OCR Interpretation


Nashville daily patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1855-1857, February 28, 1856, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053516/1856-02-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

3f OR
NASHVILLE PATRIOT.
DAILY $8: TM-WXZXXY $9: WEEKLY 3:
W.HT. SMITH.
JKO. H. CAIXEX DEK.
JOHTf T. afOROAh. "
ANTHOXT S. CAXF.
' SMITH, MORGAX &'co.,
inlTOKS AND PROPRIETORS.
Ode 31a. !,
: Deadrrick Street.
ay. - - rs
The .fewi.
i
A bill tiM been introduced in the Legisia
lore of New Yrk lor ihe incorporation of
jertrt u irtcltviilaals, headed by Prof. Morse
aod including several of our well known
citizwis, as a "Transtttlanlic Telegraph Cotn
j8ny," with power to construct a line of
telegraph accrws the Atlantic ocean, between
the ontimjuts of Earoj and North America.
The capital stock of the company U to be, in
.. i -it
the dirt instance, one niillion el tiouars, wiui
iKwer to increase it from time to time to any
ftinoonl IJOt excelling ue iuiiiioii oi uunan
CTSJ:;
into operation s 'n as one hundred thous- .
and dollar- of the capital st.k t-lmll !w tab- j
ecribed. This concern is wholly independent .
f the Newfoundland Company, ami, it they '
.).-. STf .,11n,' r.o.i.anv. and. f thT '
re its sincere in their intentions as the others, ;
w shall, utile a compromise is effected, U .
likelv to have iwo 6trinp.s to our bow.
The N. Y. Journal of Commerce Bays that 1
the Mormon who arrived iu the ship John J
Boyd at New York on Saturday are mostly
Dines; but among theiu are several Norwegi
ans, Italian from the Protestant valley of
Piedmont, and two Icelanders. They are stout
hesrty looking eople, with an expression ol
intelligence above that of the average Euro
peiD immigrants. The greater number are
agriculturist, though the trades are well
represented. The ship load is said to be
only the forerunner of an immense Mormon
immigration which we may look for next
spring. The emissaries from Great Salt Lake
are reported to Lave been very successful in
making proselytes in Norway, Denmark, and
Switzerland. Id Denmark alone they have
fifty travelling ministers and several hundred
local elders. They met with occasional op
position from the municipal authorities in some
places: but this, as is usually the cute has enly
served to excite the sympathy of the lower
daises in their favor. One member of the
company by the John J. lioyd was imprisoned
eight mouths and subjected to many privations
in a town of Denmark. It is estimated that
about ten thousand converts will be landed at
New York this season, mostly from the sour
ces above named.
The records of the Boston custom-house
ithow a great falling off of the trade between
that ci'y and Russia since the commencement
of the Eastern war. The statistics show that
during the quarters ending December 31 1853,
before the war, there was imported iuto Bos
-vr i i f f rvk r TCnuuia rtumt j r. t I.a iruln.t -k
$313,0-17. For the corresponding quarters in j
looO, alter the war commenced, tuo imports
ani'.unted to only $88,40'J, showing a decrease
of $425,238. None of the gooda entered in
1855, were from liunsia direct, us her ports
were closed, but the whole was received thro'
England and Prussia.
'Ilurrab," says the Dalamation Obnerrer,
"is pure bclavonian, and is commonly heard
from the coast of Dalmatia to Belii'iug's Strait--,
when any of the population living within those
limits are called on to give proof of courage
and valor. The origin of the word belongs to
the primitive idea that every iiihu that dies
heroically for his country, goes straight to
Heaven, (Hyraj to Paradise) and it is so
that in the shock and ardor of battle, the com
batants utter that cry, as the Turks do 'Allah
each animating himself by the hope ot imme
diate death."
On the 21st instant Mr. Cungman of North
Carolina introduced the following in the House
of Representatives :
A bill to amend and explain an art entitled
"Au act to promote the efficiency ot the navy,"
approved February 29, 1855.
This bill is a supplement totl eact establish
ing the late Naval Board and proposes to insti
tute a bourd of nine members, three ot whom to
be captains in the navy who were not members
of the late Naval Hoard, and the remainder to
be taken from civil life. Before entering upon
the discharge of their di-ties they are to take
an oath to decide all cases submitted to them
without partiality or prejudice, and to the
best of their knowledge and Judgment. The
Secretary of the Navy is to transmit to the
board a list of all the ollicers of the navy of
the several grades mentioned in the act of
February 28, 1855, of whose etticiency or
competency to discharge their duties doubts
are entertained, mentioning in each case, wheu
practicable, the cause from which this in
efficiency or incompetency is thought to arise;
and any offiaer of the uavy may also designate
to the board any other oilicer w hose ellicieucy
or competency ought in his opinion to be in
quired into. The bill is not to be construed as
authorizing the board to inquire into seciitl
offences properly cognizable by a court-mania!,
but if any such case should be submitted t
them they are required to certify the fact to
the Secretary of the Navy. The report of the
late board is to be deemed and I a ken to be
correct as regards t he ollicers included therein,
unless any such officer shall, within Jays
after the meeliug of the proposed board, ad
dress a petition to the same complaimug that
injustice has been done him by llmt report,
uud prating that it be ameuded in I is favor,
io w hich case said board are required to ex
amine the case of such officer in the same
manner as if it bad never been acted on. It
uKn examination tt.e board shall beofopinion
that the recommendation of the original In ai d
was correct then they are so to declare, and
the said recommendation is to remain iu full
force; provided, however, that nothing in this
act or "ths one to which it is a supplement
ehall be construed as expressing it as the neiise
of Congress that the Pi eeideiit ought to place
any officer on the reserved list against his will
on the ground that he is disqualified by old
age for tctive service, if iu the opiniou of the
President such officer has rendered distinguish
ed or meritorious services, such as ought to
exempt him from the oeration of this law, and
Is still capable ot performing efficiently other
important duties If, on the contrary, a ma
jority of said board shall think that the
recommendation of the first board was
erroneous, they shall so declare, and shall re
commend either that said oilicer be reinstated
On the service list or on a different reserved
list from that on which the first board had
recommended bim to be plaovd, a to them
may seem just and proper; and said origiual
reooinmeridation shall be considered of no
avail." Each officer whose ce is brought
before the board is to be notified ol I be tact
that his tiiciency will be inquired iuto and of
the grounds on which it is questioned; and
may, if he sees fit, answer the charge in writ
iug, and offer on bis word of houor each
explanations as hs may deviu projxr. If the
board are satisfied with such explanations,
thsy are so to declare; if not, tl ey are to pro
ceed to investigate the cue. The Secretary
of the Navy is to afford the boaid all the in
formation and assistance in his power; the
President is authorized to appoint a judge
advocate; the sittings of the board are to be
public, and they are to make a separate and
distinct recommendation in each case, seiliti'
forth the grouudson which it is hnsed the
recommendation in each case, together w ith
the evidence and dicuments relating thereto,
to be immediately trans rilted to the Secetary
of the Navy, whe duty it is made carefully
to review the same, as In rases of coutts
martial
The following item, bi ought by the Persia,
will attract geueral attention in the financial
cirales: "A preliminary announcement is
made in the London paera of anew j iui
vtot'k, to be called "the International and
London Joint Stook Rank;' prtjHed capital
500,000, w iih ower to increase to X l.OOO.WX),
with chief officer at Loudu, Paris, Brttl
and New York, and branch at Bordeaux,
MaiseilleN Lyons, Nantes. Hjvre, Antwerp;
also New Orleans, St. Louis, and other cities
of the United States.
The Saeratneato (California) Journal give
an account of a lady in that city, w bo, on the
spun-f the moment, bet a double eagle with
a gentlemsD boarder at a first-ela hotel, that
she would take a little from each ditU oa the
dinner table, seasoned with a portion of every
condiment and devour the whole; and, ia ad
dition, she would take, as a drink to wash it
down, a limited quantity of all the liquors ia
the tar. Le did it, and woo tL bet.
IT The Pairi la ths sascessor of the "Trw fMf,'
Moists. Bairn, biota .is ft Cot, having parchaied the print
s' materiais, subscription Hat, Ac-, of the latter.
TOR PRESIDENT,
MILLARD FILLMORE,
or nw tou.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT.
ANDREW J. DONELSOX,
or rcjnivsu.
THUBSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1856.
Enthusiastic Rccepfioa f the Haailiik
lions.
We have yet to converse with the first
1 n ii I irk AA tint ernrct him-lf
i , . .lL ., . 4. .
more than satisfied with the nominations of
jlILLARD riLUfORE ana AXDBEW J. JfOXEL-
- oar friend.,, the Democ-
racy, are forced to admit that it is a good
ticket, aye. and a strong ticket. Above
' ' ' . .
a" meu UOCS J111.I.AKU jctUJiimr. bluiiu
uicu uu n-.n. a. n..
C!l.
prerae in the auectious ot the masses 01
r,. occon Uo Lor r-hr.! frnir roars
A. V UU.7Vi a A W u wa, var u v., a - - J - -
afe
for the nomination, and he was the
candidate of her delegation unanimously in
the Convention which nominated him on
Monday ; and she will attest her apprecia
tion of him by casting her electoral vote
for the American ticket in November next
by a majority of thousands. . Had we no
other index of such a result than the ex
ultant expression of American countenan
ces in this city yesterday, it surely was
enough. Congratulations and rejoicings
were the order of the day. The disorderly
proceedings of a few factious Northern fa
natics, which threatened the disruption of
the Convention, had plunged oar friends in
doubt, and not a few felt misgivings as to
the result. They knew the fearful extent
of the anti-slavery feeling which the reck
lessness and imbecility of the Administra
tion had aroused among the Northern peo
ple. They were afraid that the delegates
from that section had entered the Conven
tion with the determination to force upon
it such measures as would have certainly
rent it asunder, and scattered the party
and its hopes to the winds. They breath
ed freer when they found that moderate
National men from both sections by a
large majority, had agreed to recognize the
rights of the Southern people in the Terri
tories, and whilst earnestly deprecating the
agitation of threatening sectioual ques
tions, had, by a majority of two to one,
sustained the Kansas-Nebraska legislation,
and refused to declare in favor of the res
toration of the Missouri restriction line.
These were satisfying evidences that a
sense of justice, that the Constitution and
Nationalism had triumphed iu the Conven
tion. But the crowning act which attests
the National, Conservative, Union senti
ment of the Convention, was the nomina
tion for the highest offices in the Govern
ment, of two 6uch distinguished represen
tatives of that sentiment as Millard Fill
more and Andrew J. Dokelson.
Had the Convention given no other ex
pression of principle than their endorsement
of the public course of these two men, it
would have satisfied us, and every other
man, that the tone of the Convention, rep
resenting the great American party in
States of every section, was attuned to a
a high, noble and patriotic pitch. The sen
timent that is impersonated ia Millard
Fillmore, is attachment to the Constitu
tion, and a conservative policy in the ad
ministration of the Government. It is
that sentiment which governed his adminis
tration and brought it nearer to the Wash
itigtonian standard than it had been since
the days of the Fathers of the Republic.
It is that sentiment which has been the
guiding star of our distinguished fellow-citizen,
Andrew J. Doxelson, in all his pub
lic life. He caught it wheu sitting at the
feet of his great Gamaliel, the peerless
patriot of the Hermitage, Andew Jack
on. It is that sentiment which inspired him
to rise iu his seat iu the Southern Conven
tion iu this city, and iu the teeth of plot
ting traitors to denounce their proceedings
as "unhallowed." It is that sentiment
which swells above all others iu the breasts
of the American people and which will
surely carry iti two worthy representatives
into the high seats which their virtues and
services have won for them. It is the pre
dominance of that Bcntimeut which sparkles
in the face of the Americans of our city,
aud warmed their hearts as from mouth to
mouth the intelligence of the nominations
was transmittted. We cannot doubt that
the same enthusiam will be manifested
throughout this State and the whole coun
try. Let our friends meet in convention
everywhere and ratify the nominations.
The metropolis will put the ball iu motion
on Monday night. Let our friends see that
it is kept rolling.
CorrcctioB-Ile
a ysnr
cans!
Ciuarsl Amcri
The r'rrV and American of yesterday,
in an article on the American National
Council, says :
"The North triumphed in the admission of
the anti-twelfth section delejrntes from Penn
sylvania, and in thi rewinding tf On twtflh
tec t ion. "
The twelfth section was not rescinded by
the Council. A proposition to that effect
I was made, but it did not prevail. Ve wish
our readers to bear this fact in tr.ind. The
reporters for the N. Y. Tribune and N. Y.
Kiprttt, iu their reports of the proceedings
of the Couveution, agree upon this point.
The following is a succinct and distinct
statement of the facts :
On the 20th inst., Mr. Chaunwy Burr,
of New York, moved for the apjointrntnt
of a committee of one from each State, to
report business for the Council.
Mr. Brewster, of Massachusetts, there
upon submitted the following proposition as
& substitute for Mr. Burrs :
Whereas, The twelfth section of the ilal
form adopted by the National Council ia Jane,
1655, vw neither proposed by the South nor
sanctioned by the North, therefore said section
is hereby strkkeo out.
Mr. Elv, of Maasarhnaett, proposed to add,
and Mr. Brewster accepted, the words
"That as regard the support of slavery, we
abide by the principlee ana provisions W the
Constitution of the United States, yielding co
oiore, and claiming ao Uea,"
Considerable dixctuuioa followed, but
finally a rote was lad, tod the Brewster
aad Klj propoisUioa 8 substituted for
that of : Mr. Barr." Those . familiar with
parliamentary rules kuow that this action
was" not conclusive, was not an adoption of
the obnoxious Brewster and Ely proposi
tion,, but simply brought it directly before
the Council for consideration.. Southern
men aware of this, at this stage of the pro
ceedings, moved to adjourn ; Others threat
ened, if the proposition was adopted, to
secede. Great confusion " ensued, in the
midst of which a motion for adjournment
carried. At night, the Southern men held
a caucus and agreed, if the proposition
carried, to abandon the Council, and call
a Convention of all National men at a later
day. The next morning, the Brewster and
Ely rescinding proposition came up, and
was debated till 12 o'clock ; after which,
a motion to reconsider the. vote substituting it
for Mr. Burr's proposition, was carried. The
effect of this vote was to bring the Coun
cil back upon the motion to substitute the
former for the latter ; and then, on motion
of Mr. Dancnhower, the Brewster and Ely
proposition vas laid on the talk. This was
the last of that proposition. It was never
brought up again, but was permitted to
sleep its last sleep on the table. No other
proposition to rescind the twelfth section
was entertained by the Council. So soon
as the Brewster and Ely proposition was
laid upon the table, the new platform was
adopted in lieu of the platform of last June,
and the Council adjourned. The N Y.
Tribune's reporter confesses that the North
was " defeated, v that its " side was badly
engiueered in the fight on the platform."
SQyTAe Black-Republican or Nrgro-Wor-shippers
Convention which met in Pittsburg
on the 22nd inst., was attended by F. P.
Blair, Preston King, and Jaeob Brinker
hoff, former leaders of the Democratic par
ty. Blair was Gen. Jackson's "right bow
er," the famous editor of the Globe; King
was Van Buren's chief exponent ; and Briu
kerhoff, was one of the most substantial of
the Ohio Democracy. We noted a few'
days ago that John M. Niles, ex-Senator,
and former democratic Post-Master General,
and Gideon Wells, "father of tlu democra
cy of Connecticut" had joined the negro-wor
shippers in that State, v erily the democ
racy had better be looking aftcYv their
leaders. "
L '
National American Council.''
We continue the record of the proceed
ings of the National Council.
On the 20th, President Bartlett ap
peared and took his seat as presiding oflTcer.
Mr. Burr, of New York, proposed that a commit
tee of one from each State be appointed to report
what, if any, business war be submitted to tiie
Convention.
Mr. A. O. Brewster, of Masfscliugetts, offered
the following resolution as a substitute for that of
Mr. Burr:
Whereas, The twelfth secti n of the pint form
adopted by the Am-rican Council iu June, 18i5,
was neither proposed by the South nor sanctioned
by the North therefore, said section is herebv
stricken out; aud that this declaration be inserted,
"That, as regard the subject of slavery, we abide
by the principles and provisions of the Constitution
of the United States, yieldiug nothing more aud
claiming nothing less."
The latter clause was secrpted by the mover.
upon the motion of a member (Mr. Ely,) to add it as
an ameudtment, and we therefore give it entire, as
the resolution of Mr. Brewster.
The subject of admitting upon the floor the mem
hers of the Nominating Convention, which will
commence its session on Friday, wss interposed,
and Dually agreed to, ss well also to admit ths re
porters of the public press, and gentlemen who ad
hered to the State Council of Pennsylvania, known
as the National State Council, of which Mr. JJun
sicker was President.
Mr. Brewster then took the floor on the conside
ration of his resolution, snd spoke earnestly, at
length, upon the necessity of settling the disagree
ments and difficulties that have arisen out of the
1 2th section of the National Platform which he
believed could be done by the adoption of Ids reso
lution. He deprecated delsy, and appealed to the
Convention to act prompt r,
Mr. Underwood, from Kentucky, sugeected that,
before acting upon the question before the House,
the mode of taking the sense of the body should be
settled upon; and proposed that the votes of each
State should be taken and counted equal to its rep
rentation ia the Federal Legislature.
Mr. Brewster was not disposed to yield the con
sideration of his resolution, and warmly urged that
it should be acted upon at once.
A motion was then made to suspend the conside
ration of the resolution before the Council, for the
purpose of taking ac.ion upon a resolution offered
by a delegate from New York, which was io accor
dance with the suggestion of Mr. Underwood, to
fix the ratio of voles of each Stste delegation to
correspond with the representation of each State in
the National Legislature.
Considerable difference of opinion prevailed ss
to the point of time for the introduction of a reso'
lution of this effect, some being- extremely anxious
to press the consideration of Mr. Brewster's reso
lution st once, while others wanted it deferred until
the mode of voting thereon was decided upon.
The previous question was called snd sustained,
and the question on the motion to suspend the con
sideration of ths resolution was taken by yeas aud
nays, snd earned.
The question beirg settlod to vote by States ac
cording to their Federal representation, the resolu
tion of Mr. Brewster wss again lakeu up and con
sidered. A number of the Northern delegates, iu
succession, obtained the floor, snd spoke iu advo
cacy of the adoption of lbs resolution; the Southern
members, in several iustances, yielding when enti
tled to the floor. Two or three members proposed
substitutes for the entire platform, and one or two
propositions were submitted, which were not press
ed st the time. Finally, the previous question was
called and sustained, and Mr. Brewster's resolution
sdopud in lieu of Mr. Burr's yeas 104, says 65
Upoe the announcement of the vote, a feeling of
strong dissatisfaction was manifested by the South
ern members, and motions made to adjourn tint Jit.
Several delegates desired to speak, sud a number
of them, indisposed and determined not to adjourn
tint di, expressed an anxiety that their Southern
fiieuds shoulJ have aa oppuitunity of being beard
upon the floor.
Notwitbatanding there wss no motion before the
Ilou-e, several members from the North addressed
ths body, and slito a member from the South. Du
ring this time, ths feeling wss intense. Mr. Bote
1st of Virginia, spoke earnestly and feelingly upon
the issue that be conceived had been made between
the North and the South, io the vote just taken,
and announced the certain separation of the two
sections. He deplored the condition of Udngs, but
said there was no alternative but that of a division
upon thU question, if the Northern members would
not yield to lot the question rest as fixed by the
Ns'.ioual Platform of 1655.
He moved an adjournment sins dU.
This was reapoude l to by a number of Southern
delegates, and a strong feeling of separation upon
the issue was manlfeat. The motion, bowever, was
withdrawn by biro upon request, and a number of
suggestions from various quattera, aud some half
dosen speeches and appeals for conciliation and
uuity of sentiment and action were made.
Governor Call obtaining the floor for lh purpose,
aa he said, of making a otoliea, addressed the con
venlioo.
lis spoke earnestly against the course pursued
by the Northern delegations, and dsvply regretted
the position of sfTairs. lie, bowever, had hope
that a belter feeling might be induced and wUer
eounels prevail; and after speaking eloquently
upon ibe value of our insuiuiioos, of the perpctu
ity of the Union, and the bappineas of the wools
people of the country, he suoved that the Couixil
a ij irn to neet sell mora in g at 10 o'clock, which
was agreed to w ithoat any 'position.
The east day (21st inct,) the Coo ncQ was opened
with prsyer, by J. P. Campbell, of TcDe.
- The Preat4tit aaaoaoeed that the basiuess be
fore the Council wss ths eousjdrrsilea ol the reso
lution of Mr. Brewster, for the repeal of the twelfUt
section ef the IVUorsa.
Mr. Wood, of California, who bad the floor at the
t-j'Mjrnment yesterday aflaraooa, thee spoke epoa
the resolution. II made a Vrmg speech is orpeei
tioo te the resolution, bet adveeaiing a sxxUice
tioa e the 12th eeeuoa. Mr. VTeod frequently
prepeeeded q series le the eWiegetua trots tae dJ
enrol secUwua.
ni ouvi MAica. .
kr.Trecch S. Kvaaa, ol W a tang toe, D. C, gave
fiotiew that as held ia his hand a platfora of Prin
ciples, which would satisfy every reasonable man.
Hs offered it as an olive brsneh of peace.
Cries of "read them ! read them In
Mr. E. then read from the Washington Org of
the 15th February, the following platform which
was originally adopted at a meeting of the Chief
Council of the American parly for the District of
Columbia, composed of delegates from the subordi
nate coancils of said District, by whom it was re-
commended to the National aod State Couucils of
ths A merican party for adoption :
AMERICAS PLATTORU OF rai5CIFLE3.
At a meeting of the Chief Council of the Ameri
can party for the District of Columbia, composed
of delegates from the subordinate councils of said
District, the following platform of principles and
opinions, was recommended to the National and
State Councils of the American party for sdoption.
1st. An humble acknowledgment to the Supreme
Being who rules the universe for His protecting
care vouchsafed to our fathers in their successful
Revolutionary struggle, and hitherto manifested to
us, their descendants,-in the preservation of the
liberties, the independence, snd the union of these
States.
2d. The perpetuation of the Federal Union, ss
the palladium of our civil snd religious liberties, snd
the only sure bulwaik of American Indepen
dence. 3d. Amerieant mutt rule Amrr iea, and to this end,
native born citizens should be selected for all Stste,
.Federal and municipal c dices or government em
ployment, in preference to naturalized citizens: ntv
erthtltts,
4th. Persons born of American parents re?idin
temporarily abroad, should be entitled to all the
rights of native-born citizens; but
6th. No person should be selected for political
station, (whether of nstive or foreign birth,) who
recognizes any allegiance or obligation of any des
cription to any foreign prince, potentate or power,
or who refuses to recognize the Federal and State
constitutions ( esrh within its sphere) as paramount
to all other laws as rules of political sction.
6ch. The unqualified recognition and maintenance
of the reserved rights of the several State?, snd the
cultivation of harmony and fraternal good will, be
tween the citizens of the several States, and to this
end non interference by Congress with questions
appertaining solely to the individual Stares, snd
non intervention by each State with the affiira of
any other State.
7th. The recognition of the right of the native
born and naturalized citizens of the United States
permanently residing iu any Teritory thereof, to
frame their constitution snd laws, rnd to regulate
their domestic and social affairs in their own mode,
subject only to the provisions of the Federal Con
stitution, with the right of admission intothe Union
whenever they have the requisite population for one
Representative in Congress. J'rovidtd alieayt,
Tht none but those who are citizens of the United
States, under the constitution snd laws thereof, and
who have a fixed residence in any such Territory,
outfhc to participste in the formation of the consti
tution, or iu the enactment of laws for saiif Terito
ry or State.
8vh. Ai enforcement of the principle that no
Slate or Tenitciy can admit other thun native-born
citizens to the right of suffrage, or of holding politi.
cal office, unless such person shall have been natu
ralized according to the laws of the United States.
Qik A l, .1, l r v
.unuj;c in luc IOWB VI IIVIUI BllZailOn, R11K-
ing a continued residence of twenty-one year., of
all not heretofore provided for indispensable requi
site for citizenthip hereafter, and excluding all
paupers.; an I persons convicted of crime, from land
ing uport our shores; but no interference with the
vested rights of foreigners.
- lutli. Opposition to any Union between Church
nd State, no inteiference with religious fuiih or
worship, and no test oaths for office, except those
indicated in the 5th section of this platform.
1 1th. Free and thorough investigation into an v
and all alleged abuses of public functionaries, anil
a strict economy in public expenditures,
-'l'-'ih. The niaintainance and enforcement of all
laws untUf-ai'i laws shall be repealed or ehall be de
clared null and void by competent judicial authori
ty. 13th. Opposition to the reckless and unwise pol
icy of the prei-ent administration in the general
, mauageuieni of our national affairs, and more es
petiully as shown in removing "American" (by
designation) and conservatives in principle, from
o.Iice, und plucing foieigners and ul(raits in their
places; as shown in a truckling subserviency to the
stronger, and an indolent and cowardly bravado to
wards the weaker powers; ss shown in reopening
sectionul sgitation, by the repeal of the Missouri
Compromise, as shown in granting to unnaturalized
foreigners the riht of suffrage in Kansas and Ne
brtrka; as shown in its vacillating course on the
Kansas and Nebraska question; as shown in the re
moval of Judge Bronson from the Colt ctorship of
New York upon false and untenable grounds; as
shown in the corruptions which pervade some, of the
departments of the government; as shown in dis
gracing meritorious naval officers through prejudice
or cupiicr; and as shown in the blundering mUman
agement of our foreign relations.
14th. Therefore, to remedy existing evils, snd
prevent disastrous consequences otherwise re
tailing there from, we would build up the "Ameri
can party" upon the principles herein before stated,
eschewing all sectional quet!ons, and uniting upon
those purely nsliousl, aud admitting into suid party
all American citizens, (ref. rred to in the 3J. 4th,
and 5tb section,) who openly avow the principles
and opinions heretofore expressed, and who will
sobscribe their nsmes to this platlorm. Provided,
nevertheless, that a majority of those members pre
sent at any meeting of a local Council where an
applicant spplies for membership, if the American
party may, for sny resson by them deemed sufficient,
deny admision to such applicant
15ih. A free and open discussion of all politics
priuciples embraced in our platform.
ROW IT WAS RECEIVED.
After the reading of the new platform there was
loud applause, and a proposition was made to have
five hundred copies printed for the use of the dele
gates. Without the question having been put upon
the proposition.
Mr. Ready, of Tenn., took the floor and made a
speech upon the resolution of Mr. Brewster to re
peal the I2th section. .
He was for harmony and nnion. There were
thing in the 12th section thai he thought unwine;
he was not tenacious for the section, yet he would
not say that it wss improper. The section was the
great hope of the American party in the South; de
stroy it, and put nothing in its place, and the friends
of the cause in that section must despair of success.
It was necessary to make some enunciation of the
construction by the party of the Constitution of the
United States; nothing short of some such declsra
lion would calm the fears of the South.
Mr. Ready contained his speech st great length.
He contended strongly for the right of the people
of the new territories to decide for themselves the
question of the character of their domestic institu
tions. It was moved thst the vote of y ester lay, calling
for the previous questions on Mr. Brewster's reso
lution of repeal, be reconsidered, snd the syes snd
nsys b taken upon the subject.
Mr. Edie moved to lay tho motion to reconsider
npon the table. Lout by a vole of 73 ayes to 85
na vs.
The question to reconsider was then before the
Council. Several points of order were raised. Great
confusion. Several delegates were upon the floor
at once.
Mr. Sheets, of Ind., then proceeded to dirus
the motion to reconsider the vole r -quiring the
previous question. He was opposed to it, a it
would re-open the whole debate, that ihe previous
quetion was designed to cut off.
A call was made for the previous question on the
vote to reconsider. Carried.
On the motion to reconsider, the ayes snd nays
were called.
The result was ss follows: ayes 97, nsys 87.
When it was announced there was some appUuse.
The taking of the vote occupied much time, as
many of the delegates gave very full reasons for
ths votes they cast. Mr. Breckeoridge of Mo., took
advantage of the opportuuilv to make a regular set
speech when his nsme ess called.
The effect of the vote wss the re opening of the
debate ou the resolution to strike out the 12th sec
lion of the platform.
After much confusion, a motion to reconsider the
previous q'ieon of yesterday prevailed.
A motion was made by Mr. Danenhower that the
orig'nal resolution offered by Mr. Burr, yesterday,
and the substitute of Mr. Brewster be laid upoo the
table.
. Upon the motion of Mr. Danenhower the ayes
and nays were called. The motion was carried.
Ayes 111. noes 72.
R. M. Corwine of Ohio, moved that ths following
be substituted in place of the 6ih section of the
proposed platform :
"The unqualified, recognittoo and maintenance
of the reserved rights ol ibe several States, and
the cultivation of harmony and fraternal good will
between the citizens of the several Slates, aud the
preservation alike of public and private trust aad
faith, and to this end, we declare, as a cardinal prin
ciple of our pUdorm, that the repeal of the Mis
oeri Compromise was ae infraction of the plighud
fsiUi of ibe nation, and thst it ehovlj be rurd,
and if effort to that end should fail, Coogrtta
should refuse to admit into the Union say State
tolerating slavery which sbsU be fotmed out of any
portion of the territory from which that iustitaUoa
was excluded by the compromise,"
It was decided by the Chair that the motion te
amend the proposed platform, by Cor win a, of Ohio
wss out ef order, as a member had moved to ad
Journ, and he gave way only tor Itr. Corwine to
make a remark ia expiacaiioa, aad not to effer a
motion.
The member from Ohio appealed from the e'ecle
iea ot the Chair, which appeal waa laid epoa the
table.
Mr. Danenbowtr, of XHIaola, rose sod beja to
?ea', when, after several iatetniptions, 5fr. ipo
Mr, ti Ohio, atate4 tfce Nona wished to coaio to
a test vote, and they did not ' desire to Oe heard
epoa the matter now before tbe council.' "
Mr. Danenhower thenr said he would take the
gentleman at bis word and move the previous ques
tion, which was sustained by the House.
Mr. Perkins,' of Coun, moved that the question be
divided. , . .
Mr. Danenhower stated that he proposed so to
do.- The vote was then taken on the motion to
rescind the old platform; ayes 138; noes, 51.
A motion wss mnde to introduce an amendment
to the proposed new platform, but the Chair ruled
the motion out of order, as the previous questioa
bad been demanded. The member appealed from
this decision, but his sppeal was laid on the table.
Ihe vote was then taken on the sdoption of the
new platfotm, and carried by tbe following vote:
ATKS.
Maf sachusetts Ely, Keith, Brewster, Robinson,
Arnold.
Rohde Island Chase, Knight.
New Tork Walker, Oukley, Morgan, Woodward
Reynolds, Chester, Owens, Sanders, Whiston
Nichols, YanDeusen, Westbiook. Parsons, Pickett,
Campbell, Lowell, Sammans, Oakes, Seymour,,
Squire, Cooper, Burr. Bennett, Marvine, Midler
Staphens, Johueon, Wetinore, Hammond, S Say
mour.
Deleware Clement, Smithers.
Maryland Codell, Alexander, Winchester, Ste
phens, Wiluiot.
Florida Call
New Jersev Deshler, Week", Lyon, McClellan.
Pennvlvsnia Freeman, Vanclede, flossier.
Smith, Gillinghsm, Hammoud, Wood, Gilord, Clyde
Pyle, Farraud, Williamson.
Louisana Luthrop, E!am.
California Wood, Stanley.
Arkansas Logn.
Tennessee Biownlow, Bankhead, Zollicoffer,
Burton, CampMl, Donelson, Harris, Bilbo, Be
lost. Kentucky Stowers, Campbell, Raphael, Todd,
Clay, Goodl. t, Goodloe, Bartlett.
Ohio White, Na.-h, Simpson, Lippitt.
Indiana Sheets, Phelps.
Missouri Edwards, Fletcher, Hockaway.
Michigan Wood.
Wisconsin Lock wood, Cook, Chandler, Gillies.
Illinois Danenhower, Allen.
Total 108.
VATS.
New Hampshire Colby, Emory.
Massachusetts Richmond, Wheelwright, Tem
ple Thurston, Sumner, Allen, Savin, Hawkes.
Coaneticut Sperry, Duubar, Teck, Booth, Hol
ley, Perkins.
Rhode Island Simmons, Nightingale.
New Yoik Darker.
Maryland Pursell, Ricaud, Pinckney. Kramer.
Yirgiuia Boiling, M ell ugh, Cochran, Bolder,
Preston, Maupin.
Pennsylvania Johnson, Sewell, Jones, Parker,
Heist, and Kase, Kinkaid, Coffee, Carlisle, Covode,
Edie.Sewall, Power.
Louisiana Uarman, Hardy.
Arkansas Fowler.
Tennessee Nelson, Reedy, Pickett.
Kentucky Sbauklin, Jones, Crpeuter, Gist,
Underwood.
Ohio Gabriel, Olds, Ford, Barker, Potter,
Stanbuugh Roger, Spooner, Hedges, Kvle, L-es,
Swigart, Allison Fishback, Thomas, Corwine Chap
man, Ayres, Johnson.
Indinna Meredith.
Missouri Bretkenridgp,
Illinois Jennings, Ger.
Iowa Webstur, Thornington.
Total 77.
The announcement of the above result was re
ceived with three cheers As soon as order was
restored, several ot the Ohio dd.-giilion tpoke. pre
dicting the downfall of Americani-m in the West
ern State. Others contradicted this, ami three
cheers were given lor Ohio.
The question was asked hat had become of (he
chaige against Font, and Mr. Barker, of N. Y.,
replied, that Mr. Beunet, who made tem, was no',
present, but be understood that they had been
withdrawn.
A vote of thanks to the President was passed,
and tbe Council adjourned until the regular sess
ion in June next at New York-
There are great r juicing at this peaceful ter
mination to this s'.onny session.
For thi Nashville Patriot.
The Wile' Valentine.
r l. viboisia passes.
Come home, my love,- it teeme'.h years
Since lh u didst aoftlji tj(h,
With loving ejes brimful of ten,
"Good bye, m child-rood byr!"
Oh! couidjt thou know fie thousand fears
Tt.t chill my avcret amil,
Wben thou art far away those tears
That mock my weak ccn rol;
Th'iu would'tt Dot chide me, bat Io baste
The rushing river's foam,
The city's throes;, ths woodland waste,
Tnoo'dst leave behind, fur iotas.
At nipht I hear the wild wind cry,
And fret tbe naked bough;
It make me feel so lone, I sigh
"Dues darling nvss me now?"
Ah, yen! I know where'er thou art,
Thou'rt thinking still of me,
And t'ten I aoolbe my anxious heart
Pj dreaming sweet of thee.
Then hasten back, for wheresoe'er
Thy wear; footateps roam,
Thu'it find no love thy 1 fe to cheer
Like hert who waits at honv-I
I sit a'one the fire burrs bright.
And vet I thi lk the while,
Our cosy chamber, warm snd light.
Seems dim without My smile.
I take o jrboj u;on m knee
Bis eye will seek for mine
Fo lovingly so earnestly
Oh! 'tis to like to thine!
Then as he frolics in my arms,
I wish thit tlion wert come
To mark with me his rosy charms.
In th s, our hapny hums.
I kis his noble baby brow,
1 look into Mi eves,
Ob! would that thou could'st see them now
So like the Summer's skin!
They sa-ke ma think of hi.ly things,
Of thnt pure, promisi d heaven
Where Go I ihill give us angeU' wings
Vh--r all our sins ferg.veo.
And trte fie n stains of earthly dust,
In that eternal dume.
Both thuu, and he, and I I trust
Khali find a heavenly home.
Come hone, der love, thy "monnUln flower"
Frdfa her sweet privacy
Looks out, despite the wintry boar,
To can h on- ami e from thee.
. Come borne thy "little singing bird' .
Within bar she'tereri n-l,-FitschanUug
gentle thought and word
Io cheer thy I ours i f rest,
fly swinVr, ttrdy huori! Maybe
To-morrnw thou wilt eome ;
Then sh4ll tl y "sons-bird- sing with gWs
"A thottand welcomes hoBil:t',
roanr Hums, Feb 14.ISS4.
Home Insurance Company of
31itldle Tennessee.
f)fxKS are now open at S. S3,
ra at Ke. J3,
...tU.eMrr. HtiTI
r.ipfli.a lathe r
IJ Kr-m in i Corner,
chant's Snk, fnr sunwi
Camlal block fcf ai4 Coui;anv
KILL a. BR'i
ANOKJC kttlSG,
JiiHV rORltKr'IkLn,
CAVK JOHN.SON,
R. ANOIIKA'iN,
ROBKRT OIB'VlV.
Nsshvltle, FrH, TS ISTs.
11V 11 liKA.
HOOKS will be evenrd From and
ird from and v.
.ul-cripoo. l-'C
U.eruika TOkT
IJ
after this date. If
in lie spurn ri i o lie - ruieaa ".; ;iv '
the (vUowing pirw, v.s: Bt, k f Na-hviir; MnchaoCs Fa
cliang ; W . u. Ourduo k Cu's; aid Johnsnn, Hr.rne A Cv'a.
WfLAY WHrLk-S,
W. M. tiKrxN,
JSO. A. F!H R,
Lit HITCHCOCK.
feS-tw 0 Cemmioner.
Auction Sale of trocrries
LKLIsYETTT& KWING.
,1 Wr.D.r5nAT MOB. into. Mare 3 a, w wilt 8Vr at
AartM'Q ib front of ar Btorehoaea. Mae. IS A 11. Soata.
Msrkrt Street, a general aasertaseat ef Groceries, la part aa
follows:
Mhh!s fagsr.tsirteCh-Wrti f rt fodx;
t0 S Hm aad Java Cuffee to rut laip. sad B'.aek Tea;
loo bt Mola-tes i M " Ne. 1 Sutp;
So S So. wo ; Uerees Rtee;
ts (. Crathrd 'agar; IM Hitmtrr,
IS " aad botes loaf da.; ' IS bars lily cs,
Id " rvir4 Sags'; I " rVfr;
So bis A kalf bis Riu; i 13 sale end He ItscksrrI;
I bits Braady. ftbbis Ola; 10 M Wise; ! bale Reiad
Wtuiikr, stiosill It arne la Uesa. Toga, wub (abs,
baeaais, bievnagt, C (aua, Aa , Ae
LElXTtTT A IWl.NQ,
tst-t) Koa, to aad la,aUi Ala kt street
res ST. LOUIS.
VT'IJl SfJe'l4 Putt-erer Parke S i"y".f!,
Piearorer Parte
A Ltia wtfT, 1. S. Ccasrrr, bro-"- "
Master, wU lr-e A Ibe lbov tad a- r i n - -'"-
ail wnMxJ a.i porta XU1A OAT.
fa frvigBX bssaa
BAMIITO, Agent.
apty wa board, or Iu
stw It
FC L07ISTIULE JLSD CISCUirATL
nHS taa Passaagev aad PvwtrbA Jt
ti i . t ' .
mm a. a , AJa-aw unai,
Naatee, wiB brave bar the affe aad
tatea.tiia laaduif mm Use BpaBUtf at eav-gaawst. ta
wt ar passage Off1? a board, e to
vlt A. &AMI1.TOS, Agtat.
121 hkcah; caeo Ajra mxrzu: ;
vrVHS JUs-alar railed State WiS I H ! ,
1 Paaawf rr Pacse. Jou SISP. Or--" i
sVjw.w.T. 1 as Warn. Maator.wilt Wave .-.-.k,
tb above and ail la-eraiia(a mtU fCiXIAl, tfte
SS h tsec, at It e'wiuck, au lee frekt r-r Pr7
at-wdorva A. U 1A IA, Ar,
tU.'ft ' x At C. ft. lf4 raiArt v3u.
ceua
lctur of ths
Course will be del rrrrd by the Rev. I. B. fs'B), aa
Tnesd y n;ght, March 4 b, at tbe Cb'i-ti.An Chaneh on
Cberrv btreet. Tkkrte B'lmittiof a Uestleaaan and twe I-a-mei,
W ernts. Ta be had at the Bookstores, and at tbe door.
tebfcs-td-
WANTED A Situation, bj
a Practice Ma hinl.it aod Sneineer. Ad
dress J. T. M'KESZIK, Nashville, Tenn. lebij-dlw
POST OrriCE. From and
aW the 1 it of MutcH next, bo aerwint win
bi raised in tbe PetOiiice. A.l per-ons are nr tfid ant
to mark their Iclte s or packs:, "charge box, Ae , as
it will be treated as deed Tatter if th y du. We bare a full
supply ef s amps and envelopes always on hard.
8. R. ANDhK3oN, Port Master.
Nwhvitte, FeK 22 1ST 6.
WASTED. A Good Cook,
Ironer and Washer. Apply at this otBce.
Wakefield s Corn Planter.
This oseiul I:i:p' men: ni iy be rxui in?d. and
orders left at the "Tenne-see Fanner and Mechauic" office.
So. iOX Deaderkk street, op stairs. feUIS
To the Tobacco Planters of
Tennessee. Th nn..-runed wu-hes to rar-
chae he Snrsl Loose tooacro ra srd io the State lor mano
faaring parp-wes He will pay from Filty ents to One
Dollar pr h imlre 1 more than the market price f r Tobacco
suitable for mxna'jftminr.
tail at No. 46 and 44 Coltepe stre t, at the Tobacco Fae
lory, 'wo doois from Broad ureet.
feM.Vlin W.V-H'NC.TPN MFREWTW.
tt GOLD WATCH FOUND. I
f04liwalU& have in my possession a Oold Watrh, Uken
from a ne;ro. wh eh I believe to e stolen, ant which the
riiihtrul owner can get by iles-nbing a: d p 'fine for this ad-vertifem-nt,
e. reM.". WM JACK.soN.
ELECTION NOTICE. An
E ertMin will be held at the Banking H.us-
of the Planter's Bank in Nashville on Monday, 3d of Manb
next, Io elett eleven O.rettjrs to servo the er.suine year.
1. WKAVE&,Cshl r.
Nashviile, Feb. 2, ISM. -tm
Election Notice. Tiie Stock-
h..l.l..N nt Ih. Vsaliv r ! Uvht Comtlllf
w.ll Ir a nAiim lht th. Innuil Vl -ti(n nf Bftven Ijt
rec'ois to manage the affairs of fcid company will lake place
at their offl;e on the (rlr-t 1 hmda) th day of Mir. h. 1S5S.
jan30-td JAMLd U. KKDaI K.SecreUry.
THE IRISEC
ABROAD AND AT HOME.
TOO.Xa iCI.NOX & C O. 44 t nlon at..
Have just received a number of Dew, valuable and inter
esting works, to which they call the attention of the public.
TUB IRISH ABROAD AND AT UOMS; At the Court and
in the Camp. With Souvenirs of "The Brijaiie." Rem
ini-cencej of an Emigrant Milesian.
VIEWS A-FOOT :
Or, Europe seen with Knapsack and Staff. By Bayard
Taylor a Jthor of "Rh) mes ut Travel," Ac, Ae.
ELDORADO:
Or, Adventure' in thu Path of CmpTe; coroprisirf a
Voyage to California, Lire in Sun Franci co and Mouie-
rey. Pictures of th- fio'd Region, aud Experiences cf
Mexican TiaveL Fy 6a; a d Taj lor.
PUSN1XIA5A:
Or, Sk'K hes snd Burlesques. Bj John P. Si.ibobl, Esq.
OCR COUSIN VI'ROMCA:
Or, Scenes and A.lvrnturs over the Bine Ridge. By
Mary Mlitfe h Wurmali y.
THE HIDDEN PATH :
By Mnr'on Harland, aathor ef "A'one."
LIFK AND E.-?AS OF FRANKLIN:
Written 1-y himsel', nuth-ntlr edi'i'-n.
Henderson and Nashville Eailroad.
3 r-l c?i3pa cvKtps fXZl
Mn.viLt a. Ky . Feh ? ISM.
j OTTCE is h-r-bv (rivan to the M rkhi.t'lera of the llen
dei'ion and Naiiiville Railrrrd Co , that te Fourteenth
Call niHin their s'o'K i now ''ui knd mu.t I p'tnl on or be
frre th flrit day ot April. 13 ti Hv oril. r ot the B rd of
Director. aMIIK iSE G. ti ikliov. Serr tary.
M .rrh 1, 1"-wlt It. a X. R. R. Co.,
Tlio Cvxnxt JLtCixxr.
afi: j. vjv-.'A
DEAI.FR IN
Choice Family Groceries, Provisions,
AND
The Finest of AVines antl Liquors,
By the Qu.irt, "AiVniinf to Lot "
No. 30 Market St.. Opposite Head of Union St ,
ASH VILLI . K.
SCIIII IsA-VI M IIMAAPS AROMATI ', good for
all e mplaJr.ts, at D. ti. KOUls.V'3.
f aRK KT IIKIIN. W " Markrt Baskets
v I all .ism, for sie by
frbT
D. O. RfM.stY.
Sugar !!
300
HHItS. Commnn tn Choie Lmi's'ana Snrar. la
tore and for sale by
W. H..d'tlH)N a t o.
31olases!I
BEL?. Ch ice Louiaiana Molasses in store and tr
tale by W. II. GOKIivN A CO.
200
S V It V V I
RRIS Golden Syrup, an eitra srticle. In a'nre and
for sale y W. II. OOKDON A CO.
50
FISH!
BTILS. Florida Mullets, put u In Ma--kerel stylo, ia
st ire and f r sale by W. II. GORDON A 00.
20
CRUSHED SUGAR!
Dou'ile Reined Cmshed Sugar, in slot e and for
J U sale by
W 11. GORDON A CO.
a. s. ssTuaa.
a. w. raiuKu-
.X E W
Boot and Shoo Establishment.
SNVDKIt tfc FUIZZELL
ARE now receiving and open It g at So. K Collegs street,
(next door In R C McNlry A Co..) a full ana well sa
leetrd a-soriment nf Hiiolg AND StlOI-S. manufactured
expresalv for Ihe Keta l Tra.l ; Wwhuh Ihey re pectlully
in' te the a tention of ihe r friends at d all who wiah to pur
chase g -oils in their line. Their stork comprises:
Ladies' Heel (ia l- ra, l very si p-rior,)
Latl.ei.' Heel Hoots. ( Itra Bn-,)
Lailies' Heel 31 ppers, V i.Urely new:)
Lali a' Coiitre. (Jailers;
L-oie' H hoe Ki t ai d Satin Gaiters;
La lies' Kn l-h ):oe Sid Koois;
betila' ru;er Calf Sewef Boo'S;
t.et t'.' " l ergrd : o's;
tretitu Siier Patent Lea ner t't-e Boot-;
Genu' Pal. nt Leather hurs, (of every deMriptlon;)
en a't' -iireas l.ailerr.
Gents' Clf eh rt. (great variety;)
Gen's' tnl Tie.;
Andev.ry other dcsrnption fcr Layliea and Genttemea'a
wear.
Al-o A rctnp ete aoe'mi nt of Mies, Bys and Chi'.
dren't Boots, CIi.m-i snd (i liters.
A gvd at N'k of heavr Br..giis for Negeeea.
AU ill wh.ck are otfrred .tloe prices fur oaV. fe! 23
EVANS tS: CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in Dry (ioods, iVr.
. ASH VI LLE, TE. X.
Vtrg tr( Duw iipening in our new Mtli St. r h ese,
1 NKth ule i-f t'te Pub ie Squue. a V ry Urge aa I de
sire! le su nt ftapi. and Fancy Dry t.ooda, tUls, Bmoeis,
L mtr. Ui, Par l. Ae
Hav ni purchased .urG.in.ls nnd-r ihe mt fsvorb'e
e rcunwuii. es. we are preiared Io offer in .ucenv-nta to mer
chants vitcin oa cltv. and rrrp-cOul'y tol t theea to give
or s ock an eX4irlntioo before pwrehas tie e'aewhe.
We would cad t-cl at e: t n to rmr t ci of Ladies'
Pr- .ood, Lkcneta, K boons, Matit.tS, Ae
frb;a EV AN. A C1'.
To It IE IsADh-aS.
PERrUMERY A5U TOILET ARTICLES.
JCST RK E!Vfil, a Urge and Fmh Supply vl
IaiI.Io's Estracia. P niiuni,
Basin's ,
Fine Cologuea,
Bay Ka n
Fe l lsv-n 'rr,
P f.iwders,
Ulv Hl,ur,
On W.tniw,
Fear's G'"S,
f ytu ine r matuwi.
h yj-' llyt e avo Fiatd,
ti let Po ders,
I'm KjJis
and tau uf s i klnda.
AgiM PuS Pv
,r sale be i. tl. McGILL.
Mil l. I. "TMS
A 5 OTHER supply of Pl.e"l. Tuck, Re-Ming. Puff snd Flaw
( auba. AUu. tcry. UulaW and Iud a uh r Crmba.
hblO MctilLL.
LOST HOOKS
Fine No. 1 Shad.
IrtT RIVTEIVEO, dir.et hm New ah. per a'aaaaee
A awn. a. aa in ve of SaipasoAhad, put mrpr
for lUaaify , w.U matisk: mmm e ase iadi-.a y.
SkJ. F B.illLUeS,
,ft N. 41 PbbK Saaro.
jbifx "mouiuiw,"''
COACH AND SADDLEHY HAROWARr,
1.1: I III II. C.e
HAS BIMoTEO ACROS' TUR trfet TO
. 41. Xast s.ds Xarkst lUMt, XAJJITILLZ.
srSA la ,
1U.CX AKO FAcT'iciirs.
Uf g dav y a S Area rata sVart aa l Paawy scaria, Ibe
saw haw. lsaaneyISrartsea.
forsake ky J. M. kceGILL.
Ladew aast Oetajea"s Iwrasalwas Sea,
j g t .eaee B aad tUVrgs suwaa.
)ltAXtil.
Or BOXri wrrr oiAurs ta sri re. Fwas
0 by ltM i tsC.KoatlTOSl.
-- - - u9
100
i 1 4L13 tews-fcmS Seaaileas B;
I t J do t la. try N
v j.. n....,.l. W-a. (luik.' mot
la saoew aad M . Wv ltUOM CO.
UOIIi- OK CIIAMMK:.
JCFT rw.il. A fcw r UaaWsaa Oreaiii. 0WV.
the.-ar JLMal
tTQ5?a, Young Hen's Lyi
aNr of Nashville. Tha fl'tt Irfetur.
eh20
'j-'CsT'-k.-'C.M .I'.ao " ll' J
A LA RH I nom-wrif La are m .sing frow wiy
L.rary. Want sets am ar.n. entlmeB baring
books W- b wty u.l-, I e Ba-ae ef Aspvaa. I, UaLi, or la
wte oa ih. aa, ..a gr a! y Wie me ty e.itig ih. at y
time, o ititona are lliasa, J'ilSS BUEN.
Atil-lwd 8 S S. 50 Cbeny street, aabvi!le.
NEW, PUBLICATIONS.
Aen Book of Pofias.
- BY L. VIRGINIA TRENCH.
Sow ready and tor sa'e by
W. T. BEKRY & CO.,:
WIHD-WHISPEKS:...
A COLLE(rno. OF POEMS,
BY L VIRGINIA FRENCH ' - .
E ejantly printed in u.e Voluire, 1 i'mo Cloth. Price fl.
M ACAXILAY'S
HISTORY OF ENGLAND,
THIRD AND FOURTH VOLUMES,
jt vr ri:ceivi:d
W. T. BERRY & CO.
The British Historians.
W. T. If E It It V A. CO. bare Joet received
The Lives of the British Historians.
By Ercsss Lawassca.
Two Tvlomes, llano. Clotk.
CON I
E5T3.
The Early TTistorLins,
f r V:tor Ra'eigh, .
William Camden,
Lord Clarend n,
Gilbert Burnet,
1 nomas Fuller,
Laurence Ecbard,
Robert Brady,
John O'dmixen,
Thomas Carte,
William Robertson,
Lord Lyttletm,
David Baiaa,
Ra in de Thoyras,
Cithari ie Macaoiay,
Jame R!ph,
Jami MacphersoB,
Nathaniel HMke,
A lam Ferguson.
EJward Ufbbon,
Robert Orate,
Oliver Goldsmith,
Charles James Fax,
Tobias Smollett.
Fragmentary Historians.
MuOitfc BACO.X - M!LTlN 6WUT.
tV. T. Hi: Kit V & . have also oa sale,
Jackso:i and New Orleans :
An au'htentic N'arrat.Te of tha; American Army aa
der Gen. Aaoaaw Jacajos, before New ir!eans, ta the
Winter of IS14-1 By Ab-ian ler Walker of the Hew
Orleans V&j 1 yoln 12mo. Cloth.
A Valnab!e Contribatioa to JTatnrsl Sclsne.
The U. S. Naval Astronomical Ex
pedition to the Southern Hem
isphere, DCRINQ TUB TFARS 1S4, W. -SI, 51.
Vou I. CHILE, its Geography. Climates. Earthquakes,
Oovernment, Fooial CoailiUon, Mineral and Aericulnral
j Resources, Commerce. Ac By Uent. J. M fiillis, A. M.
Vot II. Tst AMDaa a D Pjiaris. By LieuL McRao.
Missau By J. Lawrence imlth.
I son a Ciatias. By Tl.oma. Ewbank.
Maaaats By Spetiritr I. Baird.
Plans. By John Cain.
Rirmsa, MsHiaand CarsrscSA. By Charles Gerard.
Sunxs. By A. A. Goutd.
Dsiao Punts. Hy Ai Gray.
Ltvjio Pusts JB?itw. By Wn. D. Brackeobridga.
Fikvii, Miiu By J etl r iea Wymaa.
F -asn. .-biuj By T. A. Conrad.
Profo-srly lllusuated wit, specimens of Birds. Reptftew,
Shells Fib, Ae., Ac, elaborately sad truthfully eulored
after naiure. 1 vo s., 4!o, neatly boumi ia half Calf.
For sale by W. T. BERET k CO ,
' ' B ok- kra. Naakrillo
JTOHK & COS LIST.
Macaulay's History of England.
A vanetv . f P, irils Che ip lit on- and Full K n.ingv.
VILLAGE AND FARM COTTACSrH. 1 la tratcd with one
h .n lril enirr irihK'i.
Th; Old Home-lead. By Mrs Stephens.
The 11 .mt-tt al on the II ill sire. By Mrs. Holmes.
Kate Weaion. By Jennie De Witt.
Ja' o Cliff.'rd.
Clonds and Snnsl.in-!. By Rebde.au hor c f Prg Woffingtoa.
The Hunter's Feast,
lieadley's faoied PI ios.
Mnlern Pi'griius. By the author of Peter Eibiemibi ta
Amerira
Ti e Day Mar of American Freedom.
Knw Nothing A In-at we for 1-5.
Maud, and olhsr lotms. By Fennison.
The Mystic. By Bauiey, author ef FeMus.
K ite SUnton : A P f t fiom Heal Lite.
Aapiraiion: An Autibwyraphy of Girlboud.
RepreaeuUtive Women. By Baldwin.
Harpei'i Story sWk eomplrte.
feti-S Jnt received I y JOIIN TORK A CO.
Books on Farming, Gardening, Building.
8TE.'HKN1S BOOK OF TIIE FARM: A complete guide to
tbe Farmer, Stewaid, Plowman, Call.e-mao, Ahepberd,
Field-work ee, and Dairy-maid.
Land cipe Gadinldg and Raral Architectura. By A. J.
Downing.
The Arrhitec'are of Country Houses. By A. J. DowalBf.
Rudiments of Architecture and Dud ling. By Bullock.
American Coltaae Builder, ry Bullock.
Ilf-bay and Rudime ss of Ateiiiteciare. By BuDork.
J.hnoo's Uard ner Monthly V.iaiue, eompJeleln li eoa.
Evan's Dairy-woman's Manauai.
Lteh g' Complete Works oa Chemistry.
For sale by JOHN TORK A CO,
fet25 Corner L'nion and Cberry streets.
TO THE PUBLIC.
yasf- Tbe uoJer igneJ would re'peetrally saw
a-iV.,.. S aoanre to his friends, and the dtixeas of
Nashville and vic.nity, tht he has returned to the city for
the pwrpoee of pursuing h i pmfrsaion ; and that he has asv
social e-l with him. the talented Artist. Mr. t. Aeoesrra
WsaDta ere ; and he feels assured, from their encores fas so
other Slate, th.il thri. efforts in their profession van not fall
to be received with favee by the lovers of art In Tennew-ee.
JOHN W. DODGE.
NaaaTiixa, Dee. U, '.
5JtB riC ARTS
Photographic miniature Portrait.
MFS.K3 1-olHitt A WENDKMOnf would make knows
to the mtisens venertly, that Ihey have lakes nwsas
over "link's In na Hill,' North auie st the P labile S-ioare,
and are now prepared 'e.x. cut. (in ad'liiion In Miniature
en Ivory) the new PIIOftXiKAPHIC MlMATl'RK PORT
RAITS. Ihese Pictures are from Lorket to Cbi at alar, sta
ling handaome ornaments r the Parlor. Tbey poisms Ihs
failtifuluees of the M.r.ar, w th ihe eprrw.ka and eoauriog
of life, and are yee tell jramnrnt.
Painted Ph. e aphic c pm, of various sises. takes of Pa
guerre types, wbes w-rumpamed with a dVaerfefitu.s of tko
eomplea on, color of Uie eyes, hair, dress, Ae. Specimens of
the .iiU.-r.ot styles, painted and plaia, caa hs rsasiisod at
their sludm. dee tot
" oTm ic A'FLAST ! ! '
Lloyd's Steamboat Directory, and lii
alters on the Western Waters.
AlJ-O:
MACAl'LAT'S HIaTuRV OF kNiLAND.
MIMIC Lira
HAMPTON HU HTS
GLtMEt AD OLMPSrS.
THI RLSS1AN EUI'li;(: Iu Raaisreea, OeTemsseaS
and Folic..
MY FIRST SFASON. Fy FeaUks Rsynohts.
TIIE HOMESTEAD ON TUB 1111X31 DE. ytbsAatao
of Tempest and Suaslaise.
THE UOfE BT TIIE WOODS ; A Pons. By T. B. Read.
RELLOU 1UC t IN COT LAX P. ty Abbott.
L.Cf S OF LT Wi OD. ry the Author of Hearts.
Man ot War Life. Ibe M.itha.ii T.ss L Kit Baa's Ad
ventues, or Tarns of aa OA Mariner. The 6 rami Boas'
Diamond, le l .e aaJ.be CH t KLEF W.BwrTH.
RETURt 07 THt
0-A.T.IIX12I2XalAO,
AT TIIE ADKL111I THEATRE,
ON WDkDAT AVtNING, F'BRCART lin. Sad
AwtiLSe ecu. farther soiire.
M It N. a 5 ETTLtTOX, Agesa. '
"$10 0 EEWARD!
STOLEX
F'ROM Ibes'ate ef the sui-aer bweas tbe aleseeirts TWra.
ease, retf ahsl . oa Tursdiy s i1'!, the StSh nasia
large SAT MANF.Sve year ekl, tally 1 haaoe (igh, very
(at, a snail shit ap-H ea tae la-fl anj uf See arcs, sad seass
white oa bavh Mtr )t ao. ibe k .
Ai-, a B-iy w ie Mi l E. IS K ,,! bWa. baa ef aao tboa
sn Is I fore tK rnne, stasoa a UUie sg oa las rtghl foes fooe.
fwse sea-e otd ibaa rprmg
T.e asnee reward wilt be paid for ths rseeeerv ol the sat
sm s a d thieves, or a woyorv.oo lor either ai ihvfs
blnu! IsERRITT.
Naa U. Feb. !, IV.
Fuctt About AiubrotTpes.
VIMItOrl 11 srsa'e(!an'"i BaVhviBa
Sy AV LASOOXSK.
As seotypoe are waaale nook ee im la NaahvOle thaa sA
tbs ABtVotype Kwaaa, No. Au College SI.
Assbrwiapea ae a ade as- a a ae p'ste gbsss, hetaaetf
eally sssSid, aad thas ptvievted agaiaat a.l ;sobiii(y of ay
aabrwivps Caatteiu a'e made an sias glass, savt
staled, sad ars a ss Ssia' le as as ordioary gse.royfa.
lasn tyj wets ss easusd by tbe lava-si. r looaaau guwa
ess turn .u stbee patlairam. ubsr a on buresw tbe BafSM,
aaJ in si is aa Is oris asreurs airs BMBA sao
paxau ef aa asiSeWrya -sue asd dwrabw '
kblA
i u r i c i: .
'PUB ev-e.artsera is sf Peeaiew. CaarpbaS A Cov, sf Ovo
1 tatj, as lfc aVi-i t isaUiat woaul, eslasr sd
toe Ksaftsora baaing Uas a-) el iSe aaeje si tbs trva Is)
bTa!av. W. M, PtKElM.
w. a. CAUcbti.L.
Bow CaLaAsa, toe. S, ISO. AMX P. WAiAEX. '
la reUrass fretho Ceeaaaaasioa Baeisess we refers owe
thaaas ts Mr sreis aad saaa. asd ehssHuBy sseeassreaA
oar ssaCa- and tale pariser, W. bt. Paikias, as aaegviaag
wya-U J sf U.a4T ouA-1axs aad patrsoaas.
W. a. CtSfPFTlL.
SAh'k r. WAUtAB.
T Ceseral (Vas-tasioa Ba-lsoas ierelnfoee r-adatsA
Pettias I sipbll Cs , wik be .-J.--t wuhout tatorvway-
"a- PITNi A CO
ji r Hin:ivt0,
1 K 0 ba-. U 2 riU-i, 1 4 S CO..
. - u riir'aw

xml | txt