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SUIT fSt XEI-VEZELY 5: WZZKLY $3:
W. HT. f MITB.
JXO. H. CILLENDER.
JOEX F. MOROAX.
-ASTHOXT I. CAUT.
SMITH, MORGAN &, CO.,
CDITORS A.VD PROPRIETORS.
Offlow Xo. IS, :
ii ji i
: t Drndrrirk Pcrre.
'1 he ev. '
The Galveston News, of the 16th, has an
account of the excitement at Austin in rela
tion to the arrest of the parties implicated in
the heavy frauds iu the Adjutant General's of
fice, of which we had intelligence on the arri
val of the ateaimhii) Louisiana. The News
learn that Blatikeoship and Lewi, the per
son implicated, are ia custody in Anstin,
awaiting trial. . No Austin pier have come
to hind by this arrival, and coDtu-queotly the
above is ail the information we have on the
puhject. The New n informed that Gen.
Cliambers' charter for a company to operate
liU terraqueous machine, wa granted by the
yisl:iture, but that the hind bonus afked for
The greatest snow etorm that ever occurred
at Oawejro, New York, npon Lake Ontario, a
region anions for sach storms, occurred on
Friday the 11 inst The railroads stopped
running, the window shatters of the stores
were not taken down, the newspapers were
not published for three days. The streets in
many parts of the city were impassable, the
now ranging fiom four to ten and twenty feet
deep. Many of the residences were banked
np with snow to the second story. Snow now
lies to a depth on a level of from six to eight
feet in the woods. s
By a census just completed, it appears the
population of St. Louis is 122,252. Of these
119,05 nre white, 8,080 black, and 1,539
slaves. 5tf,769 are males, 'and 55,868 are fe
males. The increase of population since 1850
baa been about 30,000. The number of man
ufacturing establishments is 601, and the capi
tal invented therein amounts to $6,558,700.
Totrtl number of houses 14,311.
It is said that Mr. Buchanan is very desirous
of availing himself of the present opportunity
to visit I'aris and Home neither of which
cities be lias ever been. He will, after the ar
rival of hi successor, Mr. Dallas, spend two
months on the continent before returning
bonm. Therefore, he will not return to t tie
Uuited States long lefore the time fixed fur
the Convention at Cincinnati.
The St. Louis Intelligencer, of the 8th inst.,
aayj: Plum Point Bend, familiarly known
among steamboat men as the Devil s Bone
Yard, is And always baa been the worst point
on the whole river for navigation. At all sea
sons of the year, wheu boata approach it, they
do so with caution. It, is always tilled with
uags and sand-bars, and a larger nnmber of
boats have stink J here than at any other "i:it
on the river. The water is lower there than
at any other point, and the channel is said to
be narrow and crooked, besides being (illed np
with the wrecks of more than a dozt-u eteam
liouts that, have sunk there during the past ten
years. Jat now PJnm Point Bend U a place
of interest, more particularly on account of
there being no less than fourteen boats aground
there, and none of them likely to yet off until
the river rises.
The Fayettevillo (N. C ) OWrter, of the
14th' intL, announces the oiseovery of a seam
oi" exceedingly rich bituminous coal on Deep
river, a branch of the Cape Fear. The vein is
four und a half feet thick, and of beautiful
ijtiality, and lies about four hundred feet below
tbe surface of the earth. The company to
which the Mines belong have extensive build
ings and machinery ready to be put up, and
expect to be prepared to ship 300 tons per day
in less than two months from this date, if
means of transportation are afforded. Iu the
mean time efforts are making to raie money
to build a railroad from Fayetteville to the '
mines, a distance of not over forty-two miles,
and proposals are issued for a loan of $100,000
on the bonds of the town of Fayetteville. The
coal region contains about 300 Failure, milts.
The development of this c.ih) !ej o ite, which
promises to be inexhaustible in qu'int itj, will
open a new era m the .Southern States. There
is no doubt that the same mineral forma' ion
extend- much farther South, and w ill, before
long, be discovered.
The N. O. Cresrent of the 11th inst., gives
the report ot the commissioners of the Mc
Donough estate, with accompanying docu
ments. From it we learn the whole valuation
i.f property to be $2,272,406 05. The receipts
for lhoo are set down at $107,826 13; thuex-
p'-nditures ut $32,128 5t). The rent roll is
$01,010 33. The rent notes and leases on
hand of property leased for a longer period
than one year, and falling due annually to
I860, amount to $66,957. Litigation concern
ing the estate is not yet entirely ended. There
are four actions now pending, the parties cou
cerned ail claiming various legacies and sums
which, in the aggregate, seriously ulTect the
value of the property.
The St. Louis Republican learns that the
rit-sideiit of the United States has forwarded
to Fort Leavenworth a pardon for the Indians
hcM in confinement at that pos cliHrged with
the murder of the mail parly near Fort Lara
mie, last year. These ludi.ms, five in Dum
ber, were delivered up to Gen. Harney, and
scut to Fort Leavenworth for confinement and
Mr. Lewis W. Washington, of Jefferson
county, Va., son ot the late Hon. George V.
Washington, of Md., as beir of the et-tate, has
tendered to the State of Virginia, through
Gov. Wise, the title to sixty acres of land m
Westmoreland county, the site of the birth
place of George Washington, and the house
and grarof his progenitors in America. The
condition of the gift is, that the State shall
cause the premises to be eriiiauent!y enclosed
by an iron fence, based on a stone foundation,
and idiall maik the same by suitable and mo!
est,' though substantial tablets, to commsino
rate, for the risking generation, those notable
sptits. The Governor recommends the accep
tance of the gift on the terms proposed, und
says an appropriation ot two thousand dollars
will be nifiii'ieiit.
A paragraph has been 'published to the ef
feet that Hiram Powers, the sculptor, was in
pecuuiary distres-; it would apjnar, however,
not to be true, for in a letter recently received
from him, be fays: "I am now mot prospe
rous, having passed over many years of great
trial and dilliculiies, which, but f"r the Yankee
blood iu my veins, would have broken me up
Ung ago, and sent ine home to pursue a n.ore
lucrative business," Ha anticipate a perma
nent home among bis countrymen; he says:
"and under the laws of (he only country
which iiseiirc 'ull ci'ift!ity to mankind. "
Mr. Wirt Trimble, of Georgetow n, D. C,
has invented a composition f.r Printers' Hol
lers which will be unaffected by temperature.
not made too soft by sumuur heat, nor too
haul by wiuter'a Cold Ik-ides being more lo
u&rion and durable. Vhia Improvement will
obviutu a great inconvenience txpeiicnte l in
tlie preeul Componilion ued for roller, and
will bo a moat Welcome discovery for ,!! Prin
ters. Iteevnt experiments, s stated in the Murk
Lane (ling ) Lxyr.i, go to show that common
salt is a valuable audition to all applications of
guano to the oiL It not only Las ttudtury
to give ftrength and hardness to the straw,
(which guano wetkeus,) toil prevent the lo
of ammonia, which is constantly going on even
in a dry aln o-pl ere. B. Bairal, the editor of
a. F reuc! i agi iiultural Journal, saja: "We Ktt
iu the open air, in pliUes, during tifteeu days,
t-ial weights of the put guano and the gamut
pteviously mixed with sail. At tie end of
thiit time we examined anew the amount of
liiluven, and found (bat the pure guano bad
lost It G per rout, of its nitrogen, w hile that
nrixed with salt bad lost only 3 per cent,"" 1 1
Ijrprt recommends the uk of the refuse tail
from fi-h packers for litis purpo, and any re
fuse salt would, probtbly, enwer the purpose,
- w-. Fatal Mita. Mr. Jxo. X Gjb.-ov, Auo
tiiiu fc Communion Merchant, of thi p ce,
rame to bis death, on Saturday evening L-t in
Li etore-rooui, in a iuot diat reeling and trig
tO pnr-r. ' He took through mistake, ac is
jruppo -ed, a draught of a solution of the Cyan
uret . l'oaiain and oxide of gold, tr sslver,
- i riilxtore used for gilding or galvanizing nr
'mm. Having found the drink disagreeable,
4m ou.ed lis auctioneer, and inquired what it
a&s, aliI on being told, fall Into bis anns and
Jicver .s)ke again. Ue Me4 tloot hlf an
Xour afur taking tba 'fKisou, J; is supposed
that be thonghl it to la wlBe,there being eev
tral LottliS of ine vr ty, and the solution
of which L drank being in a Claret bold. A
solemn warning this against the careless use of
ivUynous tulxiurea. XnortiUt
' lyiTis FairiU U t&e succesiorSf the mTru4 mtgf
MRra. ftjara, UoaaAi k Co, karin( parcbucd Mn print
Bj matri&li,fobKripaoD list, ic of tb Utter.
TUESDAY, riBSUAEY. 28, 1358. -
The Amrrieao Plalferm.
An erroneous edition of the American
Platform, adopted on the 21st inst., by the
National Council, has, (we learn by spe
cial despatch from Philadelphia,) been pub
lished. It would be well for OHr brethren
of the American press to avoid publishing
any but the certified official copy. There
appears to be a general disposition on the
part of the enemies of the American Party
to falsify all the proceedings of the Na
Impobtixt Resolutions I5kfoi:e the Sfissis
hpji Legi?mtci:e. lion P. B. Starke, so well
known throughout the South, and now a mem
ber of the Mississippi State Senate, a few days
since in session, called np his resola' ions touch
ing the President ial election of 1856. These
resolutions declare, that if neither of the Na
tional Conventions soon to assemble do not
nominate Presidential candidates, sound on
the slavery question, that it is proper for the
people of the State, irrespective of party, to
meet in primary assemblies and send delegates
to a State Convention to nominate an electoral
ticket, pledged to vote for men who recognize
the constitutional rights of the South. They
also invite other Southern States to unite in a
A day was fixed for their consideration.
Gxs. Tierce's "Handwriting." Among
some old State papers about the New Hamp
shire State Capitol'the original draft of the
following resolutions, in the handwriting of
Gen. Pierce, have been discovered. They were
reported by the Democratic Representative
from Hillsborough, the native town of Gen.
Pierce, and passed the Democratic Legislature
of 1847 unanimously:
Jiwhed by the ft nate and IToum of Eepre
Mhtatitet in General Avembly Convened, That
we regard the institution of slavery as a mor
al, social, and political evil, and, as such, we
deeply regret its existence, and are willing to
concur iu all reasonable and const itutioual
measures that may tend to its removal.
rutolrcd, That all territory which may here
after be added or acquired by the United States,
where slavery does not exist at the time of
such addition or ncqiiremenf, neither slavery
nor involuntary servitude, except for the pun
ishment of crime, whereof the party has been
duly convicted, 'ought ever to exist, but the
Same should ever remain free; and we are op
posed to the extension of slavery over any
such territory, and that we also approve of
the vote of our Senators and Representatives
in Congress in favor of the Wilinot Proviso.
lienolcel, That our Senators in Congress be
instructed, and our Representatives be reques
ted, by all expedient and constitutional means
and measures, to sustain the principles herein
set forth. Mi 6K8 Xoukh, Jn.
Speaker of the llou.se of Representatives.
II aim: Y IIii)itAi:o,
President of the Senate.
Jakkd W. Williams,
Bisnnp Piehce at the Nohtu. A Metho
dist congregation of Newark, N. J., have erec
ted a splendid church edifice which is to be
dedicated on the 4th Sabbath in February.
The Rtv. Bishops James and Simpson, of the
Methodist Church North, and Pierce, of Geor
gia, are to officiate. The Sparta Georgian says:
"So anxious were they to secure the services
of the latter gentleman that, after failing to
effect it by several epistles, the church sent
out the Rev. Mr. Cox, their pator, with in
structions to remain with the Bishop until los
consent was obtained. This be gave rehic
tantly, as we nnders and, entirely npon the
principle of biinging about a better feeling, if
possible, between the two great branches of
the church. The movement wc regard as an
important one, and pregnant with good re
sults, materially as well as ecclesiastically.
That the same people who, in effect, deposed
a Bishop for his connection with slavery
twelve years ago, should now send hundred of
miles to get another Bishop, equally implica
ted with the other to perform an act of holy
consecration for them, looks very like a relent
ing for the past, and that a conservative Fpirit
yet lingers among the laity of the North, de
spite the acts of their Conferences, or their
representatives in Congress."
Correrpoiidt-nct of the N. Y. Ilcrald
Dinner to the lion. Henry fuller.
Wn.KK-nAKitE, Feb. 19, 1850.
Tha friends and neighbors of the lion. Hen
ry M. Fuller gave him a public dinner yester
day, which was participated in by whigs.
Americarts and democrats. Mr. Fuller being q
called out, made a speech of some length, vin
dicating the course of himself and fruends du
ring the struggle for Speakership, and arguing
that his position on the slavery question was
sound, national aud conservative. He depre
cated the agitation on the question, in and out
of Congress, as calculated to inflame the public
sectional divisions. He de-ired that the men
of the North and the men of the South should
live aud act as brethren. He also showed that
the Hon. Chester Butler, former whig repre
sentative from this district, advocated in Con
gress the doctrine that States should be admit
ted, recognizing or excluding slavery, as the
people might determine. He thought the peo
ple of the Territories should be kit to act, un
molested, for themselves, and that attempts to
coerce their action were improper, and to be
discountenanced. His remarks were received
with manifestations of much pleasure, eliciting
great applause. He returns to Washington
with an assurance of good will aud the up
ort of all who have met him on this visit.
WATEU U.NNHCK-9ART IX KsEriNG UP IIc-
wan Steam. Henry Ward Beecher, at bis
late lecture at NorthamptiMi, said, as a glass of
water was brought to him soon after he com
menced, that he was much obliged for the
kindness, but that he never ued water when
;teakin;;. Wbeu lie first began to seak, see
ing that other speakers rontantly Used water
to moisten the throst, be did the sar-.e, and
soon found that he was constantly obliged to
use it. WheivUjHin be concluded to thereafter
let nature do her ow n work, and immediately
broko otf tie habit. The consequence wus
i hat be ha never bi-eu troubled wuti dryness
of the throat, lie believed that if the brains
of young six-akers could furnish them with
ideas, the salivary glands would generally su
ply the proer moisture. And be universally
found that, if lie could find ideas to which to
give utterance, the iiecery moisture was
forthcoming. He said this for the beueGt of
those whom it tuihi concern.
"Fri-Lta Would Do." Gen. Quitman, of
!isn in a private letter to one of bis friends
and constituents, said 'Fnller would do."
What a commeiitnry is this uou the course of
the Anti-American leaders and organa at the
South, who have so zealonaly endeavored to
ruade tbe eople that Fu.lr was unsound
ujoq the slavery qneMion. It apeak a hui
guage that no man cm misunderstand; and
iclis ia thunder tones bow touch rel.aoce is to
be placed la tboe ldr aod organs in any
matter involving the Simula. "Fuller would
Jo.' Jtgu$!a Chronic!.
New CocsTf.The new court of t'afon,
: rtr.rd of fractions of Knox, Anderson, Cam p.
bell, Claiborne, and Grainger, baa been cetaW
lild aod properly organized. Oa the first
Monday of ibie month. Judge Hind held the
6rt 4oa of the Circuit Coart, at Maynard
ville, the county seal, naued iaiu-flor of our
townsman, Horace Utyoard, Esq. The eoa o
ty will elect its permanent ofteeia, at the coin
ing March eler'nou, and, ia all general ,leo
liona, until a. new apuorUu&iaeat.ia raad tfee
several fractions 'will vote with the count tea,
trotu uLlcU the were taken. 2.. LgiUr.
t jpatfg 1
IV hat Becomes ! the MlTer?
Since the discovery of gold In California,
the amount of silver coin in circulation has
steadily decreased, and more than oDe ingeni
ous theory been broached " to aecbflnt for
its disappearance from, ita accustomed chan
nels. Among. tbesjm that offered ly the Phila
delphia American is the most satisfactory.
That paper-La dug up, from. the British. Par
liamentary statistics, the amount of silver ship
pedato the East Indies and China from Great
Britain; and froji ita figures we learn that the
enorinons snm of $31,000,000 took that direc
tion in 1852, and that during the last 5 years,
over 90,0U0,000 of silver have been swallow;
ed up by the demands of the China and Asiat
ic trade, in addition to the enormous amounts
that have been required for the same trade
which is carried on tbe Atlantic pirtain the
Uuited States. Xat. Intel.
"We pay silver and little else for the teas,
India silka, npices, indigo, kc, that we bring
from abroad; and, inasmuch as the supply of
tbe metal does not increase in proportion to
the increase of the Eastern trade, the demand
grows every succeeding year more and more
brisk,' and the amount in circulation less 'and
less. We do not see w hen or where this drain
is to be stopped. The Chinese' and Hindoos
demand little that England or America can
spare. Their civilization, their habits, ens
toms, wants, sre widely different from ours.
Our fabrics, whether of cotton or wool, are of
little value to people who prefer nakedness to
the most sumptuous apparel. Onr breadstuff,
and salted Krk are not highly esteemed by
men to wliora a dab of boiled rice is a dinner,
and to whom poik is an abomination. Oar
steam engines and locomotives, telegraphs and
reapers, our labor-saving machinery of all
kinds, which conduce so much to the pros
perity and happiness of the Western world,
are powerless in breaking down the caste sys
tem of the Eastern world, that is older than
our civilization. A long as we continue to
indulge in the decoction that is now the daily
comfort of the oorest, as well as the valued
luxury of the rich; as long as we will stimu
late our palates, and impair the national diges
tion with ppiccs that the East only can fur
nish; and as long as our wives and daughters
will wear silks, which, for brilliancyof dye,
shame the birds of the most brilliant plumage,
there is no escar we must pay! The Chi
nese, wiser than the English, will have noth
ing to do with our bonds. In the "Flowery
Land," the most skillful negotiator would fail
to wring a dollar from the incredulous Manda
rins. They demand the silver, aud to them it
Got. Jokks and Internal Impbotimekts. A
writer in yesterd.ij's Appeal renders uo more than
justice to the influence which Gov. Jones' services
in the cause of Internal Improvements have exert
ed in Tennessee. He was one of the piuneers who
Grsl let in tbe light upon the Popular Mind, in this
regard, as the stalwart backwoodsman lets iu the
light upon the bosom of mother earth. In both
cases, tliere ia an immensity of work to be done,
before the genial sun has lair play for its fructify
ing energies. What a world of primeval forest
in ancient aud hereditary habitudes, in deep set
prejudices, in tangled incredulities and scepticisms,
in miry selfishness must the Thinker belt, and
grub, and cut in pieces, and bridge over, before the
seeds of Progress can bring forth their increase!
And a weary and toilsome work it ia in ita very
nature a nUitary and a cheerless drudgery. By
and by there come others, vigorous and hardy set
tlers and co-workers, and presently there is a good
ly eompanv, and the earth tughs with tbe growing
corn, and the air is jocund with the sound of human
voices. The daikness is passed, and the light of
mind has revealed a new creation. WTe rejoice
therein, and wonder how we could have rested con
tent with the old order of things.
Among those who have thus blazed out the way
for the Railroads whieh are now beginning to shed
such bleseings upon our Slate and people, and
which will confer them hereafter to an extent we of
the present day do not even inmgiue, Gov. Jones is
undoubtedly entitled to hold a conspicuous place.
He has the hiph honor of converting into a practical
reality, the Idea put forth a quarter of a century
ago by one of the first minds of his age, of a Rail
road from Memphis to Charleston. Upon his shoul
ders fell the mantle of Edmund Pendleton Gaines,
and it is glory enough to say that he wore it intelli
gently aud worthily. It is the firmest foundation
stone of his enduring renown; for when, in the mu
table fortunes of the politician amidst the shifting
prejudices, the changing likes and dislikes of politi
cal party that period of his life is passed in re
view, malice itself will be constrained to admit, he
was in this a public benefactor.
Who, among all our public men, will thus render
his name immortal, by making good his title to be
regarded by after generations as tbe Founder snd
Father of the Railroad mom the M ssissirn to
the PACiricT MemplU Bulletin.
Sadolixo the Wrong Horse. We have
rarely seen a stronger predilection for the "eo
hesive power," or a greater attachment for
party to the .sacrifice of the interests of the
country, than was exhibited during ihe late
contest for Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives. And now that the result has ter
minated as we at first feared it would termi
nate, in the election of a freesoiler, we find the
democratic press of tbe South railing against
the American party in Congress for permitting
that to bo done, which the democrats them
selves, if they those, could have prevented.
The last Georgia Citizen makes out the case as
clear as noon-day, in the following paragraph.
We say, then, let the responsibility rest where
From a list of the final vote before u, we
perceive that Hickman, Packer and Barclay,
three Democrat from Pennsylvania, did not
vote for Aiken. Also, that Grain, of North
Carolina, Taj lor of Louisiana, Richardson of
Illinois, and James L. Srtrard of Georgia, all
Democrats, did not record their votes at nil in
favor of Aiken. Here, then, nre peven Dem
ocrats whose votes for Aiken would have elect
ed him by a majority of four, allowing tbe K.
N. vote of the six Fuller men to stand as it
d'd. The query arises why were not these
seven Democrats in their places, and why did
they not vote for Aiken ?
Now let these partisan editors who are so
keen in detecting the errors of their oppoueuts,
account for the movements of these men, or,
before they again bring a charge agaiust the
Americans, see to it that their own eyes are
not clogixed with political motes. Columbus
From tht Itiiuuletphia Timet t9th February.
Cancan ! the Southern Hclet;attu -
The members of the National Council from
the Southern States held a caucus at Seventh
and Satifom streets, last eveuing. Quite a
large number of gentlemen were present,' and
took part in the proceedings, which were of
the inot animated and resolute character
The Hon. Thomas Hart Clay, the eldest son
of Hetuy Clay, presided on th occasion, and
Col. Albert Pike acted as Secretary.
The object of the caucus being to decide np
on the movements of the Southern members
iu the National Council, during it session",
quite a general expresiou of feeling took place
among those present.
Ihe Kentucky Houe of Representatives
passed on Thursday last the following bill in
regard to seduction, by a rote of 46 to 32 :
1. That seduction is hereby declared a felo
ny, and that any ersoQ wboshal) becouvicted
thereof shall be eontined in the penitentiary
for any period not less than one nor more than
twenty years, iu the discretion of a jury.
2, That no person shall be convicted under
this act, upon the testimony of any free w Lit
woman of ili-fame; uor shall a conviction be
had upon the testi-eony of any woman seduc
ed, unless she shall, by three credible witnesses,
establish an unquestionable character for vir
tue and veracity up to the time of seduction.
' Mr. Hanson offered the following amendment,
which was adopted:
"Aud unlets there be also corroborating cir
cumtaocs evidencing the fact of eduction."
Death or Col. Fcltos. The Fayetteville
Journal of the Slst iut says:
We clole our paper in mourning thia week
as iodicatit'lhe genera gloom which -ervadcj
tbe comtnanit? for the death of uaeof wurmmt
respected an J eminent citizens, ' Col, Javks
FliLXOM, who depart.! ilia U on U Friday
rwnslmr, the) 5th Inst., "at aboet 7 o'clock.
We might say much of the tciuy virtues and
tiobls q a ali tie of the deceased, who has Imkq
long and" intimate? associated with this com.
usually, aod wbu by hi taiihtulu (a the dis
charge of every duty devolving upon Mm ie
the various rLiIoc of ESv. Vic aad pt ivale,
won for LiuMdf aot only a name among hia
fellow men, bet a' r.Ltce ia their wan&ea affections.
Texas Western Bailroad. .'
The Galveston Xewt of the 16th inst., gives
the annexed iaorrnationia relation to tbeprb
gress of the Texas Western Railroad, contin
uation of the Vicksburg, Shrgveport and Texas
Eiaroadr '' i p s 'jy
" Col. Wm. P. Hill Informs as'that the railroad
spirit in Lis (the eastern) part of the State, is
now very active, that it has passed from mere
words to works, and that one hundred and
forty hands are now employed on the Texas
Western Railroad, or what is perhaps better
known as the Vicksburg and 1 Paso Railroad.
These hands are now at work grading the sec
tion from Marshall to the State boundary line,
a distance of twenty miles. This section is ex
pect ed to be completed ready for iron, duriug
the ensuing summer. Most of the hands have
been furnished by stockholders to work out
the amount of their subscription, or' at least a
portion, of it. The nnmber of bands is increas
ing almost daily, and Mr. Brown, aueut for the
contractors, is supplied with an abundance of
all the necessary i-oplements on the ot, to
gether with some labor-saving machines for
grading, which, in that light soil, are found to
work very successfully. The contractors ap
pear to be prepared with ample means to pros
ecute the work without interruption or delay.
The Vicksburg and Shreveport Company are
also prosecuting their road nnder the mot fa
vorable auspices. These two,roads are to con
nect at the State line, and are, therefore, mu
tually dependent npon each other. The Vicks
burg company have engaged to complete the
section of their road between Shreveport and
the State line, (also about twenty miles) by
the time the Texas Company, shall have com
pleted their section from Marshall to the same
line, su that the whole road from Shreveport
to Marshall may be in operation at once and
at tbe earliest period. .When the grading is
completed, the iron will be shipped to Shreve-.
port, and by completing that end of the road
first, the iron and other materials can be car
ried on the road itself, to the points where
they are wanted. We may now therefore say,
that there are tour railroads iu progress, in
this State, terminating respectively at Harris
burg, Houston, Galveston and Shreveport, the
first of which is iu successful operation &s fur
Some curious bat earnest attempts seem to be
making to induce a wholesale migration of a portion
of the Irish population either to Canada or to one
of the distant territories of the Uuion. The move
ment was first made at Toronto, Canada, where a
meeting was held with the purpose of inducing the
Irish Catholic population to emigrate to Canada.-
The meeting was noisy, riotous, and divided in sen
timent, and finally broke up without effecting the
purpose for which it was called, owing to the inter
ference of opponents of the migration. Subsequent
Iv another meeting of Irish Protestants was held at
Toronto. According to the report of the Toronto
Colonist, several thousand persons participated in
this demonstration, and the greatest unanimity pre
vailed. The preamble to the resolutions adopted as
serts that the Irish Catholic citizens of the United
States are principally those who were the disturbers
of their nutive country, and not satisfied with the
mildness and liberty of the British Constitution, for
feited their right to the designation of British sub
jects by emigrating to a foreign State, and that their
turbuluucy and intertncddliug, their active subser
viency and blind obedience to their priesthood,
have rendered them obnoxious to their fellow re
publicans. Alter these very serious charges, the
resolutions proceed to deprecate and disapprove in
the strongest manner of the coutemplated wholesale
transmission of Irish Catholics to Canada.
These resolutions were adopted with great ap
plause. Their spirit shows that even if the exodus
should be towards Canada, the emigrants would
find no n ore favorable condition of things there
than tl.e one they complain of in the United States.
There can be but little doubt that the English,
Scotch and Irish Protectants in Canada are less
tolerant to the Irish Catholics than the Protestants
of the United States.
The next feature of the movement has been the
assembling of an Irish Conventiou at BufT.tlo, New
York, on Wednesday, to concert a general scheme
of migration either to Canada or one of the West
em States. Much preparation was made for this
Conventiou, aud delegates were appointed from
different parts of Canada as well as the United
States. Some of the Roman Catholic clergy have
taken a prominent part in the preliminary meetings.
At a meeting held in Brantford, Cana ia, Rev. Mr.
Ryou stated that the Convention was originally
proposed by the Very Rev. Dean Kirwan, and ex
pressed a hope that the Catholic clergy would give
their influence iu favor of the work.
"lie also suggested that the delegates should be
reminded of the necessity of impressing on the mem
bers of the Conventiou that the colonization should
be made sure and permanent that a given number
of iuteuding settlers should be accompanied with a
clergyman and a schoolmaster that they should
possess means to enable them to erect a church and
a schoolhouse iu a central locality, lemarking that
it would be a strong inducement to intending set
tlers, and be a means of drawing off the surplus
population of our countrymen from the railroads,
tbe canals, the over crowded cities and towns,
where, too often, they are tempted to commit ex
cesses, when their religion and their country arc
aasailed, which colonization would have the effect
of removing. "
At a meeting at Hamilton, C. W., Rev. Mr. Cara
gon advised that information should be obtained as
to the most suitable tri.ct of country, and that soci
eties should be formed throughout North America,
every member of which should contiibute a speci
fied sum for a certain number of years, to purchase
said territory, and assist indigent settlers. A meet
ing of the Irish adopted citizens of Columbus, (U.,)
approved of the ot ject in view, but were of opinion
that the Catholics of Ohio would never remove be
yond the limits of the United States. The idea
seems to be, to establish an independent communi
ty, beyond the reach of Protestant influences, and
where their religion will be respected. A meeting
of the Irish residents of Buffalo was held on Tbure
cay evening List, aod resolutions passed highly
condemnatory of the movement. .fiar. A hut.
Romance and Reautt. The Sandusky Reg
ister narrates the following affecting story:
''In the Lunatic-Asylum at Columbus is a
pair of insane lovers. Mental anxiety of a pe
dlar character is supposed to have derai ged
the intellect of the young man, who waa sent
to the asylum some time ago, cured, it was
hoped, permanently, and sent home. While
at home be fell deeply in love with a young
girl, who returned his devotion, aud they be
came tenderly attached toeenh other; but un
happily, the malady returned non the young
man; tie was separated from the object of his
love, and sent back to the Asylum. Left to
herself to mus upon her bereavement, and the
sad destiny of her lover, the mind ot tbe girl
became also affected almost, as it might seem,
from sympathy; and it waa not long before
she, too, was immured within the walls which
sheltered him. They are both there now.
Occasionally they seem to have recovered their
reason, and are permitted to hold interviews
with one another. In one of these, the poor
girl tagged her lover to marry her, but be re
plied, with a melancholy, real enough to bring
tears from the listeners : 'You know that we
canuot be married, Ellen ; we are unfit for
that happiuess poor, unfortunate creatures
that we are."'
F0K LOUISVILLE AUD CI5CI55ATL
'IMIE fine Panenfccr and Freight
A iittnfr ELLA, Jambs
i lovkll, Hp-?2r?,jri
c and all JHfa-Jti i i -HTMrfc
Muttr, wn Wi for the kbore
Inlrrmediat landi: k on the opening ol nav'OUoo
IrctaM or puur, ai ply on board, or lo
A. UAMII.TUX, Airent.
F0S 8T. LOUIS-
E SflfOH Paaarnfer Packet I V'w
aLLIE wrT, J. N. Coaarr. fc--ii
r, will leave fur tho abort and i i- SflSJj
rrmediata porta on tha opening of navigation, tor
all tntrnnediata porta on tha opcamf of navigation.
fr f h' or taaa apply oa board or to
frtrtl-lt a. HAMILTON, AfrnU
FOB LOTXISTILLX AHD C15CI5SATI.
M'HE anbaUntUl tight draught, rr
!r panrnirrr asd freight itrim
erKOLIPSB, A.L frrrn, Maatrr.
will Irav far the above and all Intermediate Undi oo next
rKIDAT, U-.e WJ inaUDl, at ( o'clock, r. tculd U bttrv.
ftioB of the hn permit; if not,oo 0-rifu-r at it W.3
permit, for freight or poacaxe, apply no board or to
fell I H. U. HARRISON, AfoU
O t tOXtS IWtirr OKANUKS la gowl order, for nit
CO by fablS J O A C. ROBAETsOS.
WHOLESALE Tit A L)E.
. ftrtuaaoia Sooma,
dba EaaiM, - -billcra
Mhifoa Scrowa, -
. Ecjum Eindea,
" I , - ' -
- yhoeeU pd ,
- Ai- UaictMM, ,
1 race Ckauia,
A ugan & tools,
Th EetKeo ortd Liis, 1
- Ca ine, , . f
J.w. moito a X,
It Mtrfcrt ttrfi.
"Vf ill aiwa, - . priq rruri. hp a.
a i t save.
) iaa ana u -----
tanas S.ooi ilaaJaava, t. .
- J. W. ItOETOS CO. -
C'il i L M kua W. ., CWw.
Jit" : J S.IC. B0VKSTSOK.
ItrT Mi.E tlTHI.i Till .Hi.,"
A T rodnrod nrla , la aaaSa raaa fa r0g Pare' him.
ta- , a lira l
I allssl isXt. teg ia at assne rata.
' ' i ( i
UB We are antboriaed to Muioaoca EUGIXE UNDER
WOOD, Esq., a candidate fcr Judg of tf Ciunty Coart o f
a- tST" Wo-nre aatboriaed to annots GEO. 2. GQaDTIX
aa a candidate for Judge of the County Court cf Daridaoa
count at the May election.
f3jrWe are antheriaed to innoonnee J05IAH PEKRIPS a
candidate for Judge of the County Court of Davidson couDty,
at the May election.' - - - -. - .
, trtr' WeareauthortdtoannouneaJ0HSG.n:"t6CSnN
ia randtdate fur the ofSce of Ju 'ge of the County Court of David-on
county at the election in May. -
a a a mm
I OS. PADUCAH CAX23 AND KEXPHIS.
rpHK fine United !ttea Mnil !-
Hire. Master, will leave forlb alve i
and all Inlerneriiate porta on vVfclWN'KSOAY, Slth inH. 4 I'i
o'clock, u. For freight or puaage applr on b-wrd, or to
febJii it A. L. !AVlS..Afent.
25 Dollars Re-ward!
RANAWAY from the ubcriber on th- 17th inL a Neg-o
Woman named tETTIB, a bright mulat'o. fhe is toler
ably large, weigh at out 150 miund-, balong hir,and a Tiry
bumpy face. I think ihr l-ft in company with a white man.
1 wiil give twenty five doiUri fjrber apprehension "d cjo
finement In jaiL ISAAC KOONCE.
feb-26t3t t of Hsywyd.
n a r. s .
"1 " B LE3 Lewi'-too Seamleas Bag;
1UU?5 do 2X u. Ounny lo;
73 do Ali'onia 2i bJ. Onoburg do;
- In -lore and for iw. W. U. G0RIKIX CO. "
KEYSTONE MARBLE WORKS,
MARKET STREET, WFST OP TWENTIETH,
llllL.AIr.l.FIIIA. . .
s. r. jacouv & co.,
IMPORTRKf of and dt-alcra in the varioui Poretgn and Do
mestic M:irbte ftatuarr, c , hi.ve cnntlr on hand a
large and felct avrtmet of MANTLES, TOM IIS, MONU
MEM?, TABLE TOPS. Ac of every dpucription, not ex
cellel by any in tt.e city, fr Semite y"Tme;ry and ftntsiri
CABINET MAKEKjl, PLCMBI'.k.i AND MARBLE CUT
TEKS, furnished t the hliorient notice, with Marble of every
dewription anil pit'ern, whether Pore gti or Domest.c, e-ther
fin-shed in the Slab or Block, on ihe inot accommod ill ag
We especially tnvits attent'on e our stock on hind
IMP0HTAXT TO THOSE V3TSG
THE at'ention of the public la invited to the f-ict, that
most of the Siar Candles offered for li t are DEPiOIKN f
IS WEIGH r, eothat what is sold tor a (.ound artu ly weight
hut fiu-teen or fifteen ounces, and parkagra maiked " 40
lbs." fail short two, three and even tve pounds per boa. This
loss does not fall upon the wholesale dealers, who sell packa
ges at Mahiko Wt'GHT; nor npon he retailers, who -ll by
Coi t, but npon the consumers, who thus pay for about one
tenth more Mian tht-y receive. -
The subscribers have always mtde their Can' led 'ull sis teen
ounces t the pound, and mark p vkae at their real wcght,
which ny be awertamed by testing them. As their experi
ence in tha business enables them to offer an artirle equal in
quality to any in the market, they solicit the patrouage of
purchaser! who desire to study their own interest, and, at
th- same time, encourage correct dealing.
LIU PROCTOR A !AIBLE,Cir clnnaiL
COLLEGE 8TKKKT, KA8IITILLS, TKSNE-PEE.
lton E UTS, Proprietor,
(LATg or Traia irainus.)
THE Subscriber hta recently taken this well known es
tablishment is refitting and thort ugtiiy rem'Taiing it,
and hopes soon to have it in turh condition as not to be infe
rior to any houe in this eity. The Proprietor hop-s by hia
exertions and those of his Assistant. ,( Mr. t tadiioi k, who
f irme'lv pre iltd at the City H4-l.) to be able to mae ha
hou-e worthy of being patronized by the p ibltc and promi
ses !hat no pains shall be spsred on his prl, to merit 'h-J ap
probation of those who mny favor him with their patronxge.
H rerp-citulty solicits a trial of hia hiiuw.
feb25-dtww u WM. ROBERTS.
THE UNITED FIREMEN'S
Insurance Company of Nashville
Capital 100,000 Dollars.
CHARTERED BY THE FT ATE.
This Company l now in m.-cesefdl
operation, and is prepBrcl to take Jjjr-'-rikt
on Buil'lings, Oo- U, Wares
and Merchaiid zt, ag lintt t "
i.tiNS ou oa.vi ;i: itv niti".
Al, on 0(Md., Wares and Merchandise and Ca'go s gen
erally, against the risks of 8e, River and Inl .n l Trsos
portat on. unon xs favorable terina as any oirce in the city.
Oflice No. 2 Col.ege St., opposite the fiewanee lloa-e.
W. B. MATTHEWS, Pre-nrtent.
. Jobs S. Dashikll, Rtcretary. fehiV
lil.. ,. . JPs
- Jim-. .
a. a. fSTDsa.
a. w. ratzzsix.
IV E Vi
Boot and Shoe Establishment.
SNVDElt &, FKIZZELL
RE now receiving and opening at No. 57 Cik-gs sueet,
. (next rloor tn R C McNtry A Co.,) a fuil aou wel' rr-lex-ted
a.-sortment of ROOTS AND ?IIOK, msnufucurod
expresslr for the He1 ail Trade ; to which they rw pectlully
invite the a tention of their friends at d all who wish to pur
chase g ods in their line. Tueir I'ork comprises:
Undies' Ili-el (Jaiters, Irery s.iprrior,)
Lnd.ee' Heel Hiota. (i-g.ra Bn-)
I adirs Heel Pl ppers. )-ntirely new:)
I-aill t' Cot'gre-s (iai'erii;
Lollies' W hite KhI and Satiu Gaiters;
l. His' Eng i-h Glove Hid tools,
Gent' Super Calf feme I Boo s; -
ie t, " I'egged Hoots;
ienl' Pnper Patent l-ea:hr ()rs Root;
Gents' Pal- nt Leather rhoes, (of every description;)
.en's' t'.ngrea tiaiters;
dents' Clf -hoes, (grest variety;)
Gen's' 0,frd Ties;
And every other description tor Laities' and Gentlemen's
Al-o A complete assortmi nt of Misses', Boys' and Chil
dren' Boots, Phoes and Gaiters.
A good stock of heary Brogvi for Negrees.
All of which are offered at low pricef fcr mA, fet23
EVANS & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in Dry Goaus, kc.
NASI I VI I A a:, tenx.
T E are now opening In our new Marti e 8torehioa,
v V North side of tl.e Pub ic ffH nt, a v. ry lirge sn I de
Ira' le slrck of CUpie and Fan. fry Goods, Hats, Bjnnsis,
L'mbre I v, I'araaola, Ao
Having purchased mr Goods nnd--r Ihe mo-t favorsblr
e:rcumtan, es, we are prepared U offer in tneem-nts to mer.
chaiiti neiting on city, and rejp-ctful'y solie t them to give
our stock an extminilion before purchaa ng elwwhete.
We would call apeentl at'e' t " to our suck of Ladies'
Pre-s (iouds, Bonnets, R.bbuns, Man lies, Ae
feb23 EVANS A C'l
Extensive Sale of Groceries at Auction
DAVIS, PILCHER & CO.
ON TCKSDAY MORNINrt, Febroary S-h, I8M. w will
offer at auction in front of onr Aueiiun Room, for cash,
large assortment of Groceries, to-wit :
1 15 hhds Ungar, Fnlrto Cholc. W bbl. Mackerel, No. I A t.
bg Prune Itio Coffee,
1 15 H do ii d S;
X'VV barrel Mola-ees;
l.VI X l''l'. d. Hose Hill
! bMs. I oaf Cugar;
8 Prw lrrvd do.;
H Cruhed il.c,
St boaes rncv Candler,
7S. " rUl.ms,
tn boves Tea, loip A O.
10 " Perliar.h.
" T.U w Cndleej
4) No. I np;
Vi Revms Paier;
111 bgs IVpper;
Hi Kits do da X;
lft hb. Roe Herring
u V d am lln.1 fU.;
M) b- .- Cod fi.h;
tlia-a PaiateJ fn iitf;
i Nrata o lutio,
I'i eask 8 Mta;
eaara M -itches;
i iloiao Pl egh Line;
J " RedCoid:
lit Reels P..tt .o Koiie;
I'i eoir )Un lia do;
I 4 ra-e ( ig.ra;
j 4i b l Reei fidd Whisky;
I Si " Vinegar. t
A " fpire;
W i h many t thr art'e'es lht nsnaty kept In '' line.
DAVIS, PII.CTIK't A to,
feb.'S No. IS Puhttc aqnara.
T0 tl2LO JrXX"fcllC. - .
UT T. commenced ot-enlng KrieK (joods Ihln day, and will
rnn.inae t re-ie them every irnin, ail the eee l; is
of tbe se.srn. W mt res .retro I invite lb Lwiiee ti
ca'l and are tf SK w he. her they I h lo pir-rH4ae ae nit ia
(ha Ial anvning to day la a e -eiptete sirrmn ef ALgxsa
paa'a Kid t lores I'evil R. C McNAUTACU
HAMALIa & JOXKS'
HAND CORN PLANTER.
IVMTH this aia-.ina, whrf-k la aa
V lighl awl easy ia beanie a- a
rifle, one Mb wdl !&ts AM tOV
Est tea aerea a day in straight os,
b th srays. and oa it well-. Tl r-
parsraae o! nany of O e best rn-
graahrrs in Una u i
at Msnr, h Gr
seter a a gtaar VJT
apiement. Iran T;ii.
sub 1-lHd t cbaraeter
cla atrb-wtural Imi
ware at t to gtv saurn tauetacuoft, sr.
ana io aa k.mis aperr ta aof
the muter. e 1 w II tab U back
ai.4 rfuat lie wias ey. - -
Prua af tha Two sv.ar flaal ,(ihe lieatj fid;
riar.v-r, t orairrw, f :i
t aW par kn.ln aud taatjssorl tie a-e gi von in ay eirrnlag,
wt r I wilt nd by as ail u any e mbt ath- It.
Atalrawi t tit Art, ' T
l - - - Qif llael,lsh(!S.
STO IAVS '
L'ROM Ute a'hU ef the atti-rtef t Xoeavr Trn
1? pne, tear Hevi! e. a Taeadtv l M, U.e fc lmln
karge aVAV MARK, Ave yewre at, laidy li BM H,ti. rj
bi. a avail wliitf spaiea laaleft s.l- ag Iter natal, a 4 eaa
am on bath Mm f-M. pxs aiaave Ire baat. -.
Alaa, a Bay M.re HI' IS. It band basn. af aaa rtuam
M ban fera reoa, staada atlas ep ko tbe ttbl ae tmit,
krfir rwa eid Itus ragtag -
Tbe above reward :m be fcr the sweceeew f Ike) aai
asa, nad thiavae, e pmtmruma tee 'be a
, . 6ii xssxtrt.
KashvK Feb. . Ig.
A Mi.a. MtCl.1T lltli era edfsahtr A hns a ad
a !it4U aaaan aew of KH I'e fx. i, mad swf
fancy (m-Ob a very rvtarad ajrsa, lor Caa. at (ha H.lra.
Puaua I-, tl a4 M Ukis auwa. iabU
r TT Jr f "vV-
a. Clt 1
ETJEEKA r-Books will be
opened from and after this d&te. for sabserlp-
tioo to the capiwl stock of the "Eureka Icsorance Company
of Naahvi'.le," at the following places, vis: Bank of Nahriie;
Merchant's Exchange ; W. ii. tiordon A Co' x and Johnson,
Home A Co'f. WE5LET WHXEt8, - -
v.. ,e-,w -rrr- - - W. SUeORDON, - -,
JNO. A. Pl.Hi-R,
L. U. HITCHCOCK,
feb2tt-lw a Cosnmisioner.
"WASTED A Situation, by
Prscticsl M.u hinist and Xngineer. Ad-
ures J. T. ll'KKNEIK, Nashville, Tenn. . labiS-dlw
" POST : OFFICE From and
iVr the lt of urcb next, no aero int will
b : rained in the P st T-ffice. Ad perono are n' titled not
io mara their letter or packets, "charge bog," Ac, aa
it will be tre tted as dead irat er if th y do. We have a full
supply if a amps and euvlopes slwars on hand.
S. R. ANDERSON, Post Master.
Na.'hville. Feb. Si 1K6.
WANTED. A Gotxi Cook,
Ironer and Washer. Apply at this office.
TnvQia, Wakefield s Corn Planter.
ijra Thtanseiul Impl-ment ny be eiawin -d s nd
orders left at Ihe "Tenne see Parmer and Metarule'' office,
Nu. Deaderiek street, up (t.irs. bM o
r TfTthe" Tobacco Planters of
aiaf TenneMeo. The undenigned wbhee to rnr
che hefinrat Loi-se lobacco raised to th-Ftaie for maon-fac-uring
purp e a llew.il pay from Fifty I'ents to One
Dollar per h indeed more titan the market price f J Tobacco
s iiubte for mnur-ictining.
t all at Vo. 46 and 43 t'ollege stre t, nt th Tobacco Fac
tor?, wo doors from Broad street.
fe m WAH NGTON MFRFPITH.
rrr t TrrATntr TfiTrwri T
have in mv D-Mse-sion a (-old Wauh. taken
fem a nero. wh eh 1 believe to stolen, ant whicb me
rightfil owner can get by describing aid p -ying tr this ad-verti-em-nt,
4c. .lft"jlfl WM JACKSON.
ELECTION NOTICE An
S ection will be held at fie Banking Hooee
of the Planter's Bajk i'i Nahville on M.inday, 8-1 ol Warth
next, lo elect eleven Directors to serve the ensu.ne year.
D. WEAVER, CiM r.
Nashville. Feb. t, lS. lebl-lm
Election Notice. Tlie Stock
holders of the Nssi.vitle Oas Light Company
id p ease tale notice that the aunu.d Election of aeven I'i-
rectu'S to manage thean.uia or a.,ia eoirpnny win .axel tcr
at their office on the (nr-t I h.nd,i) th day of Mr h,
Jan80-td JAMfctt U. KE.NDKI K.Becretary.
ABROAD AND AT HOME.
TOO., NnLSiO.X A 10.. 4 ft I nlau at.,
Have juit received a number of new, valuable and Inter
esting works, to which they call the attention of the public.
TUB IRISH ABROAD AND AT HOME; At the Court and
in the Camp. With Souvenirs of "The Briade." Rem
loi.-cences of an Emigrant Milcalan.
VIEW8 A-FOOT :
Or, Europe seen with Knapsack and Staff. By Bayard
Tay'or, aithor cf "Rhjmea of Travel," Ac , Ac.
Or, Advectaresin the Path of Empire; eomprietrg a
Voyage to California, Life in San Franci-co and Mou;e-
rey. Pictures of th- Go d Region, and Experiences tf
MeiictnTravcL Py Baj a d Ta lor.
Or, ?etrhes and Burlesques. By John P. Squibobs, Esq.
OUR COL'SIN VERONICA:
Or, Scenes and Adventurea over the Blue Ridge. By
Mary H s:ib h Wormeley.
THE HIDDEN PATH :
By M trioa Harland, author of "Alone.
LIFE AND 8AVjI OF FRANKLIN:
Written by himsel', authentic edition.
Macaulay's History of England.
A variety cf Piints Cheap E lit.om and Full Bindings.
TILLAGE AND FARM COTTAGES, lilu.trated with one
h.m lred engravings.
The ('Id ttome-tead. By Mrs. Stephens.
The ll'imesUsJ on the Hill side. By Mrs. Holmes.
Kate Weston. By Jennie De Witt.
Ju' o Clifford.
Cloudi and Sunnl ine. By Re ide, au'hor of Peg WoCBngton.
The Hunter's Feat.
lead ey's Sacred PI ins.
Modern Pirgrims. By the author ef Pe'.er Schlrmihl In
Trie Day Star of American Freed tn.
Kn ia Nothing Aliran e for 1-56.
Maud, and ot'ier I otms. By Fennl-on.
The Mystic. By Ila'ley, author of Festua.
K ite SUnton : A P;.ge f.om Real Li'e.
Aspiration: An Autobiography of Girlhood.
Repre"entative Women. By Baldwin.
Harper's Story Books complete.
fa3 Just received by JOHN TOK CO.
Books on Farming, Gardening, Building.
SI E'H tN'B BOOK OF THE FAUM: A complete guide to
the Farmer, Steward, Plowman, Cattle-man, Shepherd,
Field-worker, and Dairy-maid.
Land cipe Gardening and Rural Architecture. By A. J
The Architecture of Country nouses. By A. J. Downing.
Rudiments of Architecture and BuiMing. By Bullock.
American Cottage Builder. Py Bullock.
Ili-t'ity nod Rudime is of Arahitectare. By Bullock.
J hn-ou's Gardener' Monthly Volume, complete in 13 noe.
Even's Dairy-woman'i Mannual.
Lirbig'i Complete Walks on Chemistry.
For sale by JOHN ORK A CO.,
fot2i Corner Union and Cherry ttreeta.
VLARI". E numtier of ltw It mks are nii-slng from my
L'bmrjr. Msnr seti are bro.rn. fientlemen having
books w. h my aiiine, t e ns-ne or Asiia, llu., or ka
wis on thi m, "ill gr atiy blie me l y Mrinr ihem at my
othoe. o-inlorm n-eof them. J"HNS. B'llF.N,
fcb2l-lwd 0O No. 50 fheny street, Naahvllle
Fine No. 1 Shad.
IUPT r-EKIVFH, direct from New ork. per steamer
Aairm a, an invoice of Superior Miad, put up avyireaei'y
for Jtimilu Ml, Willi matruc uiua to coae liuniedMle .
BEN). F. 8IUKLD5,
f-hil No. 43 Pubi c Square.
COACH AND SADDLERY HARDWARE,
I.I:A I lie II. A.,
HAS REMOVKD ACROS- TUB STRFET TO
No. 43. Eiat tidt Market Street, NASH VILLI
TO 'I'I IK LAWKS.
PESFUMEEY AND TOIUET AETICLES.
JCST RK( EtTFII, a large and Fre-h Supply of
Lnbin'a Extracts, Pomaiums,
Baain's d", Oa Mai row.
Fine Cologuea, Pear's (lr.ae.
Hay Ru n C.yla ine Prmatum,
Pe l Lavender, Boy.-es liyve lon Fluid,
R c Powders, 1 1 et Powders,
Lily White, Pink Blla,
Rigue PulT Pots, and Soap ol all kinds,
fcb'e For sale by J. H. McGILL.
kiii.i l (finns
NOTTir.R snpply of Slird. Tock, RvMIng, Paff and Fine
''mba. Ateo, Irory, buffalo and Ind a RsMnrOmla.
febl J. It. McUILU
?? VltAPPINn PAPiai.
fa-, vi. ll.ltlli:T T,
Agent of Lockland and Dayton Mills,
r f(C WrPP" V
fjyJUU 4..0 0 pdt. Rwifling d-;
iHn -' I'a'iiig do;
2.V. bundles Tea do;
MM reams M ae o:
S.imsi pile Mamoioih do; for MerchaeU;
K.-O Reams liaae do;
Assorted qualllies ai.d siaea K. M, BARRETT,
Worner of Walnut aod front it ,
f,b't - Ciactaaan, O.
. O T I V V. .
rf'nF Brmof Twin Bmthers aa here' "free existing, wa
1 i i.n led on the l-t ll f"-b'l U.t, in eisa tueii-e ol
tbe d ath of Wans D. Sain. The b is nesa will be actilrd by
the surviving partners
Join H. F.ain and Wll'am IT. Fw'n will continue tbe
Wl o es-i'e Trug Pumea m all its vai be. m-h-e, anW the
sa-n flMu-stylc as berttufore, and rope?tfa''y ilw-tt a bae
if pi. blie patronage. AW1.N MKI.S,
jaal. datialta 9 Ho. T College tl
. Sonthern lttilitary Acadenj
I. O T T E K Y .
7 Auihorlty of th 3UU of Alabaaa.
Ouaoctrs oat v auvama rvaJ.
CLA A fill W bKBIKS.
T"'0 ba d awn Mareh IS h, li"', la the eity af Montgoav
X wlJP, bePleaaa)e1niig to
$ 3 0,0 0 0
n be dl-trihttel accocling to the f Poertrg VeaawtBal
oeSease. adopted at tie eg;reas der- . f ssaor ff"
aba pe,lrr a few eaacet at Urge wrtgew, be aaaaychaaea
at L.uiB net naia.
CAPITAL TS1ZZ KGHT TE071A53 D0LLASJ.
C L, A M A .
....... 4ie .
t ivo aie
...... !- are .......
t Prtaeol ...
1 Price af...
W are .
...... . . .
m ii a 1 raiaa . ... , . t
i Apprrviaaatio. Ma ! .-
, 4 g aa .... Tbewarev w
, ) ' Id A era. ..... ...-l'e)
. s ' d . k ds .... In t ats.,,Mw,m
Tb Pr-aaa, saa-axetiog ta -
' TUkeU ti.OfJ-KaUTfi S3 S-Qnarttrt t!23-
. jajr- PsrU-a wh eg tear Jaw Tcaet. 1 tbe .lest (ct.eaae)
wtU alee ar-a r. tai w ea ba hn-b?, VexA.
bee turtcis w4 ae Isaaaartialalv fawwarwad la ibear ad.tr.
Can 3ca.ee af l!g at, xwsaaaM waa, fc vrebaaua ef
T-e!a acaWalely aurse tiwdeawit tales ajaxa.
J-. 14 atrwaw ' AJ 1. AX aUaagc.
Jt Y Itt CI IVLU. -
tea Mettbaiiit, t gs Twrfs falaavl Hark.
Ji M Uaay tr, l at aad ww . a arw, by '
C A V LI, PHX 1 i E n a tx
- ; :. i . t 1 PW Pejeaxw
? I Kara yt a fa &s iaia a sal r.a-j J-iarfcr
awns Ww.- A , af vt ?t '. , ,
rawetjr J. U- Uc31LL.
LLsa' a4 Geatiaaaea's FaraatWug wteta,
tb Cat aaw fr bjU Uair-ga
I rVctr Book of Poems.
BY L. VIEGINIA FRENCH.
Now rcaly and for aa'e by -. -
V. T. BERRY & CO., '
A COLLKCTION OF POEMS,
" BY L. VIRGINIA FRENCH-' ;
E eantly prlated In one volume, limo.. Cloth. Prlee tt.
HISTORY OF ENGLAND,
THIRD AND FOCIITH VOLUMES.
ji st itixEivLo inr '
W. T. BERRY dc CO.
The British Historians.
IV. T. It i:U II Y A. CO. hare just received
The lives of the British Historians.
By k corse Lawaiao.
. Tww V-vrames, limo. CIo'Jl.
I EA TS. -
Rapio de Thoyraa,
X Iward Uib'KiD,
Oliver Goldsmith. .
Charlea Jaases Fox,
The F..irj rTs'oriana,
P r Waltor Ra'eigh,
Lord Clarend in,
1 bomaa Fuller,
Thomas Cat te,
MUUltkV B ACO N - M I LTO.V-Vt 1FT.
. T. Hi: It II v O. have also on aai.,
Jacksoa and Hew Orleans :
An authtentie Narrative of the American Army ca
rter Gen. Aanaaw JacKSon, bafve New "rteana, in th
W nter of IS14-1V By Alexander WaUer of the Mew
Orleans D'U rol 12mo. Cloth.
A Valuable Contribution to Xatura! Sclencw.
The U. S. 'aTal Astronomical Kx
pedition to the Southern Hem
isphere, DURING TF1I TFAR3 1S4. -50. tl, BJ. ' '
Tou. I. CHILE, its Geography. Climaiae. larthqoakea,
GoTernment, Soci:d Condition. Mineral and Agrlco'tnraJ
Resources, Commerce, Sc. By Llent. J. M Oillia, A. M.
Tot 11. Tug Asdss i tPmo. By LienL McRaav
Misraau By J. Lawrence Jtmith.
Unisa Riauaa. By There. Ewbank.
MaanAia, B Ppenrirr f. Bated,
liiana. By Jul n Caasiu.
Rarrtijii, Fisaaa and Carsricia. By Charles Cerard.
Fhkxls. Py A. A.Gould.
Dkw Plasts. py Asa Gray.
l.mao Pltu sao baina. By Wm. D. Brackenbridgw.
Foit MsaasLa. By Jeirries Wjmao.
F em. Milu By T. A. Conrad.
Profusely lilwtrated with speniiaeiia of Birds, ReptUee.
Sheila, F.h, A:., la, elaborately and IrnthfuBy colored
after nature. S o a., 4to, aeatls bnu, iD half Calf.
For .ale by W. I. 2EKRT t CO ,
bI i Bookeeliers, NukrtDa
ux s. n tKT. KMTiar.ji. . w. aucaia, a
HART, MACREA & CO.,
WHOLE SALE GROCERS
Hoi. 7 And 9 South Market Stroot.
F, bare jut rreeired and hve in tore a portion ef ear
erork, rmuiMing io part of the following articles:
1I I h is Frt'r to litra Nea
M box-. Harmia do;
10" nesls Vsrr-t Baskets:
' 0 uaies waiden bx Maiebea
loe) itf g. a l.ondtin Porler;
Ml hoxe foieked Uerriag;
"H ne.t. Pamied T ibe;
.'iHi kr.-t Nada-aa'led sitee;
1 Oat boxes Tobacco varloaa
25 rae- (re-h Core 0sters;
N b- xes aasrrted Piekel.;
5 cere n best I nil: go; v
loo loxis Mar Candles,
in eaa.. Biaady Cberriee;
10 tirrx-es Rice;
Ha) niM Mil p wierrd
Crubeit A Loal Siwar
1fS bid li, L-es,
HKiha f b I- d..;
HI hagi C' ffe
H partagrn M:i krrel,
Sot) Lags .lt;
t3 em's Man Da Rpe;
5 " Cherry .lo;
l.l) pckagM M R R.ij in;
Frail t fl Almond.;
rmi d ni joMi ii'iM slits;
1 0 boxes Sai iilne;
ilh Pepjier, Spice, ,-io.fa, Ae., 4c
HART, MACRAE A CO.
TO THE PUBLIC.
ww,- Tb niiiier-igae.1 would reepewtPany aa
iiaa. noon -a to his frirmla, and tbe eitisena off
Nash nlle and vicinity, that he kaa returned to the city lor
the purpae of pursuing his profenioii ; and that he has as
sociated with him, the talented Artist. Mr. F. Asscrrcs
Wucsa era ; and ha feeis assured, from tteir saceeae in an
other State, th-it thel efforta tn their pioerssion eaanot fail
to be received with (aver by the lovers of art in Teanee-ae.
JOHS W. DODGS.
Nisavru a. Dee. ft, IS'3.
THE tlNC ARTS.
Photographic Miniatnre Portraits.
MK.-Mf!S l i'lXiK A WENDF.ROTU woubl make knows
t the eitirert. gerier.illy, that they have tuken mens)
over "lin k's h na II , North side of the Pnblie iaare.
and are now prepared ta execute (in aildition to Miniatare
on Irory) the new PHOHH1KAPHIO MINlATt lK PlJRT
RA1TM. These Pii-turea are from Locket to Ci el sise, ma
king hand-ome ornaoien'a for ihe Parkir. They possi s tb
faitrifutnes o' the M r-or, wth the expreiua and coloring
of life, and are ee.-r'y -ainea.
Painted Plk4"g aphio eopiea, of eanous sixea. taken ef Pa
guerre .1 pea, when arrompanied with a ib-scrHitmn ef th
romplea on, eoior af Ihe eyes, hair. Ureas, Ae. Specimaaa of
the ilioVrent (tylea, painted and plain, can be examined at
Ih-lr studio. skM-ji
C a. Hi L.
1. r. aaxsa.
. . aaiLS-r.
HICH0L, GREEN & BAILEY,
rOKWAXDIJ.0 ASD COJtUISSIOir MESCHAJITS,
No. 43 nnd 47 Collfje 3t , Near Broad,
."MAMI Vll.l.r, TE.H1.
aan srixxaa ia
Baton, lard, Feather, Beeswax, Grain, c, 4a.
BT LATE ARRIVALS fHOM SEW ORLFANS oar
Pto k of Gror.nee to In lart swni leie, and we are
prepared lo offer inducement lo I u t. and Country Dealer (
who may raror ua wb a cai. We hare in store, and to ar- '
rive, the foiluwins Goods which we will ae I lew for Cash.
hb-la. Fair be Choice New
V Soxae Pk kea.
Ml do H a-aware,
4 do Yeaal Powders,
i ca-es K . Maatard,
'tl bar Spira,
10 do Pepper,
ft do i-iiiser.
t0 barrels Molasses,
?1V If do. no ,
V3 barrel. Fyruii,
IMI baza R o t rflee,
3 barrel.. Marker!,
V i: d.,
il, Kits do-,
ai k-gs Nail, a-aorfel flies.
TS b x M. N. raiK tu;
lui es a Pair bd P-tets,
beats d i. lurta.
1"" rewiohns, atee'ted aiaee.
I'"' M. it l I a pa. .
80 boze Htsr Caadlee,
1 eaara Match,
Sii e-at Tees vaf " brand,
10 I bis lanood-,
!'' itrums F rsh Flea.
-"-oaen iiaoiw. roller. :iia' isrums v rsn gt
S',ia o Cigar., Te t"B . br imls j ftc Xxes ll.-rring.
mnaen Lnadiw. Puller.
Together with every article oim.. ily k-p In nor Hna.
MClii L, U CtlS A BAtLET.
XV ao have In sine, aa eoawdaT.geeat, l.luo bsge
fine rail Factory mud, ab b w will aa I very cheap.
eb!4 IU. I. A B.
Cn.Mh AT LAST!!
Lloyd's Steamboat Directory, and Pil
aster, cn the Western Waters.
MAC AO. ATH BliTOKV Ut A0I3LA5D.
GLAMU aid G LI a Pars.
TIH R13SIAS EaPUB: Its Reaves-ewa, fiaveraawad
and Pulics. '
MT FIRST S'.AcOt. By Beatrice Reyaeala,
THI HOMESTCAD OS TI1R UlLLSIDaV. By sbeAatho
of Tempest and Sunshine.
Till IlOCrC BY THE WOODS : A Poeaa. By T. B. Read.
RELLoU TOtP II FCOTLAXD. Py abbatl.
LANCIS Op LTWv,OD. ty tha AJthar ef Ueartaeaew.
Man ol War Lite. The Mcicha.il Tesa L Kit Bam's Ad
ventures, or Tarns ef an O d Mariner. Tha Great Rasy
llaaovtt e lor.al.br CM jll.lt W,SwIT8.
arross ot thc
AT Till. ADHLIMII THKATRE,
OH WkPHFapAT FVtMlvO, FKBRCAKT 13ra, aad
C" lir lac aaU. furiheaaotire
kin W. FL SrTTL'TQt, Agent,
Nashville acadehy op mtj3IC.
iMtit . pur trrt i
CHA&1L3 HISS-?KINCI?AL. '
uaaa ar tactraaa.
, Do. Nstta . Bauwa, ; G. M. foao, . .
J.iaa TiuaLa. Jobs . isgrrg, J. p-1
Jsaaataaiaaaaa, A. F tivrr,
W.U.laaeie, R C .s4fia,
JaaaaMttsan, A Mariia,
W. f Jie.aP iLaac.
Far T.eaaar l , aprtr b the vrsoeivai tbe A aa delay,
K. atl Vine sweet. brbll
" n snaax I '
5 WTRACT0R. DSAtSK S ?
..Ou npo w clor
r rt ... ia v.r.-. rrZ
1 .i.ull.rVI. tis ' . , k
a.rf..t.r. I a- r-eva.fvi - , . e
-r Zr- l- ioCAU, Ae--
I .-r-Wrs .nurf s A vaV - . i -.a af
11 siw b.tea a Tape kbare, -vb-
I reai tV,ara,