea
" I s paHicular to nark pa-t.es "via IV nui. It. K "
MerctxnU iu (M U t onWnojf yuoii from the Kt, v ill End
It to their interest to rail oh Uie Al-oU of this Company at the
renewing places before rhipuiog. or 1-ttws addreil to either or
them eo Ih MwKof fredthts. will meet with t roaiut altentiou.
E. J.beiMBBKR, ItiladeliJiia.
MAO RAW 4: KO0.V4, HI unli street, I altimore.
IEECI1 & M).,:,o. 2 Asiorllouse.or.No. 1, S. Wo.sL,
LEECH tL Co , No St KlHiy street, Boston.
11. II. IIOt iTOX. Oewral Freight Agent, Phila.
L IWL'Pr.GejHTiI Ticket Agent, Phila.
THOS. A. SCOTT. Uenral rtup't, Altaona, Pa. janS-tf
No. 48, ITTurkct Street,
NASnVILLE, TETiNESS E
xumacTciuxa and ssuxi ix
Saddles, Uridlcs, Harness, Trunks
Carpet Sacks, Saddle Dag's, Vc.
PERSONSvisitlng Nashville in need of anything in --.
our line, will fled it tc their mterr.t mr,.VMi
lneonr stock, before purchmm; elsewhere, as it Is our
intention to make quUk sales and short profits.
Extra Inducements will be offered to cash paichasers,
Si"-'f JOHN MORROW fe 80V
HAT AND CAP
Irish Linens, Damasks, "White Goods,
Bonnet Itibbons, Ladies Head Dresses,
Cloaks, Shawls, lantlos, Ac, Ac,
Black STd Colored Cloths. Doeskins and Casimeres, Silk Velvet,
S::k Plush. Ca'simete and Satin Vetilngs, Silk Serge, Satin De
Uhines, Tulor a Trimmings, sc., i.
Jeans. Satinets, Tweeds, Coating and Negro Blankets, Rail
way Ru-s, Bed Blankets Flaonels, &c, &c. Bleached Sheet
ings and Shlrtli-gs.
American, English & French Prints
VARIETIES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, &c.
FTare now on lend a 'large and complete Stock of
-a, sr autvouri. i- j;i,:rot dtr.ft.
.IYaiyii4u. Koilroit al. cwuects at Pittshurg with
rsftaf 'which Uicds ran I- braidl U ai.y pun. n the
Hal,.ii,KMi!csy, Tn.fsj, Cumbrr!an.l, Ulinow,
7IIK ZA7ZSJ STYLE'S ALWAYS OX BA2TD.
And the ltest
tho Lowest .
ELVERSON & EVANS,
13 UNION STREET, NEAR STATE BANK.
PUR MA IV & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale
BALTI3IOUE AND OHIO KAIL 1IO ID
rilHE loutbrrn Road or the four great lines. This road has
I thi I fa.- been managed in such a way as to commend it to
the pvi 3b patroaage.
TIds Company, under Ute Oeneral Superintendence of
II. D. Ill HA ICS, General Freight Agent,
Now ogersinduorments to shippers to Baltimore, Philadelphia,
New Terk, Eoston. Kiehmond, Petersburg, lie., at exceedingly
low rates, and farbelew New Orleans prices, as their moderate
terms, with the deduction upon insurance of one and a half per
cent., bj tbia role, and the Eur.Mien ahlnping being from 3 to
fsWillopssterliBg lew than the New Orleans shipping prices,
all comneuteta reader it " s
Kcliabic as ivell as Desirable.
Their faculties for transportation areunequaled by any othe
road new is operation, as their Western terminus is at PiltK
EUSHUaOII, oi,e bUMlrel and ninety miles below the low
wat:r and most dangerous navigation of the Ohio river. This
enables in ordinary water the delivery of goods not only certain
but with dispatch, la advance of any other route, and as the m
ter destines their advantages are such as the time cf delivery
Widens on other routes, su that :his is the only
Cheap, Iteliable and Spccdr Honlc.
Freights by t jU route are less exposed to weather than by.other
routes, as there is im. dr ., , ths delivery being made at Park
crsburgh under a wel I shnld-d float, and elevated from thence by
teamlma:dtelylo the car., without being subject to wrr or
The Louisville steamws connect direct with Parkersburgh
beats without delay, as dj likemse tue regular Cinnlhnati
boU. The Pittsliuvh boalsconvc. duect to Parkersburgh. By
thh arrangement the Coini&ny ore enabled to receive freight
daily for tuts route at thr ageacj in Nashville, Tenn.
I'or furtuar particulars mMaire or
. , H- 11. HARRISON,, Evcijht Agept,
raty 1 S-6m N c corns' Broad and Front btreets.
Tle AdaKis E.tre.s Company.
3U E Adams' Knpn-iw Company beg leave to announce to their
friend aud the public or Nx-hville. that they haveconclud
arrangemenls with th LuuiMille an1 Nashville Bail Road
Gempaay, under which they iii extend tlie operations of tliir
Express to the line of t'lit Rjad, commencing Augnat lit, 18(1.
On the C"uaiietMn ol U- all .ile end of Ibis road to Bowling
Green, about the lwh of .vi.-a-t, 14, messengers will ruu
through between Nshvillc and I. .uutille.
I'or pelteurart as to rate., nuir, &c , apply to
A K. HOLT,
anf2-Jtf No Market Street, Nashville. Tenn.
PIAIN AMI IlEC'OItATIVE PLASTEUEII,
nsuUUlI MS HL1AII. DZtUt IH
Fluster or lsris, IM:ts.trriug Hair, Flro
Itricks, l ire Clny,
TE3U1A COTn CIII.VINEY TOPS, & TEH,
HA COTT.1 WAKE r..r.ALLY,
0 73 Jiroaawny, l(ct;vcn Sutuiucr and
C herry Streets,
f D AVIS V GAINES,
W U 0 1 c s :i 1 . (iroccrs,
JPKOD'ijCE & COMJIISion 1TIEKCHANTS
IhB SULUK IK
Foreign ami Domestic Liquors,
No, 45 Broad Street, Nashville. Tenu'
Ihehlnbert mrlt price paid for Rags, Feathers. Beeswax, Gin
seng, Flaxseed, and Bacon.
THE Nashville and North Western Railroad Company wIsVi
to contract for 40,000 Cedar Crosa-Ties, orret
long. C inches tluck, well hewn, to faos at narrowest place not
I ess than H inches er tf nark, nmbei to be sound, to be deliver,
ed at the grade line of the road In Kasfavllle.
The cestractors want to contract for :!0,000 Wliitc or
Fot Oak Tics of the same site as above, to be delivered
on the lint, uf the road I" 1" ,rom section It to section S4,
enough on ect section to supply the same.
Persons wirhing to bid will direct to the President and Direct
ors of tbe Nashville and Nortb-wettarn Railroad Company,
lfcTFL iJlln P's'cd to announce to onr friends and Uu
v v 4. wc uAtcuuwcampieieu our z'tocaror the
FALL AND WINTEII,
and that no labor or- pains has been spared to make onr assort-
cm aiiracure in prices, qualities and styles.
Plantution and Servants Goods, in great
uianKcis ana wrappers, of every style
Oor Stock ot Fancy Goods and Ladies' Dress Goods excels
anything we hsve ever before presented ; whilst our assortment
of Staple and Varities will be fcund complete in all iu details.
An examination is respectfully solicited from all the merchants
Five Story Block, near the Wire Bridge.
CORNER CEDAR AND CHERRY STREETS,
SASnriLLK. . TEXSESSES.
J. ITIOOKK, Proprietor.
In AVE mte extensive arrangementt; fr the reoelvini ot all
the Munnu of the coming season, of Fish, Hesh and Fowl :
our Oysters will be from the most catenated beds. Pickles and
Condiments frcm the odiibrated establishmepts cf Cress &
Blackwell and Lea it l"efrlu, with a large and well selected
Wlum, Hrandics, Arc, Ac.
Excellent COOKS and attentive Walters, the whole under
djperintendenee of that well known Epicure, Mr. CIIARL
On and after the Uth of September we will b prepared to
wait upon our cutomers DAY AN'D NIGHT Railway travel
ers will find this arrangement to their advantage
Trpj:r.vEjri!Ei: tiif METROPOLITAN ! JK
Which we have purchased cheap, and which we will IletaCl
AT VERY LOW PRICES.
lLf Great iNDwraiKTs offered to cau irrai
iLT Thif Stock is large and of prime qiatlty.
IO The usual Darter taken in evehani e 'orGoods.
McVHlltTt;lt, JTIIL.LEK U CO..
No.51 North Market Street,
"wl - doors from. Public Sauar.
(Opposite Bank of Tennessee.,)
NASH V I L LE,J T EJN N E S S E E ,
Wholesale and Retail
n nE undersigned takes p!oasiro to inform his friends and
j! cuslnmen Uat thel'N0.' RESTAURANT is now optn
for the sKit'D, wber;tbcy can be supplied with all the delicacies
cf tho sfsoa, such as V'resh Oysters, Game, Fresh and Salt Water
F1U1, Clams and Crabs.
Having procured the best Cooks and Waiters, and by prompt
attention to business I hope to rtceive a share of tte public
patronage. Gentlemen wishing their meals sent to their rooms
can te accommodated at the shortest notice.
We are also prepared to furnish Dinners and Suppers for )ar
ties In excellent style.
In addi'.ion t our Cooks, we have procured the services of a
skilful Pastry Cook.
House open from six In the mcralcjttlll twelve at night.
ICT Choice brand! of Wine kept always on hai.d.
iptSI-bW A. JONNARD, Agent.
wii. h . uxc as,
J. H. raRSiK.
COAL I COAL! COAL !
a LL persons wiibing a nirior article of Coal should call
fik at the XtuaTanlanl tmine the stock It is guaranteed
ti rive more Brt,iake b-s ani.su aso MKT, and last longer,
with iearcly any m-)k? "r . We only ask a trial from the
rnest skettoal, kB-wriug Ui- ill be p(istd. Orderi can I
leftlnBeitW PoWBk;. . r the krd bicfc of the Nashvllleand
CUnblUIlrl. SAMUEL J. AOXEW.
KOXB N. 1, received thisjy. and for sale by
stay Jo llUdll nct;gJtA at w
flNE PARLOR GRAND PIANO.
-wttst rea; Ttl ' luclis Slusic iStort, Call and trjj
FARR lit, DISMUKES & CO.,
Dealers In all kinds of
TRUNKS, 'VALISES &C, &C.,lj
A. B. Robertson's Stand.
4 5. COLLEGE s T It E C T .
"W Itock of " rCCt'TinE coe a the Ixe,t na tnost beautiful
ROOTS, SHOES, AC;,l
fw F,iian,lmEUrtthllt h4, na w.villei
The were manufactured to onr own order erpe-iall v for nrVllt
V e inrt-e all our friends and the public cenerallv
onus as wewillim,emTery lr.Tfor CASII. Etner"' ral
J?7U FARRAR. DISiHJKES CO.
olden Syrup! Golden Svrun"
BABRKLS St-Louis OoldeaSyrup:
rWjJ 2o kegs d0 do ,j0'
lhtoW,JtrSTW"pertar "liClef0r Ho.S
m; CARTER. WILBFORDfcCO.
CAKTEBjWILflFOKD & CO,
nJ, No. 3. .Vket It.
CAIN & CORNELIUS,
NO. 49 CHURCH STREET,
TortS tf I
Has Come,! Has Come!!
The ool Time Ha Come!
Singer' No. ! Sewin? Wacliin can
now lie had for
One Hundred & Five Dollars !
NO. 1 FOR
ITORManu'acturingand Plantation purpor th only relia-
ble and unexcelled-Sewing Machine In tl world. 7. Jf
Singer it Co 'a Gazette.
Family Sewing machines from Fif
ty to Eighty Dollaro.
We have tried them In our own Family and find them nperiot
to any inuse. I. M.SinjerOi to-V Gasetle.
J. T. LORD, Agent,
45 North College Street.
THE STAR GALLERY !
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n.3 T. F SALTZMAN.
Remarks of Hon. R. A. BENNETT, in the
Tennessee House of Representatives,
Nove mler,20, 18o9, onlflr. Baylcas' reso
Inlions, introduced Oct., 25, and print
ed In the Legislative Union and Ameri
can, pages bis una g?.
.Mr. BENNETT. Mr. Speaker: I rise to give my
yieirs on the resolution? now pending, introduced by
tee gentleman lrrm Waemogton, Mr. Uayless,
amil 'wish lo do eo in as brief aid concise a man
ner as possible.
It is deeply t be lamented that on this occasion
tins question seems to take a party turcand a par
ty complexion. I did hot c, Mr. Speaker, that these
resolutions would pass without a dissenting voice
from the representatives ofthe State of Tennessee
did trust that the resolutions now pending, which are
of such ceep and momentous importance, should by
the Legislature of the State of Tennessee hs passed
unanimously; and 1 cannot conceive how it is foi-
sible, wnen tre come to read these resolutions and
lo understand tbcm, for any living man in the Ktatc
of Tennessee, of any party, to differ upon the pro
position embraced f c tbem.
Before I enter inlo tho dhcussion of the resolu
tijiip. Mr. Speaker, there is a remark which cine
from an Opposition member jesterday afternoon,
which l wish lo notice it was an untortunate re
mark in my humble judgment: I allude to 3 remark
made by the gentleman from Bedford, Mr, Wise-
ner 1 a member who cas naa my admiration and
rerpect for Ms high-toned, manly, Independent
course, ever since I mads ins acquaintanoe. The
remark I refer to was that he had as much respect
for Mr. Seward, politically, and Ilia Abolitionists of
the North, as he had for Uov. MciWl'ie and the fire-
eaters and cecejstomtts of the South. I say I la
mtnled that such a remark as this should come from
the Be presentative from Bedford, occupying as high
a position as he does upon this floor, anJ enjoying
tbe high reputatiou throughout the State that he
does. That gentleman should remember one thing
in regard to tbe tire-eaters of toe bonth, that not
one of them has ever set upon foot an insurrection
in any pirtof the Union; not a tire-eater has ever
yet, sir, been guilty of the high crime of treason
lie should also remember that no rire-sater has had
communicated to him the fact that there would bp an
insurrection. I allude now to tbe fact that the
traitor Brown made known to Seward his intention
to get up an insurrection in the South; to lay waste
our ci'ies in tbe South; to commit mnrder and all
(he crime' known to the calalogue of crimes. And
La it this Brown that the Representative from Bed
ford, upon the floor of tte House, announces '.bat
he loves, politically, as well as he does the fire
eater! Does any gentleman deny tbe fact that it
wai made known to Sewatd that there would ba an
insurrection ret upon foot for the purpose of steal
ing from the South our slaves; and does any legal
gentleman, who has attained to any position (n the
profession, deny the tact that this is treason
the highest crime known to the laws of Ihe land?
And how does Mr. Seward receive this infor
mation? Why, he aays, "I regret you told me."
DorB ho eay. 1 regret that you are going inlo murder
and treason? Does he regret tho consequences that
must follow? No, no, not at all. "Do you re
gret that Brown and bis comrades intends to tear
down the institntions cf the South, to fire our hous
es, 'sack cur fields,' and that our wives and daugb
tes ure to be the victims of a senile insurrection?"
"Oh, no, I have no regrets for that: I jusl regret
you told me these things would be done. I regret
that ycu have communicated to me tbe fact, or, in
other words, I regret, Mr. Forbes, that jou know
that I know the fact " I tell you he treasured trea
son in his heart, and he was, in a moral point of
view, guilty of treason, and to-day is a traitor to
our great and glorious country. As much a traiL
or as Brown, who will be hung on the 2d of De
cember next. And yet gentlemen on this floor have
just aB much respect for this man as for Jeff. Davis
a man who marched at the sound of war, end no
bly sustained the flag of this Union on the field of
battle! Sir, I have no regard for a man who has no
regard for the constitution of the Union. As it was
remarked by tbe gentleman from Haywood yester
day afternoon, 1, too, can sympathise with a fire
eater who errs. I have a sympathising heart, aid
can sympathise with euch men as A. O Brown, Jeff.
Davis and others, who centicmen on the other eido
call fire-eatera, because if they err it is jn behalf of
the constitution of their country and in their loyal
ly lo it. They are right in the abstract. The con
stitution that was framed by Washington and his
compeers, recognizes slavery and puts it down in
plain letters that no rum can misconstrue, and has
been recognized since the foundation of the Gove
eminent it is guaranteed to us under our rights as
expressed in tbe constitution. When John Calhoun
and other gentlemen who have represented us in
Congress, sto a lawle:s band of men banded togeth
er for the purpose of destroying that noble and sa-
end instrument, 1 00 not wonder that they go to
extremes. I can sympathise with them and have a
feeling of respect for them: but I can have no feel
ing of respect for men like Sewatd, Hale and a
large class of the Black Jteonbliean party, who have
encouraged and been aiders and abettors in tbe war
that lias been made upon Harper's Ferry, which is
at war witn me consutrnion 01 toe united Slates
under which we live.
There is one other remark that I will allude to
here, which came from the Representative frtrn the
county of Williamson, Mr. Ewirg. The remark'
was tuts: that we talk too much about slavery,
that we agitate the slaveiy question too much.
Yes, sir: do you remember the cry last gummer,
made by the Opposition paity, that the slavery
question was a little, small consideration. Agita.
tton ! agitation ! was Ihe cry: the Democratic par
ty were agitating for the purpose of leaving no
chance for the discussion of other questions. Lit
tlj did the Opposition party think there was then
upon foot in the North a servile insurrection; that
there was then a plan concocting a scheme going
on by which it was intended to come to Tennessee,
Maryland, Virginia, and perhaps other Souihern
States, to invade our soil and run off cur slaves.
Tet gentlemen announce here-afUr these facta
have been developed, after Brown's plsns bavobeen
disclosed, after they are known tnroughout the
broad length of the land, genilemen get np and
sy don't talk upon the subject don't agitate.
Did you see, sir, tbe other day, the deadly weapon
which was presented here that Brown and Seward,
his aider and abettor in those hellish schemes, had
proposed for our slaves to use in slaying indiscrim
inately our wives ind daughters. Yet the cry is
made, don't agitate' don't talk upon the subject!
It is strange indeed, that gentlemen. Uke the posi
tion that it is not worthy of consideration. I re
peat, it is rtrango to me.
Now, gentlemen, I understand this whole busi
ness, I think. Why, sir, this ig bnt a foreshadowing
in favor of John Bell, of Tennessee, for the Presi
dency. John Bell for the 1'residencyJ Why is it
that the representative from Smith Mr Pickett J
that K'dlant and able gentleman, is tbe leader in
this fight upon Ibis floor? Ho is the raan put forth
by that party the man presd forward and a
more eloquent champion you have not got since the
days of Haskell. Although I differ with that gtn
tUmaa in politics wc are fritnds I eay he is
the man to make the figLt. But "why is be the
man set forth ? Because be has aU the eloquence
of an orator, and a man of decided ability. He
wag once in ihe proud ranks of the Demooiatio
party, and hit eloquent voice was heard to rever
berate .throughout tbe whole Slate in behalf of
Democratic men, of Democratic measures and of
Democratic principles. And another thing is be
came it is known that gentleman stands inimical !
lo John Bell. .He made a celebrated
gressin the miuntain district, and his eloquent
v l t a" r mat district denouncing
John Bell : although he then ttood opposed to the
r"""110 Fa" o nad the net ve and manliness to
denounce John Bell throeghotit that whole mountain
district. If I remember his language cirrectly, I
Wink I heard him say on oae occasion of John Bell
-I think the gentleman dubbed John Bell as O'd
troztn Heart. rLauehier.1 V sir ih .in-..,.-.
gentleman from Smith dubjed John Bell, the would
oe favorite now In Ttnngsa,. m,t ivn.. tr .
The gentleman from Smith is the favorite to lead
tbe fieht to-dav in thla nn.ii i,ii in
Hog; why. I think he nail rn iho in,, nf R.n.
in Smith county, that if he just had John Boil there
. - ......... o nuum C V 3 1 -
tow him alive. Renewed laughter. Yes, sir
arid yet he is lh crenllnman In loft, I ln.t. :
! resoitmon wnicn is a loresbadowing evi
dence that the Opposition party in Tenne3see stand
for John Bell as their candidate for the next Presi-
r B-ifor,? 1 C0m9 to tte "solutions under aifussion
wu auuue 10 a remark that was made hj'fciy .
eated young friend, the Rpresentattve irom tho
county 01 Jetterson, Mr. Brazelton. I te.ieve he
to uui. ui 01s seat, bm , . .
A votes Ho ig in the HalL
Air. BENNETT. Well, sir, I want to allale to
wu remark ne made, and that Is thU, or romelhing
11 i t ' tb,t lhe B!aok Republican party noitn
all belonged to the Democratic party. Whi'e there is
no member oa this floor who has my respest mote
than the representative from Jefferson. I want it
underlie-4 that, a'tbough we differ politically, so
cially, and personally, we are friends.
uui 10 me remark; mad 3 by the gentleman from
Jefferson. When he charges that the BUck Repub
lican party of the North originited from the Demo
cratic party, I want to look lo the records of the
ebnntry to eee what they say in this matter. Travel
back with me a little while now and we will look at
this slavery question, and see who have been true
in the North and who have been their leaders. The
gentleman from Jefferson says from the Dimocratio
party came theleaders of theBlaok Kopublican'par
ty. Let us test this question and go to the lecords
of the country to decidsit. Are not our members
in Coogies3 the leaders of the Democratic party?
Certainly. Now let ns go back lo 1840, when Flor-
ma was auraireu as a slave Stale into this Union.
Then that glorious old whig party was in full bjoom
in these United Stales, and it was headed by the he.
roio and gallant Clay, ot Kentuoky, who to-day I
almost worship with adnjration, for he possessed all
moso qualities 01 neau and neart which ndorn the
highest order of statesmen. But let us see hor
many Democrats of the North in the United States
House of Representatives voted for the admission of
Florida as a slave state into this Union. Northern
Democrats fifty-eight. How many Northern Dem
ocrats voted against ;t? F-o-u-r. There, sir, is a
fast which speaks wonders in this case. How ma
ny Whigs in the North voted for ii? Notone! Kot
one could be found in Coogress. What do you thick
of that? HowmaDyof them voted aginst it? Thir
ty seven. How many Democrats voted againBt it?
Four a) I hove already remarked. Thai show? tho
test. And ygt gentlemen say Blaok Republican
leaders are from the Democratic party. L-kely?
Further; In tho Senate of the United States how
many Northern Democrats vote4 for it? (Iwant
lhee fact), gentlemen, prominently before the peo
ple, as well as before thi3 Legislature. ) Twelve in
the Senate, tiow many voted against it? Not ose
in the Senate of the United Slates when Florida
was admitted could there be found from the North.
and yet it was admitting a slave State mark that.
How many Whigs voted agtinst ii? Nine. Mark
this important vote. Take away tbe Northern De
mocratic vote and Florida never would have been
admitted. We are indebted to Northern Democrats
to-day for the admission into the Union of that
Jovoly State of the South.
But let us travel a little farther. There is Texas;
that was a grp&t political question. Let us see
how many Senators in jbs North vofed for tbe ad
missiou of Texis, another t live :ate. f.ef us loojc
at the records ar.il see if the Black Republican lead,
ers are lrtm tbe Democra'.io party. Thirty-seven
Northern Democrats vcted fjr it. How many voted
againtt it 1 thirteen, llow many ofthe Opposition
parly the Whig parly voted far ii ! I mean North
ern men mind you lam all the time North of Ma
sod and Dixon's line; lam not speakirg of the
loyally cf Southern Whigs. How m-my Mings in
the North voted for ji, in the full bloom and pros
perity of the old Whig party ? Not one ,' How
mauy vcted agmnst 11 7 xorty-jix; and (o-day
without the Dcm cratic vote of the North for the
admission of Texas as a sltvn Stale she nsrer would
have besn admitted into tbe Unioa. tVe are indebt
ed lo the Northern Dtmocracy to-day foV the admis
sion of Texas.
Mr, Speaker, I em for the facto in tbe case : I am !
not here for party and party alour. Am here comes
tbe Fugitive Slave Liw, and upon that we aU agrep
that it was certainly a Southern measure, introduc
ed by the great, the gallant, the noble Cloy; intro
duced I say by that most eloquent statesman as
chairman of the Committee of Thirteen, Henry
Clay introduced it a man who wielded nioro influ
ence in his party then than any man before or smoe
his day. Now, gentlemen, let us see how things
stand in this case. With Clay, the great advocate
of th? Fugitive Slavs Law, and his cemmandiog
eloquence and ibtluence a man would suppose hs
could bring his men up to support a constitutional
measure for it is nothing rnore nor less than re-iterating
a constitutional provision a provision that
was given to us by our fathers, sealed wth their
blood and transmitted to posterity. Let us see who
are the Uepublisan'party. Why, sir, how many Dem
ocrats voted for it North? Seventy-eight. How
many against it Fourteen. There were two to ono
for it in the North. Very well; how many Whigsor
Opposition men men opposed to the Democratic
party voted for it ? Gentlemen I mean to do tSern
justice. .Mr. Clay by bis influence did bring out
hree and three only. Three voted for it. How
many wing! voted against it : sixty-two. llow
stands tne test now gentlemen ? Facts and figures
cannot lie. How ttunds the test I
Veil here's the Kansas and Nebraska act ; shall
I record that vote! What was that act? It was
simply I will put it in a nut-shell it was simply
more nor less mas repealing toe Missouri
in line, which said, north of fG3 0' tlavery
never shall go ; south, it may or may not go ;
north of that Hue it never shall go. The Kansas
and Nebraska act says that line shall be repealed,
although it was virtually repealed by tbe Compro
mise measures of Mr. Clay of 185U ; still, to put
this thing beyond a doubt, it says: You, gentlemen
in Tennessee, Virginia, Kentucky and other South
ern States, lou own territory north of this
line in common with us, it is a part of this glorious
confederacy, you have a right in common with us,
to fro there with your property, an4 when you go
there with it, it shall be protected. The simple
proposition was, will you put Tennessee, that proud
State, which has poured out her blood tor her
country's good, will you put her upon an equality
with Massacbucetts and New York. You know
gentjemcu, I am a great stickler for equality. The
question was, will you let thosp Statps go phere with
their property upon the same fottjng wth Tennes
see? That was the plain open and shut question,
and one which no man can misunderstand. Now
you lalk about Democrats being in ihe Black Re
publican party. Let us sec how miay Democrats
voted fcr this txansas-Nobraska act. Forty-fire.
How many voted against it? Thirty-eight. How
i many cf the Opposition voted against it ? Fifty
four. How many for it? Not one could be found
in the Coogress of the United States to do it, Net
one. And yet gentlemen say th'.re is no necessity
for paasiDg' these resolutions: don't urge the matr
ter, we.have tne most unbounded confidence in onr
representatives in Uongress, and they are going to
Let me say this much to you : yon remembe
when Banks was elepfoi Speaker of the House of
Representatives; a BUck Republican, a man of
fered to Southern instiiutions auJ"6outhern rights
a man that is continually making war ngiinot our
moat sacreu rights, against the Constitution under
which we are governed. How stands the case then?
How many northern Democrats voted for Banks ?
One hundred and two votes were cast and how many
for Mr. AiKen 1 une hundred, mere were sir
men South Southern Opposition men who threw
away their votes and wouid not vote for either.
You talk about organizing the House with Southern
representatives when Southern mpn failed to to
their duly, permitted a Black Republican lobe
elected Speaker of the XXXIVth Congress. But
I want lo tell the gentleman about the Northern
Democracy, arid see how many Northern Demo
cats voted foe Mr, Banks. Gentleman say the
Black Republican party is composed of Democrats.
Now let me go a few years back and see how jnany
Democrats from he North voted for Speaker Banks.
Vithout an exception every Northern Demoera
voted against Mr, Speaker Banks. Mark it. I re
iterate it, every Democrat from the North, without
an exception, voted against him, That speaks vol
umes. Banks lived in the North, was a Northern
man, and yet, sir, not a Democrat in the North
could be found who would vote for him for Speaker,
aod yet gentlemen talk about the Black Republican
party being composed of Democrats. How many of
the Opposition party voted for Speaker Banks?
Everyone of them, frora beginning to end. And
I would iiico now, right here, to know, for I suppose
tbe Representative from Wilson Mr. Martin can
tell, how Mr. IJtheridga voted in mat case,
Mr. MARTIN. Say yourself,
Mr. BENNETT. I want you to say, because I
don't know, and if I could get the information, I
would like to know. For, Air. Speaker, I. never
(bought about making a speech on this subi'ect un
til we adjourned last nieht. and I have been Icokintr
for his position on that question and have not yet
found it, This muah I have heard, that he dodged
and did not rote at all, $nd I
Mr. PORTER. Interrupting. He voted for
Aiken until he found he was a democrat, and then
he quit him.
Mr. BENNETT. Yes, sir; I am glad to get the
information. He was one of ihe six who dodged,
was he? I wonder if ha did not know all the timo
that Aiken was a Democrat! And now J want to
fix him, by passine these resolutions, end eel him
in Euch a position that he etn never dodge again, if
the Ltgislatojo of his Stato has aoy irfloenco over
him. But, Mr. Speaker, we see now, sir, that Em
erson Etheridge was one of the six the celebrated
who-did not vote In that oase. How it was I
do not know, but it has been announced to us here
that it wasUpcause Ir, Afkch belonged to the Dera
ccratto party. Does any mac distrust Democracy
so far na Southern rights and Institutions are con-
tjeraear Ln any man distrait the Democratic par- i
ty. North or South, upon, thatquestion? Bat I wish
'i'1" o' mis minor in respectible terms, and al-
muuSu my political prejudice? are agsinit him. vetf
wnnl.l ri.l t.i..i:. t, 'j- . . .. -
.",u uunncuuuiiaiiy uq jir. Xitoeriuze. or an
nlk... n.l1 J 5 " 1 . . . J
fcc"""u, injustice, anu asoam xurnerBays,
I dtn't wap.t lo cheat anybody. I want Jo deal
candidly, in a high-toned, honorable manner, so,
that no gentleman can complain of any speech
that I may make upon this floor, and if he does, I
intend he shall complain without any cause. Don't
vou know that tho XXXIV Conffrfisa: in wMr-J,
Speaker Banks urovailed ann over whirlh f nr
sided, was a celebrated Congress, and that impor
tint committees, and all these thintra. hT to hn
appointed by the Speaker. Now a very solemn and
infsortant crisis seems to have ariscrr. and it become
everybody South to lake a decided -stand. The or
ganization of the National Houe cf Bepresentativc.
is a matter of great importance, and Tennessee and
the South nhould take a stand in this matter and
upon ths questions now pending. I think a critis
hat come that shou'd drive men to no.it inn ;n
which they should not look to the consideration of
parry uej lor a moment.
what are tbo Biylcss resolutions. They cet out
with a preamble, but we will pass over that and
go to wo main resolutions aod see what they say.
Thi first one says " that we recoenize in th rw.m
outbreak at Harper's Ferry tho naiural fruits of
mis ireasonaoie -irrepressible conflict' doctrine.
Oenllemen doe any mm dispute that? Let us eo
liaml. lid. --.1 . iJ I 1
jm oiiu icvicnsru, auu see ii mat is right.
If that is so, there is no man on this floor but who
would coBd?an Seward here, and all you are called
upon lo do in this resolution, is to condemn htm in'
Ihe treasonable sentiments be has set forth to the
worm i win reaa wnat aeward says. What does
he say ?
" These antseonlstio systems rfran An) nlavA 1..
borl are continually comta? ints elnr ...i..i'
and collision remits. Shall I (ell you what the col
lision means t They who think, that it In rfri.ni-
al, unnecessary, the work of interested or fanatical
ag.tators, and therefore ephemerial. mlstk h.
case altogether. It is an irrepressible confliot be
tween opposing and enduring forces, and it means
that the United States must and will sooner or
Uler, become either entirely aUve-holdin?natinn
or entirely a free labor nation."
We tecognite tho nataral fruits of tM ir
repressible conflict Mr. Seward spoke of, and of bis
sayin? there shou:d not be free labor and slavery in
th" United Stales, but that we should ooue to one
or Ihe other. And now, gentlemen let .na ask vone
uyiuiuu, uuu oh men oi intelligence to look
upon mis question. 1 would set you as a aworn
jury on this case, and I would ask yon to hear the
evidence whioh has superinduced this unfortunate
man Brown to be guilty of treason, mnrder, and all
the damnable crimes known to the catalogue of
imM IY-. A Kali. ,1.., .. m ' . ,.
. .unic immpiujuHirfua ! now can
yon witnnoiu your minis irom assenting when you
readS'ward, that great captain and irenem! nf th
Black Republican party, and see that he was in secret
conclave witn urown: r many, 1 ask you genilemen,
how can you disbelieve the sentiments of these res
olutions 1 tzat me sentiments Seward rrnmnl..
ted and published throughout Ihe land had a great
-w-aw inuatuv, u jyiuuuuiiiti mis losiirreG-
tion in the South ? I cannot see hoir it is pos-ible
jur any man 10 wimnoia cis assent when be looks
at it. And now you are called upon to vote upon
iuio prupusiuoij, iu uie language 01 toe resolutions,
' put forth by the great head of the Black Repub
lican party, and echoed by his subordinates; and
(hat it beoomes the irauerarive dntv of national
men 01 an parlies throughout the Union to an
nounce lo the world their aeuse of its infamy, and
to unite in crushing out its authors as trcitnrn m
their country, and as deadly enemies to the public
.. . . L . .1 ..1 1 I'. . ...
peaue, w me nga.s ot me states, and the preserva
tion or our republican institutions." Hw any man'
1 1 . . 1 . r . . . . -
ran ue uppoeeu 10 mat 1 cannot sea. uther gentle
men may have more foresight than I, and may an-
uij-eiiB j as iu uiscover sometniog wonderful in
mat resolution, mat ail may be true, but with
whatlittle mind I possess, I cannot, to savj my lile,
see how any gentleman here can voto against these
resolutions, and then say h.e has done h,ia conscience
I will not detain you long, fori have already been
epraaing longer man 1 naa intended, but I want
to read you s;ntimenta from one who eympathises
with Seward sentiments which have been pro
claimed by one who has be n in close communiou
with the traitor Brown, I refer to Joshua It. Uid
dings. He says:
" I look forward to the day when there shall be a
servile insurrection in the South; when the black
map, arnv'tj with Elijah bayonets at lod on b,y
British, otljceri, hal aqsertbis freedom, and wage a
war of exteriuinatton against his nuster; when the
toich or the incendiary shall light the towns and
cities of the South, and blot out tbe last vestige of
slavery. And though I may not mock at their ca
lamity nor laugh when their fear comttb, yet I will
nan u as tne mwn 01 a political mmenium."
That. Mr. Speaker, is tfoe sgniiment of a distin
guished Black Republican leader in tho North. He
lopgs to see the day when the slaves of the 8ouih
Bhall have British bayonets put in their hands to
mmder indiscriminately. Aad do you think that
me proclaiming 01 such treasonable and damnable
so Suppose I would go over; and say tmy much
respected friend from WiJsoB, friend Martin I hav,o
known you for a long time, yon hvo lived in tho
county of Wilson ever since I knew you, yon aro
one of tho nroDa of lha cimtrr. a aisnianl rv
morals, for sclmUyand godnes,and youaieiook-
nponthereundthat although h was an accepta
ble man, the manner In which he had bean noS
VMa6kih DO Bla ia 016 cPPeaitionrartk.
who had any self respect would vote for hirat but
'? ti.eIt?33 b,'of' yrhta lh" eatest was between
Mr. A km and Mr. Banks, Mr. Blfeerirjge voted for
-i.uu asBucn, uj you not believe it to be (in the Air m; rri. j ---"a" iur-
Uu.uage of the resolution! the dnrJ r . -r? riMl ?? hd ott " ?-. btfor. toted
endga goes, that amount to nothing. The. eentle
man thinks the adoption of theje resolutions arts
afctaK 1 '.H hi EfceridgMnll scorn any
frni wf Mthl5 Eoll3er 'ra tit gdntlemaS
from WMUngtcn, or especially from that political
he needs to be informed how to vote he appeals to
the people who sent him; and a, yet h8 .finds be
fore the country endorsed upon all his votes. I
man who has been on- both aid, nf .11 ni:.:..t
qoestions attemptinr to dictate ta ,m,,rkV.
ahiiiii..,' rri,...!... 1
tho Union, and especially ta the alnnSfntxa. nil Kn
n ," amnate this stclional BUck
Kepnblican par-y; and that anvurtinn m th.ir
nstt-f BTft:.U a
.a., fuiuu 1IU1B & COonAitltnn ywi.U i T,I.L-
II ! . . HUM tUU J tihSm.Sk
1 m orgawstngthe House, and thus plac
.-s .uo vm.B aUu important committees or that
j wouia oe false to tbo eo.
aimeat 01 mo people 01 Tennessee, an insult to thir
uu. .memo, cum uisgraoetui to themselves." Sud
po 4 were to first ask him in that way, ba would
-1, wuy, certainly, sir, 1 uo, 1 am as loyal to
the South as you, orruiy member of tbe Democrat..
!- ... vr t f it . .
.0 jjutij .tun, x urs. can upon mm to record nis I r WTrrrAMQ r 1It,v. rv . . m.
vot. in that wv r ri ..i . 3 MT' "'i'l'IAMS of Hickman. rTnlerruDt n 1 Mr
as an adviser. If you woSld jut take IwVvhiS ?.en,.le.mea ""-cting the. nLSe of
prinled. and never until then did b. v
A toioe. I know that (0 be to.
4ir. UOKTER. It ia tini!mtwul vr .r.v- .
the House to tho contrary
Mr. PICKETT. Interi
nterrupting I presume tho
politics from him. I would go to him aln-ost bafor. .Vr ' f thewolntions;
any other man. and I would think his advi Kl ""Vuo" ln" ""ntawi. It Mr. Bit-
right. , rV T ,aosB "solutions until after they were
come gentlemen say I have confidence in the in
tegrity of our representatives in Congress and as
lar as 1 enow inein personally, I have uot tho least
uouot 01 tneir loyally to the South. But I say can
mese resolutions ao any narm 7 uoa tyou remnm-
V. . . -. A: o .. .
" ntio oia oouunni uonzressmea ivdo is, 1 rvninn , .a.;. -1-- - .. -
fused to voto for Mr. Aiken, and thereby Backs- Z" um Hon.. in reference to
v1"i!5 to !..r.y-th,rd Ingres, ? ZttA LKZ',
aontjuu nee metr pny lies, views, notions and and I will make it crnnrl k.. rT ,;'
teelings were so powerful agV.nst the Democratic mJ T itiis " .V l alaewhwo .- that
party that they would nolvote far aDemocrat.h,Mn,B IZ'W"". "IJJV'. ! . Wat newaa th.
ho was. Democrat? So savs tbe reDreBant,tiv IZZZ'.l t'. '-"1,1?? f06 . PP03iUoa
from Carroll Mr. Porter upJn this floor. It was Mr PORTFR I . e"l4a f aselves.
for party and'narlr constderHona ihV .W' ,f f8r th V of Mr.
refused: Now a crisis has.come,' arTdVe shonldau Heman know" Mr " M- Jf-
soar above nartvr wa should h m..,i ' T 1 en,.8B now?.Mr-. Can3 neT" conld have beta
great question. A crisis nas arisen when we ehnnld ,1 uJtZltl "L Vl 01 ,a.e
he like tne proud eaele of which it is said whpt n.
aoiact, murky, and dangerous cloud was about to
overshadow' it, the proud eagle soared above the
ciouu. i want to see the people cf Tennessee as
this cloud come np this black, murky and dan
gerous cloud that seems lo threaten our glorious
constitution mac was nanuea down to us by Wash
ington like the proud caglo to soar above partv
'and party considerations, and send up a united voice
upon tois suojsct. That is what I want to see.
I have no political advantage to seek, gentlemen,
or to gain over yoa, as far as I aai concerned. I am
not a verv stronir rartiian. at least n-Htimllv rc
n . 1 ----- j j .
ly. He never conld have been lrtrl ( th.
btroduetion of the plurality rule by Mr. Smith, of
Tennessee, and no man can controvert it.
1 n e s
3rng33. &s Treanor.
NO 6 UNION STREET,
Eetxecn Market and College Stretlt.
a pretty strong paTtizin, too, laughter, when A EE the regular Arentx forth, followiar Sewspajw. aa
come to party, bet I hope that I am net so I ii liagaiines: r r
newrorkLedrer; Porter's 8olrit of the Tlmm,
sew lerk Mereurt; wilt. r,k. hi
" ""aij, uut spirit or the Timot:
-A . Jr. ' u- -in wastry uentieman
New Tork Cllntier: Th un. r- ?.
1 have no party purpoBes to gain orin view but to I .vIv"tlJm!,: The aeientiflo Aunrtcaa;
do justice to my section. 1 desire this much to sav. k.T. SationaPXfi. n. ?J!"lS?.:..a.
- vm . wvu. l.. ouu uic aua auee rcaoiutious.
Btrong that I cannot do to all ample, complete and j
full justice, and that 1 never will let my political
feelings run to encb as ixtent that they would de-
Btroy personal and eoo.nl relations with my friends.
This question is far beyond party. Yon own slaves
and I own slaves, aud our constituents are slave
holders, and 1 believe that slavery is tight in tbe
abstract. It is socially, politically, and religiously
right It contravenes no Divine lav it is a bles
sing to the slave and a blessing to the master, and
a greater blessing to tho slave than to the master.
That is my view upon the subject of slaves. I do
not believe that slavery ever will be extintriltRrl.il
( believe that it io right in principle and right ia
practice. 11 is a oiessmg to toe slave and the ?reat.
est blessing that has ever befallen that unfortunate
and marked race of God's creation. I belisve thev
are not capable of telf-government, and adapted to
noising oat servitude. There is no country that
doesn't have slaves. Although our Northern br
thren stand tu-day ready to carry us by storm, thev
have no great fe-ltug for the slaves of the. South.
for they have mental slaves in the North worse than
curs. The colored man of the riauih is better off,
his condition is suncriar to the menial slave in the
Iforth. They are oppressed, and there is us niueli
oppression :n tbe iorth as there is in tbe South
I have S3id enough, as fir as I am concerned. Mr.
Speaker, upon this question. 1 hope I am under
stood. I did not intend when 1 commenced to speak
as long as 1 nwe. 1 tooujiii 1 would make my re
markj as brief as pnsible for ihe purpose of
placing rsyseit right Delore the couniry
But I tell you ti-dy, my judgment is we ourht
., 1 - .. 1 .
iu pass iiiese rcsututiona WUI19UI tne crossing 01 a
-t" or the dotting of an i," We oubuI jo put
qcm on record and Te-wm dffourselves no Ir-iurv.
If Brown or Seward or any oiher of their confeder
ates should corns down to the Sta'e Of Tennessee
for the purposs of servile insurrection I would look
to the Oppos'tioa party as SvQn as to any' other par
ty on God's earth to shed their blood in rivulets and
stpeiras if it t6Crae rieiesaary, m remnrked by ihe
ropresinta'ive Jrnci, WilUiroson on ysstertl'iy. And
4 couia not nut reraeraDt? with pride and pleasure
when ho was talkiag about the Opposition titiy.
and the blood hehadseeathed by them, of his noble
. 1 1 ., . . 1
iia Knuuia uumiaauuer wucn lo a UIM1IH land.
Tennessee is proud of Wm. B. Campbell, the m-
o'Jiraent ot chivalry and or oil that is gocd and
real. I know he belongs to the Opposition nsriv.
, , -
Harpers Weeklr: Th W....I. m....i...
frank Leslie's Victoria!; The Ualtlmore Sua;
Ballou'a Pictorial: Ths Loots ltl Journal:
Uleason's Liaeef Battle Ships: Tha London Illustrated Nswar
Pis; of our Union: The Cancellation;
Philadelphia Evening Post; Tha Altdea, lc., i.
Ganli rr. in Iu n t f. Into i .. .1 1 t 1 I . .
.uuuceu xirown, wuet and is an honor jed an ornament to that partv
he has been in secret conclave with Seward. 10 in,l inn.mi.i.. .:.h .;.i .-.1 t
make his advent upon our Southern rights- Such Noithera blood that was poured out forour common
sentiments as these coming from men high in tbe
Bepublican ranks of the North, have certainly aided
ami aueueu tncuesperauo iirowa in his treasonable
schemes. If you believe this you will vote for these
resolutions with an approving conscience. How yon
pan doubt I cannot see. How a man in his senses
can for a moment doubt that this insurrection was
induced by these men in the Norfh the leaders of
pae lilacs itepuDitcan papty 1 say is strange to me.
Every gentleman has the right to think and act for
himself, and I havn no right to impugn, and will not
do it. Why, I couU stand here till tho sun goes
down, and read extract upon extract from Black
Republican leaders pointing to tha fact that they
look forward to the day when there will be an insur
rection in the South. I would scorn to place the
uppostuon party in a taise attitude in this country:
1 look upon you as my equals; anl I have not an
unkind tecling for any man upon this floor.
I long to see the day when Tennessee will return
and he like ehe was in 1836, under the lead of the
noble hero of the Hermitage; and when we shall
all tegaiher send up c, united voice, North and
South, for the preservation of these glorious icsti
tutions of ours whioh have been transmitted lo us
by the purest blood that ever lived. I bavs no no
lilies', ends to attain, and no political object in view.
My sole object is to place myself right before the
oountry. I would be happy to-day to see the Odoo-
sition and Democratic parties meet upon this vital
question. A dark and murky cloud is hanging over
,;. 1 . t . . . . 1 .
our political uuriijn, aaai threatens wtin keen and
forked lightning to destroy the last vestige of Ameri
can liberty; aod I hope to see Tennessee in a proud
position, and speak in thundering fonos to the North
in topes that ctnno be misconstrued.
But, JJr. Speaker, J know I am speaking longer
man 1 intended. 1 know the gentleman from Smith
wishes to speak, and I desire' to hear him. I will
hasten on and bring my speech to a, dose as soon as
possible. Now, let ns see it any man can onnoss
! ....ii;... v .i ... r r , J r
f.ifbUB a covturtuurj ujo bcq ii a WOUitl HO my
youog frjend from the copnty of Jefferson injustice a,
gallant t.nd ardent member', zealous and warm in his
impulses for Southern rights and Southern institu
tions. I do not doubt tois, if I did I would doubt
myself or my venerable, aged and most respected
friend from Wilson a man who must command ret
apect wherever he is known, his chi'a.cter is such
that uo man can tjoqbt him. Suppose I should get
up and 'say that i was not the sense of the Repre
sentative from Jefferson, (Mr. Brazelton) nor the
Representative from Wilson, (Mr. Martin.) nor the
Representative from Smith, (Mr. Rickett) nor that
ganant representative irom ine county 01 William
esn, (air. iwing,; that tne declarations of Mr.
Seward" I want to repeat the second resolution.'
and seo if they dpnt stand, up for it, and see ir they
would net regard it as a slander upon their reputi.
lions, suppose I wero to say it was not ihelr sensa
tbctr opinion. 1 waat 10 read tbe resolution, and
see If they would cot endorse it: and see if they
wonld noi say "that the declarations of Mr Seward,
that a respectable portion of the Southern people,
under tbe lead of such men as Casaius M. Clay and
Francis P. Blair, will unite with tbe B'aok Repub
lican party" Don't you say that is false ? Suppose
I were to say these members endursed lhat, would
it net be a slander upon their reputations ! Would
I not bp doing injustice to their feelings ? Certainly
I would "Will qnite witi the Biack Republican
party to prevent the extension of slavery, and will
eventually 'rise up against slavery,' is a libel upon
the honor and loyalty of the Southern people, and
will but serve to make tbem more watchful and ex
acting of their public servants in thp national, coun
cils." Qentlemen, is it not I appeal to you over
there is it cot a libel upon you, and upon me, and
upon the Southern people?
I was proud to hear the gentleman from William
son on yesterday apeak of the blcod that was pour
ed cut in defence of our common country by the
North and by the South under our broad stripes
and bright etar? 5 and. I say to that gallant and
talented representative, tfoat aB far as he is con
ccrnpd, ho is as true as am or any man that lives
on this green earth to Southern rights and South
ern Institutions, and if it becomes necessary I know
he would be one of tho first when the tocsin of war
is sounded to march to the defence of Southern
rights, and he wpujd bo the last to leave the tariled
field until Southern righto wou,idb,a sustained. And,
Bir, I remember with plgiBure and witi pride the
heroic valor of the Iorth in defenoe of our rights
and in eusiaining the honor and the glory of our
country's- flsg. I say to-day vou can en nv.r imn
into the Northern States and find those same trne
hearted men woo wonld mirch in defence of our I
country's honcr to shield and protect her intiituv
tiocs, but yon will not find them in ths Blaok Be-
puuucau ranas, tney are ror pulling down the con
Bt'tutlon of our coqatry ; and to-day if you were to
call for men to go to battle in cje.'enua of the consli
tationif te Unind States they would no:"ocme
from ihe Black Republican party. Now gentlemen
what do yon say about this J Qo you thick that yoa
ape opposed to these resolutions ! Now I under.
stand frern. soine sonrcephat t is said the Democrat
ic party dpsiro to place the Opposition in a false at
titude beorethe c ttotry. Iara not ihe D mowato
parly, but so far as I am concerned 1 do not wish to
see you placed in a false attitude before the country,
and as far as my speech goes I wish to vote for these
resolutions and am assigning my reasons for ao do
ing. But so much for the second resolution, let ns
go to the third,.
The third resolution savs Resolved: Thatit tathn
duty of our Representatives in Congrats to recog
nise as enemies to the Union, and especially to the
s,Uto ttatea til who now B&tk it, don't jou lay
country's cause. 1 iave not a doubt but that North
ern blood could be obtained to-Jay in defence of
Southern rights, if Wm. II. Seward was at the
head of an army, march ing upon ns; bnt we could
not get aid from the Black Republican party. I
look upon the Ptraoeratis parly North as trtns as Iho
Uemocra'ie party Houta. As a party tbey sUnd in
a national paint of view for Southern rights, and
destroy the Democratic party Nor J and you destroy
the last beacon hope of Amcrioin liberty.
60 far as tho amendment offered by ths Repre-
seaiaiivo irom ueuioru (oir. wnor.erj is concerned,
what is the object ol it? The object of it is to
place the Tennessee Legislature in the attitude cf
eaytng that we condemn with as much indignation
me southern nre-eater as we do Sewatd God for
bid that ever I should say so byword, action, deed.
or anything else. No sir, I will never say "aye" to
mat; never, wny place tire-ea.ters on a level with
abolitionists? Fire-eaten; nam: them oil! who
are they J. havo heard Gov. McWillie -and John
A- U'ditman (not here) named as fire-eaters. Whv.
if old Quitman was living I would as soon have him
as any man on earth to represent me in the Honse of
Boprescntativ or in ths Senate of the United
States, ton call htm a fire-eater! Hs mav have
went to extremes. I do not endorse Southern fire
eaters, but I can forgive thim. If they err, it is on
tne side 01 ngni and justice. They may resort to
extremes, but no insurrection is talked about. Let
ns. say to you to-day, lhat not a stronger Unicn-
loving man uvea man your humble sereanl; and I
trust;in Heaven tf;at the day never will came that this
glorious confederacy will be broken uo I concede
that some firewaters are in favor of it, and while I
detest and. abominate the doctrine, I would not put
them in the tame attitude wuh Wm. II, Sward,
who is warring against the Constitution of the
couniry and aiding and abetting an insurrection in
the South, I pray Heaven mat this Union may
cuuure lorever anu loreveri 1 nrav tnadt matr ha
latmuiaoie, eternal, everlasting, and that genera
tions yet 10 susceed u, after we shall havo passed
away ana he consigned to ine cold tomb I irust
these who succeed us and take the responsibilities
of the this Government upon f-eir shoulders, will
find this Union unimpaired and will so transmit it
to generations that shall Euccerd Ihem, and that
tbe lime never will arrive in the history of this glo
rious confederacy that disunion will come upon
us. It is the last resort, sir. Iodecd. Ihardlv
know under what circumstances I conld c'tra my as
sent to see the last vestige of American liberty
gone gone forever. Talk about a dissolution!
Why, air, I don't want to do it, I don't want to
brirjg my m.ind ta aach dreai cotseqnoncts. Place
Ui as a douthera cohfedtrsoy and it would be ihe
most lamentable occurrence that ever could occur.
Then, If a servile insurrection were put on foot.
wnat would be tbe consequencc&? War, war to the
knife. An exterminating war would go on between
tbe sume race and the same drscendents of the
fathers of 1776. Why, sir, it seems to me we had
better be blotted out of existence alciGst than to aeo
a dissolution of the Union,
let, sir, if the Buck Republican parly succeed
terrible indeed will bo the cousequtnoea ; our con
stitution wilt be trampled under loot, and when that
gone, what is to bad and hold na loeeiWt
Nothing j nothing I Look at the oouatriea which
have pissed away , Greece was once a Republic
a uooie ivepuouoceterrateu lr learning aud litera
ture, and yet so soon as they violate 1 sh ir consti
tution .trampled it underfoot ihey sunk lo rh..r.n
more forever, and shenj longer nmaiaa There
was tittle Mexico in 1824, obtalned'nerindepeai'enee
through a bard bought strnggle.nn which" "Liber-
was me cry. ehe m deiled her cocstiiation af-
Harper's Masai ine;
Leslie's family Mainline:
United States olaxazine:
lxaue a nutijret or run;
All the Tear Uound;
Tte Yankee Notions.
The Penny Pillow;
The KeteeUc Mazarine;
Ths Knickerbocker Manila;
The Atlantic Monthly Msxaala
Tha Ladies' American Maiozlaa
The Ureat BepuhUc Miraiice:
The Comic Monthly;
Die It en's Uaasebold Words:
The Nick NacU
The Boquat, tc, ska.
SEia I -YEA REV .
The Brother Johnathan; Stroeg'a Jobilea riesMtal
Harper's Caristmas Pictorial; Police U a telle Pictorial: 1
Kalie'anolMay Pictorial; fa Ac., dtT. c.
JFInjla numbers sold and subscriptions remived on alt ot tM
above Weeklies, slonthlles, Ac, by
rfAOAM A TBPivnn
Bcoksellers, Stationers aad Periodical Ag entt.
No a Union Stmt.
Cliaugc or Location.
HATING purchaied of Mr. Ca. TT Sxrra his entire stock
Bo.OI" und -stationery. uKo. si Collept
fJT?, ' ' 5'. 5?" remove my Stock tram Market Street, t
l,wPrV.J,' 51 Street, where I biUadeentinulnr IN.
BOOK, STATIONISRV AND HJCKIODIOAL BDSINXinalt
Itiirfpartments, and where I shall ke pleased to snsay old
friends md the public generally.
Nor. 7, 1S39. y. HAQAN,
T'UJ'?f '"P0'."1 Sleek of Boo, Stationery, Aa., t
Mr. w. lltual. Isollcita continninn. of Ik.
frsradsforaysaccesjoc. CIIA3. XT. SMITH.
JUST RECE1YKD BT
F. HAGAiY, 4i College Street
, . TrialSi of a Seamstress;
1 BT.T. S. ARTnUR. ESQ..
Aa'th3ror'LoveInaCottsre," "Love is Utah IJft,"-'M
Morlon.ortba Broken froml. " T-w u. mvrt.
-uorion.orm vratta from be," "Two Brales," "Th
"Work wc rk work.
Till tbo brain twtjins to swim;
Till tha eyes are heavy and Jits I
Sean, and guatand hand.
Band and guwt and seam .
, Till over th buttons I fill asleep.
And Kw them on In a dream
"OUT OFTHE DEPTHS:M
The Story of a Woman's JLifc.
Er,, T.h l,,rr,,f. iT rtViW I? prtHSlllMt
from Ms library Vault, Mty J3.J
.A, wratan story and a woman's took "Out of ths Denial"
frohi tht Oific, June II.
It Is a well-written volume, and contains many powerful
scenes, proving lhat the author la not uaaenttainbd Vtth 1.
passes of life which be has underuken to uesertie. Wocao
conic tehliously recommend Its careful perusaL
la paper SO cents.
THE COBNEB CUPBOARD;
Fa ta for Everybody.
ATotnme cf Universal, Every day InfermaMon, In lingua
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ix xzaian Ta as a rxraaxATosv of,
The yood we Consume; Th Ciothea we fTear; The Hans w
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One voL cloth. Print 123.
PA It LOU THEATRICALS;
Winter Ereninffat Entcrtutntuen
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SYJLVIA'S WORLD :
Crimea -nrbiela tbo Uw does notrench
By tha Author of "Baiy Moments of aa Idle Woman." Aav
I1ENKYST. JOII3, GENTEEmAlV.
A Tale ot 1773.
By John Estln Cooke.
IT1EMOUSS OF ROBERT IlOItnilV
Aruhaiiador, Anther and Conjurer.
MISS S ,191 ill EN'S WHDOW,
And Other Papers.
ByMrs Matkoakody. Illustrated.
With many others. I mi 1 eeived ,i rn.
WESSE1, & TII09IPSONS
40 aN IJPMOS STnKKT,
1 SO Packages (Ire Crackers ;
1 50,000 best quality of Torsade ;
Some Fire Wheels, Serpents, ate, j oat vrveivad and for rat l
WAlStL St THOMPSON.
er ours, and now long- d d it remain ? Whv sir
that cocslituioo is now irampjei under their
Unhallowed f et had no binding itflu-
enoeupon 'hem, anl ehe went d iwn t in.iim,ti.
cape? anc infamy, and nevtr to this dsy has she
aros he r evening star set to ri no n. ... L-t
tbe Black Republican party triumph and they wi.l
trample our constimion under f oot, discard all the
sacred principles contained in that instrnment. ie-
noreoar con ttuiional rights in the South -put
mem at nougat, trample ihem 1 nler f 01 y let
the Black Republ.cn party triumph and the last
hope, ihe last vestige Oi American Liberty is depart
ed forever from onr land.
Mr. Speaker. I hone and trnst theso resolntions
will pas. I have said. sir. muh m 're (ban I desir
ed to say whed I commenced, but with these remarks
, .. .
wm ii-ave ine noot to sime otuer gentleman.
Mr. PORTER Mr. Soeakei: I deciru to set mv
ff'l nd Mr Etheridge right, and I hoj e the Report
er witi give him the benefit of what 1 sav. I de-
nirr. to ask my friend if I understood him to . say
lhatEU Sontberu geatleraen refused to vote for Mr.
Aixin on the final ballot for Speaker of tr United
States House of Representatives of the XXXIVth
Mr. BENNETT. Yes, sir.
Mr. PORTER. Will the gontleman do me the
kindnees to tell me who thoy were?
Mr. BENNETT. There were six Southern gen.
tlemen, no mistake about that, but I cannot turn to
them now. I saw it so stated in a newspaperTara
graph and from that I got my information.
Mr. PORTER. The ,ct.ntlemn is mistaken,! im
agine, 3Ir. 8paker, and I wish to set my distin
guished friend, tbe Hon. Emereoa Etheridge, rig! t
upon the records. When I undertook to correct the
gentleman in his speech Iwasflshoiiagundera'mis
apprehension; and I bare since taken the pains to
secure the Conjutsional Glcbi and Appendix of that
session; and by that I see that Mr. Etheridge refus
ed, la xq'.o for Mr. Richardson as against Mr. Banks
TflErnentdeclineiaVlUvana Sugars enaKlnasta sell Can
dy Irom this data until farther cratic at J VI per 100 lbba
Trmscash WXSBEL t THOMPSON. "
23 loirs best quality of Macearonl just received by
Whd.-KL A THOMPSON.
Country Merchant! will find onr stcek fuH and nil
Nos. 40 aed-H Paion 8 tree t.
U Maxkat Etrctt.
l?ur forthe JLadies.
SECOXD ARRIVAL AT
WATER FIELD Jt WAEKEK'S.
OTKKmiZifg&IS' f,llet Press Fur, at WAT-d.,.t.-
t 'KBR'Stthey have been Induced tj or
dera s econd sopply-they an goinj oir tiSy t Tcry mideratc
IF TOU WAIT THE FINEST DRESS HAT
01 the seaton, call at
Tl9 W, IXBFI8LD tc WALX8JVS.
LL be aolil to the hlchest bidder, on the Sonan. t-
and nine head of Dor ham cattle, bulls, raws asd heifers, en a"
creditor fonrmontts.notes with anpmve.1 sMaritr reon!rd
nov2S-du BAMLBTTt i. WTxEuoif-
THAVK In store a full aisortment cf Lipirfncott k Ban'aett
.brated Flro Proof Sates, .11. whwlam
at manafactarer'a prices a.N tlOLLISOSWriBTij
, No. Market street.
DISSQIaCTJOX OF PAUTAEIlsmP. ,
TnBpartnerpWUierto tJbUns; between Haoajt t JoaUt '
t T,h J1 di,Mao!Te'J mutual ctansentTTte acaantl
agalnstthe firm will b settltd !. itai.n jTr-t.. .tTT.T
indebted to the Arm are reque.ted'to'maU p toiT
novI JOHN T. HAdAoT.
-221? . A. W. JOHNSON.
IeSiaf mT InbTMt la the Book, Period;.
S'Btuhiesatta Joha 0. TTnaw.aadkonVtlut.
iai njie ttrm, , jnirvov