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DAILY It: TI-WEEKLY 5:WEEELir3:
W. IT. SMITH. - JOHW F. MORGAN.
JXO. H. CALLEXDEK. AXTBOXT 8. CAMP.
; S3IiTir, .MORGAN & CO., ;
V " EDITORS AXD PROPRIETORS.
OBee N. t t t i I Deaderlek Street.
. V SATURDAY, NOV. 22," 1856. . 1
-. Death of Dr. Ho yd aXcNairy.
This venerable citizen expired at his re-.
gidence in this city yesterday morning at 3
o'clock, after a painful illness of several
Not many of our readers were unac
quainted with Dr. McXairy either personal
ly or by reputation. lie was at the time
of his death, in the seventy-fourth year of
hi age, and had spent the whole of his
long life in thi3 community. The intelli
gence of his decease will he heard with sin
cere regret by this extensive circle of ac
quaintance, for he was universally esteem
ed for many sterling traits of character,
and his uniform amiability and politeness.
With one exception (the venerable Dr.
Tloberlson) he was the oldest member of
tie medical profession in this city. He
always maintained high rank as a skilful
practitioner. and enjoyed the confidence of
his professional brethren in a marked de
' grce; They will doubtless render a fittine
tribute to his many virtues.
Dr. McNairy was assiduously attended
during his last illness by his large family,
.'and many sympathizing friends.
. That there is a class of politicians in the
: South who desire the dissolution of .the
' Union, and wbosc effort?, for many years
past, Lave been directed to the attainment
I of this object, no one who has any regard
'( for his reputation will deny. In 1832,
. these traitors to the country showed them
1 eelves in large numbers, and made a bold
and determined effort to produce a collis
ion between the General Government and
t' South Carolina, but they encountered the
. vigorous arm and iron will of Gen. Jack-
Bon and were driven to the wall. In
' 1850, taking advantage of the agitation
of slavery issues, growing out of the acqni
i 6ition of territory from Mexico, they again
came forth from seclusion, and aided in the .
increase of sectional strife until the most
patriotic began to despair of the Union.
A compromise was effected, however, and
. the disunionists again banished into retire
ment. In the struggle of 1832, the de-
mocracy of the South stood by Gen. Jack
son almost as a unit; but in 1850, such in-
. roads had been made into the party by the
disunionists, that the Hon. Andrew Ewino,
in a speech in this city, was constrained to
admit that "The whig party at the South,
" as a mass, were more united and sounder
44 on the question of the Union, than the
. 44 democratic party." But, whilst this was
the case, the majority of the leaders in the
c South were sound. The Richmond En
quirer, Hon. Henry A. Wise, Hon. "W. II.
Folk, Hon. Howell Cobb, readily co-operated
with such whigs as James C. Jones,
Iiobt. Toombs, and others, in the union
. movements of that era. In both of these
!' crises that of 1832 and 1850 the dis
. union sentiment did not seem to have per
meated the masses to any alarming extent.
" But what is the history of the recent can
vass, pending which we have said, the "sen
timent of disunion was more fully devel
oped than at any former period of the history
of onr country V Why, leading democrats
in high places declared that the election of
Fremont, altbongh accomplished without a
violation of the law or the constitution but
iu Btrict conformity to them, would be cause
for a dissolution of the Union, and outrht
to be so considered by the South. So Mr.
Toombs (now a democratic leader) declar
ed at an early period after the nomination
of Fremont, and in his speech at Knoxville,
after he had attended and spoke to the
assemblage of disunionists drawn together in
honor of Mr. Brooks of South Carolina, said:
44 that. in the event of his election nothing
44 remained for the South but disunion or
44 blood and he was for blood." Maj. W.
n. Folk, who, like Mr. Toombs, was a
compromise union-man in 1850, in speeches
as elector, boldly declared that if Fremont
was elected, there ought not to be another
meeting of the American Congress, and
democratic masses applauded this disunion
6cntimcnt. Such a thing in 1832, or in
1850, would have met with universal con
demnation in Tennessee. Gov. Jones in
1850, and 1852, was so warm a unionist
he declared in a speech in New York :
I liar felt it my duty to buy this roach in
bahalf of my country, because I know there
if a tulgar sentiment Xorth and South ad
teree to thie country; and a I live, Dd God
live, if I HAD THE rOWER TO HANG
EVERY ONE OF THE TRAITORS ON THE
HIGHEST GIBUET, I WOULD DO SO. do
not cart whither the man haile from tlie Xorth
; or the SocTn, if lie U false to the Union he ie a
traitor and detente a traitor"! doom, and the
highest rride I would feel in this world, next to
ting 1'reeident, would le TO HE THE HANG
MAN OF SCCU TRAITORS. (Lond cheer
ing.) The man that true to inrade the eanctU
ty of thie Union, deecnee to le hung, and he
vhoealmfy and del ilierately plots treason against
it ie accurui of Heaven and utterly accurted
by all good men.
Yet in his speech at Memphis on hia re
turn from Washington last August, he pro
claimed himself iu favor of disunion, and
was applauded by his audience and by the
Memphis Apical. Here is what he Eaid, as
reported by the Appeal:
"Having difpoaed of tb'u que lion, (oaioo of th
South npu tlie democratic party) having fbowa
that tba principle upon which lb Kanaaa bill U
patted, U tii only principle utxm which tie South
eo remain in the Union with boaor, ht bold!; pro
claimed, that in tLe event of its repnaJ and th res
toration of the MifKOtiri restriction, he WAS IV
JAVOB OF X DISSuLUTlOX OF THE CMOS."
After uttering these sentiment he tra
versed the State fpcaking to large masses
of the-democracy, aud we have never heard
that he received any rtbuke from them, or
from any democratic leader or EfcWripajxr
In triA Klate Are tint. iI.pkb r-o.ikl evulrn.
ces of the spread of disunion sentiment ?
Are not these preachers of disunion, men
who occupied a front rank heretofore in
44oppohitioa to those ho recommended
that last of all remedies for political evi!?f
But, let us pursue the subject further,
-lion. Henry A. Wise, in o letter on the
; 6th of September last, declared 44 Hi
44 (Fremont's) election would bring about
' the dissolution of the American Confedera
cy;" and at a later day, in a speech in
Richmond, discussing the question of dis
union, he said "I deliberately say to yon,
" I will do whatever you will back me in,
" to save us, or die." He wa3 ripe for
civil war, disunion or anything.
The Richmond Enquirer on the 7th of
October declared that 'The only safe and
44 and honorable course for the Southern
44 States to pursue if Fremont be elected,
44 is to withdraw from the Union, and to
44 establish a separate government for
44 themselves." Remember, ia 1850, the
Enquirer was a union paper.
Mr. Senator Slidell of Louisiana in a
letter last summer to his constituents, said :
"It is but vilhin the last ttro years that I have
permitted myself to think of the possibility of the
diolutioa of the Union, and, until the nomination
of Fremont, I hare only looked at It in the distant
future. Now, it presents iff If a a question which
we mar be called opon to decide in all its dread
reality in a few short month. Should Fremont he
elected, I shall be catisGed that a majority of the
people of the free States entertain towards us feel
ings that render the idea of Jiving with them on
terms of equality hopeless. The issues presented
by his nomination, the antecedents of those who
brought him forward, the opinions and purposes
avowed by every speaker at every meeting of his
party, are such that no Southern man would dare
to incur the infamy and odium of accepting office
Iu such a (troircle, not only will the proud spir
it that now animates us have been impaire.l, but
we will have lost allies that an earlier open resis
tance would have rallied to our support.
do pot ftentate to declare that, if Fremont be
elected, the Union cannot and ought not to be pre
Hon. A. G. Brown, one of the Senators
from Mississippi, wrote during the canvass
"Suppose we fall, what then is to be done?
"Will the Sooth submit to the rule of a Presi
dent and a party who come into power breath
ing undying hostility to our progress, our safe
ty and oar domestic peace, and buoyed up by
the breath of a devilish fanaticism that would
tear the Union from iUmooriDgs, and trample
the Constitntion nnder foot? If ve are pre
pared for thie, then let v$ tale without mur
muring that subordinate position which our
mattert aneign vs, andbe content to do their lid
ding. When we hate onee submitted to disgrace
lile thie. there will be no vte of complaining.
A well might the terft of Rutsta complain of
The Norfolk Argw, a leading Democra
tic paper called upon the people of Virgin
ia to call meetings to appoint delegates to
a convention in Richmond to devise and
mature measures looking to peaceful disso
lution. At n public dinner given to him by his
constituents, after his return from Congress,
Mr. Brooks, of South Carolina, said
"We have the issue upon ns now, and how
are we to meet it? I tell yon, fellow-citizens,
from the bottom of my heart, that the only
mode which I think available for meeting it
is jast to tear the Constitution of the United
States, trample it under foot, and form a
Southern Confederacy, every State of which
will Le a 6laveholding State."
The number of persons at the dinner
to Mr. Brooks was estimated at ten thou
sand by the Charleston Mercury, and it ad
ded "There was but one voico in this
44 great assemblage that the dissolution of
44 the Union is necessary."
Mr. Bovce, a member of the House of
Representatives from South Carolina, in a
speech at Columbia on the 10th of Octo
bcrlast, said: "The election of Fremont
44 must not be submitted to.
41 1 am in favor of secession, resistance,
41 death, anything!"
Hon. Jas. L. Orr, one of the democratic
leaders in the House of Representatives,
in a speech on the 7 th of October, at Union-
ville, S. C , said: 4'If Fremont is elected
44 he would be in favor of dissolution."
Hon. Mr. Keitt, another South Carolina
Congressman, said, in a speech at Lynch
burg, Ya., "I tell you if Fremont is elec
44 ted adherence to the Union is treason to
These are evidences enough of the fuller
development of the sentiment of disunion
during the recent canvass. These leaders
ppoke out plainly. We take it they are
honorable men and meant precisely what
they said. We heard no reproof from
any democratic quarter. On the contra
ry, we heard expressions of sympathy with
them. And with these disunion sentiments
scattered broadcast over the South, what
was the result? Why, the majority in
every Southern State except one, voted for
the candidate for President whose claims
were supported by these men, thns up
holding them in, if not endorsing and sus
taining their views. What a contrast
with the elections which followed the dis
union movements in 1S50. In Mississippi
Foote triumphed over the disunionists. In
Georgia Cobb rode over them into the of
fice of Governor by an unparalleled major
ity. Iu Louisiana and Alabama, the dis
unionists were also rebuked. Al1 in Ten
nessee, Trousdale, who was supposed to
sympathize with them, was sent into re
tirement. Behold this contrast, and see
how much more fully the 6cntiraent of dis
union was developed in the late canvass
than ever before! It ia so plain that 4'he
who runs may read!''
All of these alarming indications were
disclosed prior to the 4th of November; and
yet the Union and American has the effron
tery to question the accuracy of our state
ment based npon them. Intoxicated by a
success as unexpected as it was undeserved,
it appears to be oblivious of the most prom
inent events of recent occurrence. It talk3
of "empty declarations" as if it had a repu
tation for accuracy which would stand the
Ut of a moment's investigation. It talks
of what is due to the ."honor and credit" of
the State, as if it had an idea of "honor
and credit" above the success of party, and
the prejudicing of its opjmnents in the eyes
of tho people to pubscrve jnutisan ends
It talks cf loyalty to the confederacy as
glibly as if it had entitled itself to the
position of Meutor, by a hearty repudia'
tion of the disunion sentiments of the lea
ders wlofte , wordi we have quoted. It
talks' of "truth" as 'If it comprehended the
import of the term. Instead of presuming
to set itself cp at a defender of the loyalty
of the South to the Uniou a thing we
hite not questioned; for wo believe that,
notwithstanding the develoj emeuU of dis-
uniouijui of which we - Lav written, the
great majority of the Southern people are
opposed to it let it win a right to do so
by condemning unequivocally the disunion
laovcinetiU of its confederates' iu the re
cent casvaj. .
TJie "Right" to IHinnioo.
From the New York Commercial Advertiser. .
We commented the other day upon Rome
paragraphs in a sermon preached last Sun- i
day 'evening by the Rev. Dr. Bellows, of
this cityr in which the right to dissolve this
Union was clearly and unequivocally affirm
ed. The election was then in prospect,
and some readers would probably suspect '
ns , of political motive for calling their at
tention to the doctrine promulgated ia mat
discourse. We were of course desirous that
the public should see to what results the
Republican doctrine of the day tenaea; dui
there is that importance in the subject that
gives a permanent interest to the discus
sion. We therefore again recur to it, now
that it is divested of all immediate political
bearing, and that men's minds are better
fitted to give it the consideration it merits.
Dr. Bellows, as the reader will remember,
took the position boldly that "the dissolu
tion of the Union is not primarily ana od-
vionsly a question of conscience, but or
policy;" that "it Ls not primarily a question
of right and wrong, but of expediency;"
that "we made the Union, and we nave a
right to unmake it if we choose;" that "we
should violate no moral principle by abro
gating the contract with the consent of
the parties to it," &c.
The preacher's argument was plausiDie,
but not sound; and we deem it in the high
est degree dangerous and injurious. If
men's minds arc led to regard the question
of dissolution as simply one of expediency,
there tnnst be an end to that veneration
for the Union a3 a sacred obligation and
trust which i3 the surest if not the only se
curity for its perpetuity. If, because we
made the Union, we have a right to un
make it at our whim or option, what be
comes of the sacredncss of the Union? On
this question of the right to dissolve the
Uuion we must take direct issue with the
distinguished preacher. We deny
ngnt. national suicide is a wrong
an immorality as well as an individual
Men who have taken broader views of
this subject than Dr. Bellows, who have
looked at it in the clear broad light of con
stitutional principles, have reached very
different conclusions from that to whicl
this divine's earnest pursuit of one thought
leads him. The Hon. ym. A. Dceb, in
his able "Lectures on the Constitutional
Jurisprudence of the United States," holds
the following language:
"It has been contended that a State has a nsh.
under the present Constitution independently c 1
the natural right of self-preservation and reoiitancu
to intolerable oppression to secede, at its own
will and discretion, from the Union. But if tbe
Federal Constitution be a government owing pro
tection to individuals, and entitled to tbeir obedi
ence, whetner tormea or me people ot tne uniieu
States in the aggregate, or by the same people as
citizens of the respective States, no State authority
can dissolve the relations aubsisting between tht-t
Government and the individuals subjected, in eith-
mode. to its authority, i torn the nature of those
relations nothiBg can dissolve them but revolution;
and there ean therefore be no such thing as seres-,
sion without revolution. The Constitution estab
lishes a ur.ion between the people of the several
States, intended to be perpetual. It contains nu
ineroua provisions founded on thtttsuppoMtion, and
among them one for its own amendment, none
ill abandonment. It declares that new Slates may
be admitted into the Union, but not that old States
may withdraw from it.
The Uuion is not, like the Confederation, redu
cible even to a perpetual alliance between the
States, much less to a temporary one; but it iJ as
an asHOcintion of The people of the several States
iu one mass, under a permanent and paramount
constitution of Government, operating upon then
as individuals, crested and absented to by that
power in each State which alone had authority to
abrogate its particular constitution, or so far to
modify it as to surrender powers to the General
Government which had previously been delegnted
to the State governments. No State, therefore,
can undo what the people have doue, nor absolve
its cilizi'ns from their obligations to obey the laws
of the Union. It cannot divest them of their past
moral rights as citizens of the United States; nor
can the members of the Stite Legislatures renounce
their own oaths to support the Federal Constitu
tion as the supremo law of the land; neither can
any convention of the people of any State, any
more than the people .themselves, collectively or
individually, dispense with their obligations or dis-
solve tbeir allegiance to the United Stales, unless
they respectively possess tbe constitutional power
of settling for themselves the construction of this
supreme law in all doubtful cases.
"But the Constitution has not left this point
without full and explicit provision. If any case
arise depending on the construction of the Federal
Constitution, the individual power of tho Union
attends to it in whatever court it may originate.
Of all great cajes the Supreme Court of the United
Suites has appellate jurisdiction, and its judgmeuts
are final and conclusive "
The learned author of the lectures thus sums up
"1. Tiiatallthe power requisite to secure tho
objects of the National Union are vested iu the
Federal Government, while those only which are
not essential to that olject are reserved to tbe
Sutes or to the people. 2. That this Natiouul
Government, though limited in its powers to na
tional ol jects, is tupreme in the exercise cf thore
powrt, whether exclusive or concurrent, express
or implied; and that, whenever any ot these pow
ers come into collision with the concurrent or in
dependent powers of the States, the Sute author
itr, which ia subordinate, must yield to that of the
nation, which is supreme. 3. That this Constitu
tion, the laws made in pursuance of it, and treaties
made under the authority of the United States,
whether before or after tho adoption of tbe Feder
al Constitution, are the tuprnne lav of the land;
and that both from the nature of tho case and the
provisions of the Constitution the National Legisla
ture must jadge of and interpret the supreme law,
as often as it exercises its legislative functions, that
the Chief Executive Magistrate of the Union, in
like manner, possesses the right of judging of the
nature and extent of hi political authority; and
that, iu all cases assuming tbe character of a suit
in law or equity, the supreme jadicul tribunal of
the Uniou is the final interpreter of the Couaiitu
tion. 4. That no State authority has power to di
solve the relation between the Government of the
United Sute and the people of the several Sutes;
and that consequently, no State has a right to se
cede from the Union except under such circuits
stances aa would justify a revolution.
"In this exposition it has, I trust, been rendered
also manifest that unless such were the nature and
principles of that Constitution it would never Lave
accomplished aa it has most effectually and hap
pily ike great enda for which it was advanced,
nor delivered tbe people of this couutry from the
evils they had experienced tinder the Confedera
tion. I trust, too, that in reviewing this system
of Government in its practical operation and result
you will have perceived that we have abuudaut
cause of graliude to heaven, notenly for defending
as from those former evils, which must necessarily
bavo increased under a mere alliance between the
States, but for bestowing on us in their stead lhoe
blessings of liberty, law, order, peace, and pronper
ity wbicb, under Providence, the Federal Consti
tution has secured to the present generation and
promises to po.-terity. And, finally, I trust most
confidently, that too will not hesitate to join with
me in earnest and devout prayer to the Supreme
Ruler of the Unlvrne that our National Govern
ment, as cstatilisled by tho Constitution, and the
happiness hitherto rrjgyed under it, niy stand as
fai and endure as long as the vast continent over
which it aecuii destined to exteui iu influence ir
It will be seen sh at this distinguished
jurist' argument applies primarily to the
secession of a State from the Union, but it
nono tht less overthrows effectually Pr.
Bellow's doctrine X the right to .dissolve
the Union. -Let the reader, too, compare
the fentiment of the two expositions o
right tu the premise. - In the light of Dr.
Btl'ows's heresy, what a coll, fragile, un
meaning, jcrislub!c instrument is the Id
eral Constitution! Admit the truth of hi
poftitioa and argument, and how sensibly is
one's devotion to the Union cooled and h'w
veneration for it abated! . And how much
nobler, worthier, and more patriotic are th
aentimenti awakened by tho argument o.
the jurist! As lovers of the Constitution,
we earnestly protest against the inculca
tion anywhere, and froia the pulpit epj
cially, of uch a heretical doctrine, to fatal
to patriotism and love for the Uniou; and,
when pentlciuea talk about . "violating uo
moral principle by abrogating the contract
by couseut of the 'partita to it," we earn
estly commend to them a perusal of Mr.
Webitcr'u fpetch in the Senate on the 16th
of February, 1633, oo "the CotiiUtutioa
cot. ft compact Utwcta eorvre States
The Union and Anurican exhibits a speci
men of its accuracy by quoting a tentiment
from the N. Y. Express and attributing it
to the Patriot. Our neighbors are in a
monstrous bad way for foiks whose, party
has met with success. .We hope they w ill
avail themselves of Gov. Johnson's Thanks
giving day to get into a. better frame of
mind. , - . -
Destructive Flood Loss or oveii Focr
Thousand Lives. The Calcutta correspon
dent of the London Times, under date of
Oct. 4, gives the following account of a
disastrous freshet in that country ;
Tbe rains this year have been universally severe.
The downpour ia AfThanisUri was unprecedented,
and in August its effects began to be visible. The
torrent of water which at this season rolls do n
the water system of tbe Indus gradually increased,
then overtopped the bunks, and then burst od the
plains with a force that swept whole town from tho
face of the earth. Tbe cantonment of "sao-hera,
only half birlt was curried nway. The great can
tonmcnt of Dehra Gbazee Khan was totally ruined,
the sun burnt bricks of the building melting
in tbe flood. The bund or dyke, whici defends
Leia burst and Lei has disappeared The lo? of
life has not been iu proportion, 4,000 or 5,000 villa
gers not counting for much iu India, but the dos
sUuction ot property is incalculable.
A Slight JIisappbehk-vsion'. The Phila
delphia Times tells a story of a deaf politi
cian of the days of Martin Van Iiuren
which has probably had its counterpart
"It was a few days after election, and new3 was
pouring in of Van Buren defeats on all sides. Mr.
Worthington, the rather venerablo editor of tbi
Columbus (Miss ) Democrat, was amor.; thoe who
was terribly annoyed by " Job's comforters." Uj
was somewhat deaf, and rather irritable. In pas
sing along the streets an acquaintance siluted him,
and inquired kindly, "Uow is your family, Mr. Wor
thing'.on?" Worth ington, supposing that the in
quiry related to the political news of the day res
ponded, "All gone to h 1, Sir all gone to u 1 !"
Official Vote of Maryland.
Allegany, 2243 1933
Anae Arundel, 927 1043
Baltimore city, 9S82 lfi.900
Baltimore co., 3155 504
Culvert, 356 401
Caroline, 743 633
Carroll, 2099 2843
Cecil, 1845 1SS4
Charlc?, 763 461
Dorchester, 979 1292
Frederick, 3304 8724
Harford, 1405 2074
Howard, 633 899
Kent, 550 833
Montgomery, 1126 ,12C8
Trince George's, 983 881
Queen Anne's, 741 904
Somerset, 1321 1593
St Mary's, 1002 247
Talbot, 910 749
Washington, 2670 2717
Worcester, 1423 122t
Total, 89,115 47,462
I illmoie s minority, p,ii4J. tain over iact vrnr
6,648. I remonc received in the whole State 281
One of the most h r. iblo murders tint was
ever committed in Wilson oouniy was perre
trated upon the body of Mr. lioldcn Smith,
about 7 mile Sonth-west of Lebanon, on lat
Monday night. IIis heiid was nearly severed
from his shoulders with hu axe, his brains
knocked oat, aud his body otherwise mutila
ted. His wife, an old huly about sixty-five
years of ago, is supposed to 1k guilty of the
dark deed. Alter lie was kiheU he was drug
ired to a shed near the house, where ho lay fur
two or three days before any person, s-ivo his
wife knew anything about it. Mr. Smith, we
tinderstiind, denies doing the deed, but pays her
husband was murdered by some negroes.
Suspicion rested 60 strongly upon her, howev
er, that she. w as taken before a Magistrate, and
the circumstantial evidence being so overwhel
ming against her the was committed to jail to
await her trial.
Mr. Smith was a very old man, nnd, when
not under the iulluence of Hqnor, was peaceable
and orderly. We learn that both he and
his wife were intoxicated on the mght of the
murder. Ltbanon Herald, Xuv. 20A.
Another mnrder was committed in this
county one nig it la.st week, libout 7 miics West
of Lebanon. The victim was a Mrs. Uaker,
and her murderer was Frank Baker, her own
husband, who shot her through the head with
a pistol. Mrs. Haker, we understand, lired but
a short time after receiving tho shot, linker
was taken before a Magistrate and committed
to jail. He has been partially deranged for
several years past. He was said to have been
under the influence of liquor at the time ho
committed the act. lb.
Tub Charleston Dckl. Among tho many
newspaper articles says the Ala. Journal, which
the lamented duel in Charleston, has called
forth, we have seen none more pointed and
forcible than the following from the Central
Presbyterian. The editor is evidently of the
ojiniou ol Sir. John Fallstaff, that "honor
hath no skill in surgery," and if there be any
who doubt this, then 'ak him who died o1
"A. duel settles no principles, elicits no srutli
vindicates no innocence, proves no man brave.
It places the aggressor and the aggrieved up
on the same footing. Tho injured party in
vites the lmau who lias wronged him to take
away his ife in addition and this is called
"Honor is a thing to be cherished nnd rev
vered, hut aurely true honor is not cruel, l:oi.
or is not irrational, honor is not lawless. Hon
or is magnanimous, gentle, tender. Why then
thould that code be called 'the code of honor'
which violates th laws of God aud 11111,
which conflicts with the enlightened protest
of tha living, and the keen regrets of the dj ing;
which robs the country of those upon whom
it has claims; which makes devoted wives wid
ows, and dependent children orphan; which
plunge the innocent and the loving into an
abyss of hopeless sorrow 1"
71 A It II I CD,
At tha residence ef lames C. Owen, Ttq , la Wi'llsmiua
County, on Wednesday evening , tba 19th insL, by tlie tier.
JohnT. Edgsr.Ua. JAMK3 W. OWLN to M1S3 SALUIC
J. GALXESDER, all of Williamson eonoty.
HAVE YOU SUBSCUIDED
Cosmopolitan Art Association
Oil TlIK THIKlf ?
SEK THE HARE INOCCEMCNTS !-The mnerroeo
Lavs the pleasure of annoym in that the collertfoa uf
Works of Art designed rer distribution among the snb-crt-bere,
ho names are received previucs la tne tstticf
January, t7, is much larger and more costly than on any
previous year. Among the leading ks la K-n ptore
executed in tn? Attest Marble is the Beer and tetutlul
Blaise uf the
The Bnnlsof the Three fireat Aui-rican Ptstspen.
ci.v ui. us ri u au A1.U01 .1,
ALw Ue ei'iB'Site I le il Cast,
APOLLU . It II 1 .1 X A 1
l.N M4&SLE, tltt HZ.
Together wllh Ui fuUowiogUroajisaad 4 '' tn Carrara
Marble oT the
BlKL'OGiK OK THI IICAET,
ti.Mll AND APPLK; mCUS; UAGOALEJC;
ClliLD OF Tlit K; J-..SoCfcN K ;
CAPTlVkBUU-.aad LIT TLB 1HUAHT. '
Will Biraeroas vor.em Brum-, and a collection of 6vcr
ml bualr4 m'K OIL FAiMOtaV by teAjieg Allots.
Its h ! of Lica sve to be Ulirbaie4 or l.i t:J
among the eubirr.bers vhose caonee are ret i returns
to the i M LN t If g,:tuTrt t7 JAM A, "M. wLca .us
l;uibiiun :i. ute pisce. .
. Tta.Ua or SL'Hi-CaifTlOV.
Every tubaeriivr ol iV di-i.v s is nuUJ to r
A cuff ut lo si.iroiiJ Biorl iu.-r .v.t-g. '!iTeir
Niftjiv." or a ecpy of the Allowing i Jaf ues ens year
sis j a copy ef um Asr joesit use y', s-wl a ia
tlie Annuel Dieir.Uiuun ef Hurts J Art.
Tin. (or eery l p-d, a inua r.ot enlr f1 ktiUI'
til ( raving or Alsg&aioe one Tcr, bat alo reree lie
Art Jul aniens ye, nj a Ti tu me as sal Ouir.ka
boa, ssaiiug f'V 4uiLut tcvrtk 0 mtJtJ mtttr be
aide the ucsei, ky vhtca a vs!oo.e paisiing or piece of
stamary eiay ke reeeitvd a addiiiua.
Tuaae wae prefer MagasuM to trie XogrsvUig aUrJy
NiikV en taveeuner U UeMlow.a oue year: Upper's
Mtgksiae; 4teJe e Ltdj'e Bout; Uut4 M.gaa ne.
Ka erker Magaatae, OruWi IaS, B a.'fcl'i
St a aaiuc. Ikxi liter a Lttorajy Naj.tf.
he penoa is reaUwtaJ Ui a sme share. Tuos tai ag
Bye aratsnkiss Hrnittbag $13, are eautUe) So s i ti
t"vie (," tuatt la U e dsiruu, or any tv
ef the atageaineo, oae year, aad mm fccAa.
1-arovtM, ta vossiiur sa,ts tor aum-Uctikia, IU pteoeo
rvgater the teller at ifae foot Oat., W oreeot , p re
l44aacl,aea-uAco4o of Meaibor. p, tosier
t&e larrei.tt: er MiWK dcetfed, out e lurvarded M
aay pail ef the oouavy. -
Ijt fanaer par bcousa, see th Kevasabe Art Joar aa,
rat free oo atrieu.is.
er MMMrebip, aifcireta C t. DAJtBT; Aesaery O. A B ,
1 1 bvoae.er, hmw Vert, M Wtotera Mw, Its it Sk,
aaodvty. OhMs. y t. ILha, li.emreo Her.
. aol-uwua. t, Q - fcaafciuia, Tca,
JOEL DAVI3. .Manager.
COIaTLIXENTAaY ES&EFIT OF MeTtCZEB.
Tecdrred Limb; (he Citizens of Natbrilie, ea Lich occa
sion he wi.l make his lt appearance. .
MRS. WARD AS MARTUA GIBBS.
PATCRDAT EVENING. NOV. 52. ISSB.willh nr,nt,.l
the admirable !rsma cf
ALL THAT GLITTE2S IS I70T GOLD.
After whkh, for the first time in Nashvill, the laughable
farce of T0ZEB MAKIHO HIS WILT..
Fancy Dance Mis M. Partington
To conclude with force of
WHITES AND BH0WITS.
MR. COCLDOCK has so fur rtcovercd atobeaMet
appear oa Monday night.
In proration, the fine ComeJv of STILL WATFR
MCII0L, GREEX & BAILEY.
FItrsiI AISKIVAI.S. Just received by River
and Rail-oad tl e foliowins: articles. :
80 bsgs Haltimore Ccff-e; W) boxes Star Candles, foil
20 N-w Orleans do:
boju-s PaJm Soap;
100 bhds " " guar;
0 " ft. Croix do:
15 c;s Matches
in bb's Cru;ed do;
55 l'ulverizel dn:
25 rhe ts Tea, Blai-k
Ureen, all brands;
200 " Coffee. i.Sa'i tra?e: 21 bbls Almondi:
tO boxes Hi ston Lo:if guijHr, 10 " Cr-am Nuts;
D. Befinid diffn't gris: 1(1 " Filberts;
20 tifrca- Fresh Hie-;; 5X) drums Fig';
6 e.-ks t'nglishSoda; Vft bci fpiee;
250 bores Tobacco, va'sbrd's 10 Popper;
u0,l'00 Clears, " 10 " Ginger.
Toether with Bcckrts, Proem, Rope and all articles pen
erally krpt in the Grocery line, with a general assortment
of all kinds o Liquor.
ON CONSIGN MtNT.-0 Mrrels Robertson Co. Whisky
and a few barrtli Apple B ar.dy, three years old, 150
barrel nt large ce Ureen Apples, all of which we will sell
low for ca.u.
novil NICIIOL, GREEN A BAILEY.
FIKE CASRIAGE AND H0KSES F03 SALE.
rTHE Carriage in a new and e!egn' fimiiy Conch, though
J. slightly ued. it is scarcely irj'md at ail. The Homes
are excellent, and are knosD to be amonir ihe very safest
farai y carriaiie horses to be had any where. They will be
sold low. For particulars apply at this office,
K0. 33, WE3T FK0NT STEE2T,
Continues In the above line of business exelu'ively, and
hopes by promptne-d and attention to the orders and oon
siirnmen's of bU Tennessee friends to merit a continuance
oi their fvor. no?22 lmdaw.
fitr Union and Banner copy daily and weekly 1 month,
and send bill to U is office.
THE MOST EXTENSIVE
IP A TTTlTIig-Ca-Q.
Ho. 212 Chestnut Street,
OPPOSITE THE GLSAE3 HOUSE PHILADELPHIA
J. 07 TJ O T X O IKT
Monday, ITcvember 24th, at 9 o'clock, A- M.,
At Odd Fellews' Hull,
cf ail Styles and ratt rns of
U O II I) 7t I A N ti I. A S S XV ARE,
CKIITA and PARI AS WARE,
BOOKS, WAT UK K9, FINK GOLD JEWELRY,
aa axz; nucaaaa., Ac.
The atuntit-n of tbe ladies ia part clariy invited. T.e
assortment is ne:ierl and cnrnp'eie. Ttie Hall will be m!e
war:n and oimtT'. hble. gait will commence at 9 n'c'orx
Oooda open lor in.pect'on and exan. motion on 8unrd.iT
the lion't foig ttuat ttce ssleccmiaer.c-3 on Mot d.iy
ti e 24 h. M. C. BitUOfc.
Na hvile, Not. 21 at, 1556.
liar aland JLottcrlcs
TOR DECEHBEK, 1856.
A Grand Maryland Lottery
ON THE HAVANA PLAN.
GRAND CONSOLIDATED LOTTERY CF MO.
LXTKA ( TASS T
To be drawn In Baltiraure, Md., Saturday, Die. SOth, lfi.
Prizes amounting to $132,600!
Willie distributed according to the fvUoteing
20,000 Xumbers! 1,000 Prizes!
Prizes PayiUe in Pull without Deduction.
s t hi; ?i i: .
1 prlaeor fnM)
1 prs-of U,90
1 pri.eof 1ii,(hi
1 prtie of 6,ini0
1 r-;i of 8.H0O
prize! . f ,tr
8 pries of. l,.Vifl
S i.i xei nt l.fuKl
177 pritea of ZW
4 of f 150 aiproxiniHicn to f4nw
4 rf 1 II ' 14,0
4 of ') " l(i,iHi0
4 (f "il " tliKI"
4 of 7U " (mil
8 .( fin " i inn'
12 of AO " 1 !,
12 of i ' 2,i.n(.
748 Id " S
1,1'UO priies $lo2,0(C
Whole Tickets llalvts 5; Quarters t2 C.
grand co;;sol!dateiuoYtery of kd.
To ba drawn in Baltimore, M I , Sut-irlir, Dec. 27 th, 16."C.
i: ?i i: .
1 pr;e of '..V0
1 priwof 8.I1D1
1 p-iseof :,-J0
4 pnsennf 10,:mni
fflJ prixi of 6.MMI
I il pnse. of 'l,f"
In .r.asif 1,7ft"
IT.'! prises ol 7''
6 pr.sst of ft)"
6d pnsem f V' O
pru jof lmi
4 1.'' piir.i s if 4i!
Vt'li) pniesof r, S
SU.S16 i riss, amounting to 11,141,141
Whji.s t J'; Halves fid; Quarters, tt ":'SJ' 2 5J-
The two traced re and the two infft d nr rinTberi l
thnae d awinit lh firft 2.'2 priars, will be entitled te tht
pproiim;ilon priir. Kor example: If tk-eets No
11.511 draws tie On.lXI'l prise, those lickel umber.
11,24s, 11 19, 1 1,'-'." 1 n t 11, IVi, will nh he entitled U
ai d so on arcurdinf to tbe ahnee scheme. If il'ke'
.NH. 1 thould b' drav n, the approximations would be f,
S9.9&9 and 0,OoO. If ticket No iu -honld be drawn Ihr
a proxiinaiions would be , t'J,MJ, 1 aa 1 t. If ticket
No. 1 or 29,yy a'loold be drawu, the approximations wU
be oa the same principle.
PLAN OF THE LOTTERT.
Ia the shore acheir.e ttere are 8",H)0 tickets, nntrbered
from 1 lo Tb-re are VfJ iu I Pr'sis and ke1 Ap
proximations, mailing In ail 1,1 1 Pr.aes.
Thecaa.bers from 1 to 8u,v4) corresponding with th
nambers on the tickets, printed on sep-irate 1 1 ; of piper,
are ro'led up and encircled mill sn ail tin tubes and placed
in a Glass Wheel.
The araoants cf the diJerent MJ foil prisma e!inrlj
print, d and enircitd, are placed in anoHer wherl. ARee
revdring ihi wheels, a number Is drawn from the wheel
non.ber, and at the ame Unie a pr se diawu f,otn the
other wheel, hj th jt who are blindfolaed. The noniber
and th prise driwn oat are opened and exhibited loth,
andience and inii'lf"! by the C imrtitsiorjer, the prtse
being p.nr-d sr'.inpt tterun tr drawn, lhis operstiue
is r. eaUd umJ all tbe praes are drawn oet. The tlrsaiof
is tNen printed, and after cauiperUoo, the CouaiMicaci
ceri.'ties tits correctTiee.
J.t?" All omers k-r tirkets cr ariares la any of th.
Marviand Lcttertre, II reeves pr-.iupi attehtiua, aod tht
drawing mailed to ail purvtarrs ir.aia lately afire ill,
Tr. Address T. II. IU Vii.K Ri) A CO.,
No. 99 Tajeoe street, or Hi x, Nn. 0
BOTtTJ-da Kaittmcre. MaTlad.
Tiiunr. rt.aor' ion iu.i:.
irW C i k aai Wahrr: a. tve irrt n! t.iri
Children 8 anU S )raaiae hol Wbull ffrftr arUibf
U tcui (x-rjoa littnf m NatbviUe cr Dan lMin ro ir.ijr.
K II 'l.'JS.
ao-2t w (1 fuhl.e rV.u.ra.
. EE 115 ED SHEET A5D SH&D ISIXQLASS,
T.&B .ANJ MNi.K, TAIH X iKLLI . to. A prim,
1 arucl or Coef:Hof, Huiel aa I auulr Tot
eilaiBcd, wita ui(:ui4 jiMii(,.IU t (tiaripal Ura
C-rt a i4 l'rHirirU Uiraarh'tut ti c I oil I iliaita.
tui-lj.r rti AS tUJt'aZ. tn mrU,
DIL JOII. II. CALLENUEli
OFFICE U'lTE VZS EXLLT & !!!!.
so. siit iintia krui:tr, i rA.iut.
A CPMMKtAEI.h; l rV U.U i U jCiC. with Bt lc
Jl. l.Ni rm.mt, Boua,ui tu w a ,"-e. Aff!
U , i,jctj fctsj. I. sa.aLi d.
IWEIT UAVASA 0S13TUJ3.
BP'- rWli.T HAVANA ei.AMiiS,
ft fiv t 1. 1, ajurid;
V " Kata Cat4 a,
l- gv a Wiwtu,
(4 aesv W. 1. CVcm;
1 J Lrcwrt;
6owt caoa Cytr, Fma:
- btMi fcuxr rartSi:., mrtnt I aracAa.
Par aW ai i. ii. H.Jt.dTMit,i C-lwH..iry
kTil aatl lUAcr, an iMufeia.
FROM HIS ACADEMY IN NEW ORLEANS.
Respectfully informs the Ladies and Gentlo-
men of Naslmlle, that he will give lessons on
AT THE SALOOX OF
WES3EL & TH02IPS0X, 42 Union St.
In a few lessons Ladies are tangLt to write
in a neat, easy and rapid manner, and Gentle
men in a bold, rapid, bnsinesd s'yle.
flours from 9 to 11, A. M., and from 2 to 4,
P. M., a.id from 7 to 9 at nipbt.
Per.ons from the country can Gniih their
lessons in one week.
As Mr. D. will not have time to call on fam
ilies, he hopes that all whu desire to j jiu Lis
classes will make early application.
To persons acquainted with its merits, hia
system of writing needs no recommendation,
but those unacquainted with it, Mr. D. refers
to the following remarks and testimonials. In
stead of teaching Penmanship uiereiy as an
imitative Art, an experience of twenty years
has enabled him to redace it to the certainty
of a Science, so that hems guided by knowledge
instead of random practice, pupils from nix to
tixty years of age, can, in a short time, learn
to write with
Ease, Elegance and Rapidity.
So accurate is his system and er uniform it
success, that after witnessing itsttFectson sev
eral hundred pupils in this place, the lamented
Alfred Hume observe, "I cousider it but justice
to say, that I believe it. not oniy the bet y$
tern but the only one deserving the name fur
by strict attention to the rules given, any per
son may in a short lime, acquire a free, rapid
and el. gant hand."
Such Mr. D. believes will be the opinion of
all who test its merits, and an experience of
above 12 years, (mostly in New Orleans) since
the above opinion was expressed, Mr. I. hoe9
has detracted nothing from the meriU of his
system, or his skill in teaching it.
Fnin the Ri. Ret. B'.th-'p Otey.
Colduiu, Tenn, Nov. 20, 184.1.
Mr. J. W. Dolbkau Dear Sir. I have been
much interested and pleased in examining jour
system of .Teuruansbip, and so far as I am capa
ble of forming an intelligent judgment upon the
Eutject, I give it my beany approval. Your neto.
o.l of teaching seems to me to be both skillful und
faithful, aud tne improvement of your pupils is sur
prising and rapid beyond anything I hve ever it
nessed. I ahull feel happy if this testimony to
your merit shiill lead others to avail themselves ot
your instruction iu one of the nio't beautiful and
useful artr; and am very rcpectfu!lv, etc.
JAS. U. OTEY.
Frmn A. Hume.
Nasuvillk, S.-pt. 29, 1843.
Mr. Dolbear: Il.tvii.g had a f tir opportunity of
enminiiig your system cf Pennriiau.-liip, aud hav
ing seen the wonderful aud rapid improvement of
your pupils iu my school, I cousider it but just to
say, t!i:it I believe it to be not oi.lv the bent stxtem,
but the tny one deserving the name lor by strict
attention to the rules given, any per-on may, in a
very short time, acquire a free, rapid and elegant
hand. I bhould be pie.tsed to see it universally
adopted. Host respectfully your chf.liirit ser
vant, ALFRED llUilE.
lJ" From Mr. Fenrl, Tuncipal of the Natchez
Institute, after witnessing tin result of a course of
Lessons 1 give to above 3'JO pupils in the Insti
To Tin Vkssks. DeLBiaa Gentlemen: I deem
it my duty to eipreJ3 uiy opinion of your Pen
manship, fiom what I observed during your recent
course of intruetion in this Institution. I have
wati lied closely, both your method ot imparting
instruction, and the a.lvncemeut of the pupils. It
is the onlt syst-m which I hive seen successfully
adapted to public school instruction. It has only
to be understood by Teachers, Superintendents
and Trustees in general, to be appreciated and
adopted. Viry resp, ctfully,
J. F. PEARL, Principal Natchex Institoto.
Natcuiz, Dec. 22,1815.
From Re. Pr, Lin'hltj, rrttiJent X:firiU! Vtir-riij.
Nashvillx, Oct. 31, 1813.
The system of Penmanship taught by Messrs.
Dolbear and Brothers, is decidedly the best with
which I am arqnaintrd.
TUILLIP LIN Ds LEY, Prest. Nash. Univ.
NasitviLLx, Sept. 20, 1813.
Il.ivir s; been invited by Messrs. Dolbear, teach
ers of Petini'insh'p iu this city, we have cwrefully
examined their system, and the specimens of ini
nrrivpit.ent made bv their tiUDil. and feel f ntirelv
prepared to say that the system is tdentific and
much superior to any otuer we tuve seen mat tue
iiiiniovi'iiieiit of their riunils is very rapid, and we
therefore take pleasure iu reeoiiinit'iiding them to
the favorable attention 't tbe public.
Maj. (I- n. E. P. CAINS, U. S. Army,
JAMES C. JONES. Gov. of Tennessee,
Ut Uev. J. II. OTEY, Bi-liop cf Tennessee,
Kt. Bcv. It. P. MILES. Bishop ot Nashville,
P.ev. PHILLIP LIN DS LEY, I). D.Pres. Nash. Unl
Rev. JnilN T. EDGAR, D. D.,
Hon. E II. FOSTER.
Hon. JOHN BELL,
Rev. J. T. WHEAT.
I:ev. D. R. CAMPBELL.
R v. R. B. C. HOWELL,
Rev. V II. WHARTON,
Dr. JOHN S. YuUNCi, Secretary of Sute,
Dr. CHAS. K. U INS TON,
Rev. F. C. SMITH, Rector of Columbia Fern. Ins.
ti. W. MAR1IN.
C.eu. ROP.T. ARMSTRONG,
J. M. SMITH.
ALFRED II L'M E,
MILTON A. HAYNE3,
HENKY BALDWIN, Ja,
JNO. M. BASS,
I From Gmtral Andrne Jiclso.
i Beini; requested hy UessM. Dolbear to state tho
sUndiug ia society of the gentlemen, signers to the
: above. I do so with much pleasure, beiuz acqu nn
j ted with most of them; they are highly respecuMe,
aud geiitieiuen of education and of hih sunditig
in society. Given at too Ilrmitaire, this 23d day
of October, IS 13. ANDREW JACKsON.
J7 folljiciny try Jut rmiirk of the IT.jn. Thoinat 11
lienUm, V. &. iftuitvr, itr corij tl attmtie re
g.irci if fnirtiU ami till young rm uo ku94 any
Ai tua tJm in th btutin uf lit.
Wasuingiou Cut, Juae 26, 1313.
Sir: Considering a good hand writing ta be not
oiiiy so accomplishment, but a im-ana of sueces to
everv rrau encased in buninc!", I grat!r applaud
your meritoritUi exertions to improve the chiro
craohy of the aa. A genileinau or Uiy ettacr,
who writes badly, never writes w JIingly; an f corn
' w q tently often fail to write when they should; and
when they do write, it hi doce at the laat rauuent,
with ha'le an I impatience, aod consequently with
fault of all kiudi), oftaa comoiitting atid ii juriti
both the writer and the caute which ha advocate.
Wiahin you every tuccera in your laudalild uu-
derUki..2, I remain your, retprcllunv.
THOMAS II. BENTON.
F,on Sir. Van Rnrr, Ul Friti lnt rf L C. .
t . . ....... r. T ... 1BI9
Sir. Dolbear Dear tir: I tnai k you very ain-
e n !y for ti copy of your trfati on the aeieuci
of Practieal Peuftuan.-hip, which I have r-ai with
. .... i l. ..I,
tuueii liiirrefi, a:i i wii im uiji n rvt-.
I cannot he-ilte ia bearii g tenimooy to tha
very L',;l character of tha recommendations joa
hava cochid ti ne.
T.iy h av i.;a to dubt of jour caprit and
I am fir, repectdtt.!v, tour oVl s"rv't.
M. VAN BUREN.
S(CtkTiaT er Staia'a Ortici. )
V. .k.l'l.. V..rt 41 tail I
Uewr. Dollar GriiUo:e5: I hav examined
!i - am . . M d.t I'a'liRlaml.AlliirV atliti 1 tV 4
ill t cirv jvu t pirtciM w " - r - -
- - . . . . . i t. . ...4 n .tun .oM.fft a.i.. ? Itt .
Il; r;l H plJirni - ........ -"-
priite:;JfS, wuieej'til ft th mt perfect demon
.i,,! .,ri an l ti.a clvareat pfwctienl i;:u?trat ou. Ut
ir!o tu ! of the priiic plr acdasUktoi etv
ance of t!i ri? tJeplfJ ky you, any ifjrfitidua!
v..:.... ii. n.'ur.l ii a ni tha hn.t aril arfii tuar
iia ivp t
iu a a'lort li nc, acquire tlie art prrmaoeotly of
rit!'gitH ficii'ly atid despatch aa rlrjttil hand.
bkh tuy ha vi:eJ la ij!et jik-asure, ta suit
""J t t I - "
Your luu-l tobf JiRt afrvant.
. JOHN a YOUN(3.
itr, J. Vt. tj'httT't h.r.lltCtt. t Jim, La : a
la N.iiiiaa fj.':a' Cui.ce a lau.-n to waai yia aa
T.L t It a rniara if k a ta frn.h j, haw
tka o-JrJ l rp.J n'niBt, as4 I Isk. pMaaur
n'.i. -i ttf Btci'a, thai yoar vl8 f eaaiMa
u,ri,.r u uii.cr, a I a4 aaljr a a aaJTiUul m
ba i oirr v4 aai J. MJ.
aoll-Sl UMaT MOrtA!ID,
SEARCH OF SIR JOHN FRANKLIN.
JCST RECEIVED BY
V. T. HERItY & CO.
JUST RECEIVED CHEAP EDITION.
LIFE OF WASHINGTON
3 Tola. 12 mo. llolb.
V. T. lil ltllV & CO.
A NEW NOVEL,
BY TUE ACTII0R OK
' TIT E WIDE, WIPE WORLD."
W. T. BERRY dt CO. hare just received MISS WAH
NEITS NEW NOVEL, entitled
TDE HILLS OF THE SH1TEMT.
Oae volnme, liaio., o? er 5eu r-agii, tiotb.
From the Horn Jfurrta!, Aug. SWh.
It if inch a story as all of us aee and learn, many a tint
throogl life. We are cha'med with the frtshneis and io
dividuality of the aabject ruatwr; we become abaorbed in
the regular and beautiful unfoldirg of the personality of
each ember of th : grocp;anil we grow fearfully earnest ard
betternnder the ander the kind:y influence to gracefully
thrown about us by means cf CI. ritUan eocnsel and tratk.
The book will effect rr.ore (rood than a n-yriad of direct hom-
ilfrs, and we are e rtain that it will find a moat welooma
home with the better ciaa of people everywhere.
As the order for this work in advance of publication are
quite larire, thoe who wih a fupply of the first edition
should send early crJerj. Aj aa eti iencecf the popularity
of the au:hiria Eaglan l, the lojj'uh Pubiiahers print 10,
IX)i) copies of the "Hi:is of the Shatemuc" as a flrst edition!
A NEW CH ATTErt
EARLY LIFE OF WASHINGTON,
FOTO-tAr t OTIP.tSV,
3IEH0BIALS OF KIS TIjIES.
Late one of the Senators cf the College of Justice;
AUTHOR OF Tits 'I.IKE Or LORD JEIIEKT,'
In 1 v i. lmo, Wnl printed.
W. T. BERRY it ., have a:so reoei red
THE MAKTI5S CF CF.O HARTI5, by Charles lever.
THE WASDEEE2, by the Aaihorof "The Watchman.'
EELES LINCOLN, by Carrie Cni.ron.
THE HTSELI53 AND TEE SLATE, CHICCEA,
and Otaer roems, by William J. Grayon.
XIZW COOKIIIIV HOOKS.
Th National Coin Biva, Py a Lady of Philadelphia.
WltDlFiELD'i NkW C vi KtiOK.
y.u IULs'i Nsw Cooisxr Toor.
Taa Pbaoticl Ci Book, By Mrs. Blisa.
Th Vhjladi Lpnra Hopsawirn, By Aunt Mury.
Etkkv Labi 'a Cook Pimjk, By B!ra. Crowen.
Tat lnra.iTKO Uuc.awiri, By Urs. Webuer.
For rale by r.ovli CJIA3. W. SMITH.
E Dl. KAN K,
A further supply Just received by
o6 a. a. o. CHA?. T". SMTTII.
THE Pr.E.-BTTE.".IAN HYMV BiS, in an entire Sew
Style of Bin.lin, wi;h Uxible back cd colored edjc.a.
A beaut fI article, for t)aie by
novi'2 riT A3. W. SM7TH.
OIH LAST AD CL0SL SALK.
0 TCVDAY n. xr, Nov. S5 h, we il Se l In tr. nt of
our Auciiou lito.u Ihc f U 'n.g ar'.ic.i' , to cioe out,
S? hh'N r1wn Pti!"ir, mime , 'S bin l'i.i Ci flee.
8 blls t'riiit'r.l
In I I.a;'rra Coffee;
4' " M'l
id hole.- fro .!;
" Ki:My A hMt:
4 " Peie-ek A i;. .'
14 Krrn-'h H rim Iv;
1 i hhit M.,lar i W ire.
lakcti C'hli'aipjtne Winn:
1M ktg SvU;
SS bos. s Hire' T'birrn;
4 llr,.T 0f the Wid '
15 " rixtun "
10 Henry Harrison
8 easts fine Hraudy;
6 caes far lines;
Al boxs nip. Tv
30,ihhi lHirted t':irrs;
35 bn'.e pirke l Moi.;
&D boen old Velee l iiriri;
" 1-oTi's T iL Can-'.e-;
" ttn ner' P-iap;
' hr' neil I. atnptior;
M b.i! l. C. IVrap. Paper,
75 ' M.hI. " "
f. ,! i C lirrn Plow I M;
15 " l ed Cur ls, Coi;ou,
1,1) " f p.irta Pr.ims;
8 ceruotis lu.l g ;
AVith T.auv other arucics t ;o ninwrmn to m. n'ion.
nov2l 1VM, I'H CIIr K . CO
KEGTJLAft AUCTION SALE OF GE0CEKIK3 BT
11. F Jl E i Oil &, SON,
OS TCESDAV, DfC-MBKtl 9, 1S.".
ON TrE.-PAY, Tecerr.br 9d, we wil! rff rforsale in front
of our AVari-house, on Market street, a !ai K Stoek ef
(iroceriis. rom.irisinj; in part
li-0 l.hds cur.
9 - hnx.'S ar Candles,
iru ha.s C' Hit,
4''fl rear's Wrr ppii-K Paptrr,
'il.i'lH) Ciar, Keit'ilia,
iH i b.'irs t'ul a xes,
4' chrs s IVa,
1fi boxes T iii iw Candle',
l"0 roi! Vat.-h",
!w tloirn I'.iint -d liU'-Vets,
5 barrel Mackerel,
l.'H hi ls 1nu. rs,
6' ' aacks S.ilt,
To boes Tobacco,
M a-ks tdn,
P" kef4 ms-irtcd N'ai's,
M bb i Crushrd Suar,
9' his e,.per,
iJ biT p ce.
w t-i ot1 er articles.
AVr wi.l :il o e.l tt ilarly every Tj sdiy 'ollowinjr nntll
further n tne 11. d. sKEMCU A tsO.N,
53,00O DAVIDS3 C0USTY E0ND3.
YTT K w.'l pi7 seveiity-f ve ceu's ia Mercian lise for Da
? TiJaou C'uuaty U nds.
DOT'JI A. J. DCMCAN k CO.
lrE will buy Land Warrants of all denominations, at
f V the best uiaraat price.
ovil A. J. DCNCA A CO.
Nashville and Chattanooga Eailrcad.
twn r---? Tl fLT)
J " " -' - ' "- J 1 ll -
1) Al-WNUEIU Til. the S. A C. Kulroad to Huntivil'e,
Decatur an l M mphis. will t:tke the nornini; Trala
from Nnshville, instead if lie iiitht Train as t.ere;. f.e, aa
the ilnv Trains each wa? make lireet eonnectlon at hlesre'i
nB. L'Hf N'uhi;irl h1 A. M., arrive at Huntsvil.e A.Ifl
V. M.. and f usu.nDia In ale d it.
n..vl'i K. i'. nit -i nr T'v
EUCS WIUAT t'LC'JE.
SVPFRIOB nawhulied Baik AVheat Flnur f.r sal- bv
yICK MEAD A CO,
eot?1 No. 11 Puuth Collr ie street.
H0US2 FOB EE5T.
VfOMFOaTAM.R rtMil.Y RFiIUEVCK with laria
(iar'V-i, ai l b; rented kt the neit Teir Arrly te
noV.'1-lw JA-. H. KFNDRl'JK.
J () II N VO U K & CO.
HAVE KEHCVX3 THEIR E00EST0EI TO
O. 3S l .MO vrui;i;x,
NEW BUILDINGS, OPIWITE GEOSGK GanO3.
HARPER'S MsnAZIMT fir December.
GORKY'S LA PIS.s B"OK for "
GEAHAMD MAOAZlNEfor "
FRANK LFUE3 ILLUrTKATED rtKW.
Jast received by JOHN YORK A CO ,
nor21 3a Cuian strert.
A. .1. DUiCA & CO.,
iaiPoaiEis or tax:y asd staplx det
' S3. T9 PrPUC Qt AKF. X ABUTILH.
1 1 r hae niv In S'ore a very lar -e P'ork ef Fanev an 1 i
f V itsp!e fry 'I'O.is uf lat Import Moo, reeive-i la X.
the 'as- 'e 1,t 'or the winter tra ie, whka we are aclLuf
at the very If w j rt-es.
Je ttv'4 Parii D Ijt);
" ' yancT aa.l B k fli;
- " - Pr-!;
Clnthes, Ci'i;irs -d Trvnf; ?au!ntrt, Jecna, Tweed
a-.d K'n,' led Bausvui an J Co. I hlacksw, HeaTy aold
Llr k'U, te. to.
Our a-ocx er-prtes the larf -it a-"Ttnent e !CfW tyla
(1ao, T'limiit f, Ae., to W. n we Iot the atteaikm af
Ca.h ii i i r j p: iTia rlra'rr, to aa etaidnaiioa af our
f Uk Slid prices, be ieicg we can me II tn jnnt Intereat
to do b-.fi a :ih a. A.J ICNtAM A CO.
. B- Aa arereceirrj Xer tioo-ls by ey ma er
durx( the winter. torlj M. J. D. M CO.
fl'IJE pirta. r I i, k.rrior r ni-tuig between the 'ii ler-
L s a d, a..Jer 'Ka B-m af J. (i. A C. EoiuraoS, aa
Ihia daj ill-art T-d bT Ui! eutiae- t.
Tte I u;irt will be ro.it : ut d at tfc o'd Stan I by J t'
O. ki'Bi.TjiiN, : auluoriaxl ta acttJe aUb4a.ae
avnoeited ai t tttli 'C'a
NahiAie,is.v. I, lai. J. fl. KOBFWW.
bsA tllAi kUbliTsOS.
IH reti'lccfroBi tba biitaei, I r' turn any sincere thar.ta
tut tie er li'-ral pairjuae rie ived frora th peNie,
aii take rrif ia re xtnmeal n$ a ernii-uarea
i ir. ae t ! U e p..rii-r, Ja.. tl. Ro.ar, ka
1 I tuO! u the bwalliaa St tli M aistdpn h"lway.
o. 1 "W. I aoTtJ CIlAS. t;i.B!KrSi..
VLL paforia !Vm,I ti ii. 114 Area o' J. G. A C
kra.at a ar reqaswiet lciu Maiel nl sa.e
iweadi e arij'-i eoi, aa 1 ; !.-.. c-.i'ua ajexat tlie
awtiMrawU a'fatii:a Itkr .yj a'.
avA J- ii. U33rkVT0.
O rbje Ji. rC iv 1 1 t.t
tit k : !'.!.- auk o U
J. n. R.i55rwS.
(1 C "'V it A tV eeawpenitjiai day a huw Wti
t, M t.i ! ! Rib- aa Lai a rmhrsiMlerwa CoNara
i.i't hs uao I !! t ar, fuil eu f ioi.oe Lace. Tkaaa
ai b is r !.
. A .'A
i. t .. ,... dii.s w:il 1 all toea.
. C McSAkX a C.
Or', preswnl prrt (Or T1C t'AVDV ta I H pa l
Viae exav.'sttaartrtea ai mill at ' V
J. ;. A C. Ki:-i
aol J " WISfclU. 4 tUcStPaVa