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NASHVILLE TRUE WHIG.
pbistjsd asd ptTBUsnKD bt
B. E. McKEKNIE AND GEO. C. BROWN,
CXDEH TOT FtKM OF
It. K. heKERKIE Ac CO."
IL EL WALKXR, Assistant Editor.
TE&US -Trty Tme Whi....
" - Weekly
5 00 Via
f3f" W wish K distinctly ntidentod that do paper will
w Cuwraurroeo aniii au arrearage arc pua, uocii m ui
Btkta ef the publishers.
tST Letter on baslnea vilh this office, U ensure atten-
roo, sx, la Ml cum, m Oirecteo o u. a numu wo.
TUESDAY WORDING. JCKE 3. 185.
AHERI CAN TICKET.
"lEUEDITII P. OESTKVt
r. K 3EOEEICOFFEIC.
JLXTHOXY W. JOiaSSO,
NEIE S. BROW.
1.1 CI EN XtJlI'LE.
For Joint Representatives
. 11EB9IAK COX-.
Ihe Forelrn Influence Eapidly Growl ngr Atoll
tion Clement Proon drawn Irons tne tenrn m
Borth u ft Section, and Xlli&oU at a Bute
Tbere are some facta of utonnicg force and
vital import set forth in Gen. Zollicoffer 'a poo
listed speech, wbicb carmot fail to work con
viction wherever thej are read and otudiea,
and which cannot, therefore, he too constantly
V-nt before the pullic mind. , Prominent
among these vital and important facta of un
disputed authenticity, are hi statements drawn
mainly from the Census Returns of the United
States, showing the already formidable and
rapidly growing power of the foreign influence
in our country, and its obvious assimilation
with the Abolition element, threatening the
gradual limitation and ultimate fearful over
throw of Southern constitutional rights, if not
promptly counteracted and restrained.
Twenty-five years ago this power of foreign
influence at the ballot-box, derived from inirai
grktion, ntA only as "a little cloud'' cpon the
political horizon, "no bigger than & man's
hand." Now, it overshadows the whole Union
with a menacing, lowering aspect. Notice its
alarmingly rapid increase, as shown by the cen
tos returns, during the last two, as compared
with al! the former decennial periods. Prior to
1&00 the foreign immigration to this country
was only 8,000 to 5,000 a y eur. From 1 800 to
1810, it was 7,000 a year from 1810 to 1820,
11,000 a year-from 1820 to 1830, 13,000 a
year from 1830 to 1640, 57,000 a year from
1840 to 1850, 167,000 a year; and since 1850
it Las, according to various statistical esti
mates, risen to the enormous number of from
.300,000 to 500,000 a year ; and at this ratio
of increase it will very soon reach a million a
year, "spreading ovsr the country lite the lo
custs of Egypt, carrying with them all the
wild and dangerous theories of European poli
tics, to harrass and agitate the oountry wher
ever they locate."
Now, where has the great bulk of this for
eign population settled, and what is the state
of political parties accompanying it, as bearing
upon the slavery question? It numbers in the
Union from 4,000,000 to 5,000,000. The cen
sus shows that in 1850 there were only 6,000,
000 white people in all the Southern States,
male and female, adult and children. There
-were at the same time, about 18,000,000 in the
Northern States. Making due allowance for
the faot that more than a natural proportion
of men emigrate, as compared with the women
and children of the oountry, it may be reason
ably assumed that the foreigner alone now old
enough to vote, are at least as numerous as are
the white men old enough to vote in all the
Southern State put together. It ia therefore
exceedingly important to know in what direc
tion this vast and rapidly growing power is
chiefly directed. By iU fruit shall ye know
the tree. Let us turn to the official record.
The census tables show that there were in
1350, living in the Northern States of the
Union a foreign born population of 1,645,332.
Of these, 1,575,778 weie living iu the following
seven Northern States to-wit :
Now, what ia the political complexion of
these seven Slates in which the bulk of the
foreign population of tie whole Union was
located in 1850, as shown by the census re
turns I In these seven Slates, Martin Van
Buren, when he was the abolition candidate
for President, received 243,418, out of a total
vote of 231,678 the entire vote, save 47,260.
In these same seven States, in 1852, John P.
Gale, the abolition candidate for President in
tbet year, received 122,929 votes out of a total
vote cf 157,296 all except 84,367. These
even Northern States have been the very hot
beds of freesoil heresy and fanaticism. Take
for a still closer analysis, the three States, New
York, Ma!achu!totts and "Wisconsin, which
contain within their limits, nearly a million of
foreiga-born population. Massachusetts, by
aot of lu-r Legislature, has virtually nulli8ed
the fugitive slave law within her territory.
VTisootiMn. by a decision of her elective Su
preme Court, has done the same thing. And
4u New York, Seward, the freasoil leader of
the North, wa re-elected United States Sena
tor, in a contest in which the American organ
ization was Avowedly opposed to him, and he
was avowedly upjortd by the foreign aud
Catholic influence of lheStai3.
In view of the, and numerous kindred
facts which we might rite, drawn from the
census returns, and from political history of
indisputable authenticity, Geueral ZollioofTar'o
startling proposition ia abundantly sustained
that this foreign immigration, which, at the
preseut rate of increase, k furnishing sufficient
addition population! for a free State every
v-mt, aettlea mainly iu the Northern State,
and fuse readily mth the Abolition element.
If the Uuion and .immain-wikhes to dis
C'SM fairly and frankly the great questions at
issue, letita-se.il thesu main and vital otate
ii con of fact, Djon which the main body ot
Gen. ZV argument rests. Until these the
natter of fact premises to the conclusion are
ehown to be fallacious or essentially inaccu
rate, his powerful argument stands out defiant
ly, in bold relief, like an impregnable fortress
resting upon pillars of granite.
But our opponents point to Illinois as one of
these seven Northern States, with a large for
eign population, which has been conservative
in her course, and as forming an exception to
the rale. We understand that Col. Torbitf,
the a nti -American candidate for Congress
in this District, usually makes the argument
only on Illinois, quoting from the speech of
Mr. Stephens, of Georgia. Unfortunately for
him and Mr. S., they have not looked througU
the census with sufficiently close attention.
Gen. Zolliooffer has always admitted that Illi
nois is comparatively sound as a State as
sound, perhaps, as any other Northern State in
her pa9t hi story. ' Bnt what are the facts in
her case ? She is settled up t o a considerable
extent, at least in tbe southern part, with a
sound southern population there being 32,000
native Tennesseeans among them, which serves
as a strong counteracting force against this for
eign element of abolition power. Illinois is
divided into nine Congressional districts. Her
total foreign population is 111,089 though by
error in the additions, it U stated in the census
compilation at 111,860. This 110,089 foreign
population is distributed among these nice
Congressional districts as follows :
No. 1, (Washburn's,) 19,452
No.' 2, ( Went worth's,) 80,359
No. 8, (Norton's,) 13,198
No. 8, (Biasell'a,) 19,180
Abont th'-ee-fourths of the whole foreign
population of the Slate conoentrated in four
out of nine districts.' Now mark the political
complexion of the districts upon the slavery
question, as indicated by the last elections.
The race was made distinctly upon the Ne
braska and anti-Nebraska isaue. In the fin-t
district, Washburn, anti-Nebraska member,
is re elected to Congress. In the 2nd district,
an anti Xebraska successor is elected to take
the place of tbe free-eoiler, John Wentworth.
In the 3d, Norton, anti-Nebraeka, is re elected.
In the 8th, an anti-Nebraska successor is elected
to take the place of Col. BLsell. The first is
in the north-eastern part of the State. the
2nd also in the north-east, on tbe lake, includ
ing Chicago the 3rd is next to the first in the
same north-eastern direction and the 8th is
in the southern part of the State, on the Mis
sissippi river, and catches the "drift" of the
New Orleans immigration. We make note of
these particulars merely to 6how how clearly
the figures demonstrate that even in Illinois as
a State, as in the North as a section, where
foreignism is strongest, abolition is also strong-
'est that they readily fvte with each other.
Now, "your attention, fellow-citizen?," as
Gov. Johnson would ssy, to four other dis
tricts, by may of contrast, containing 19,104
foreign population, distributed as follows:
No. 5, . . (Richardson's,). . 7,866
No. 6, . . . ( Yeates',) . . . 6,463
No. 7, . . (J. 0. Allen's,) . . 2,291
No. 9, . . ( Willis Allen's,) . . 2,484
The 5th re-elect Richardson, who voted for
the Nebraska bill the 6th eleots Harris, a
Nebraska man, over Yeates, the old member,
who voted against the Nebraska bill the 7ih
re-elect J. C. Allen, who voted for the Ne
braska bill and the 9th elects a Nebraska uc
tcttor to Willis Allen. These districts all lay
in the Southern and central parts of the State.
There is one other district, (the 4th,) in
which there are 8,796 foreigners, in which
Knox, the old anti-Nebraska member, is re
turned. Was ever demonstration more complete?
Was ever argument better fortified f We see
by every test, that where foreigniam is weak
est, abolition is also weakest and where for
eignum is strongest, abolition is also strongest.
That foreignisra readily fuse with abolition,
is an ir resist able conclusion.
People of Tennessee look over thee facts.
Ponder them earnestly. What do they
teschf The connection between premises
and conclusion, is most obvious and indisput
able. We defy successful oontradiotion in any j
eseential particular. They are the teachings j
of history for the most part, of the archives
of our Government ; and they ntter a warn-j
ing to all Americans esjrcciallj to all jealous
guardians of Southern Constitutional right !
in a voice more powerfully impressive than '
that of seven-fold thunder, to prepare before
it is forever too late, to resist the manaclea !
forging for them in the overthrow of our glo-!
Hons free institution, by an already powerful
and rapidly growing foekioh influence at
THI POLLS IS Ode VERY MIDST !
Closing rr. We learn that a committee of
mutual friends,' to whom was submitted the
difficulty between Dr. Snodgrass and Col. Herd j
candidates for the Leginl.iture, having nomina- i
ted Dr. S., Col II. was expected to decline the
canvass last Friday. Unity of sentiment and
concert of action are indispensable to the full
measure of success which our principles merit.
We are glad to hear, therefore, of every sue
costiful effort among our friends to heal differ
ences between candidates, and to concentrate
their whole strength in the same direction.
DisTrxansBBD Arrival. lion. A. O. P.
Nicholson, Editor of the Washington Unio7i !
arrived at his borne in Columbia last week. ,
Wonder if he brought his new Democratic
platform with him, to beat "Sara" in Tennes-'
see. He will find it won't go down here, if lie j
has. "Sam" has one of his own that auks'
Oi'Kxise Limits in thk Mail Postmas
ter General Campbell was applied to recently
by the Postmaster ft York, Pa., to know
whether a letter containing, as was supposed,
counterfeit money, could be opened at the re
quest of the police autberities, in order that
the money conuined therein might be identi
fied an the aatne as lUt pawed by the prisoner,
and that thua further evidence might be fur
nished to aid in hi conviction and punUhment.
The Pinaster General replied, emphatically,
that it could not; that be had no right, nor
any officer ondor him, toopeo any letter ootil
It reached the Dead Letter office, and that thie
principle must be always acted upon by those
io the employment of the Department. Judge
Hall, of New York, formerly Postmaster Gen
eral, gave a decUion 4 few days ago that a let
ter in the in the mails could Dot be opened no
Divinity of Kan Converging Linsa Extract from
Got. Joncaon'a Inaugural Address.
The following is an extract from Gov. John
eon's Inaugural Address to the Legislature of
Tennessee, much inquired for by the people.
We print it for convenient reference. We
copy from the pamphlet edition, pages 6 and 7,
printed at the Union and American office:
At present I shall content m vself by assuming,
and Uking it as a conceded fict, that Democracy, or
man'a capability to govern himrelf, is a principle
that txislt ; that it is inherent in the very nature of
man ; that it is that ingredient in the compound
called man, which enablej him to determine be
tween right and wrong, in all political affdi is.' In
this principle, called democracy, cods'uU his capa
bility of self-government- It is that which enables
him to reason correctly, and to lift himsolf above all
animal creation. It Is this principle that constitutes
the intelligence of man ; or, in other words, it is
that ia Man, which parUkes most highly of the na
ture and character of Him i n whose image he is
made which I term the Divini'w of Aan.- And
j in proportion as this Divinity is en Urged, the Man
I becomes more and more capabi of self government,
i and stiil more elevated in his character. I will also
i assume, what I know none will venture in reason to
I deny, tua this Divinity of Man can be enlarged,
j and that man can become more God like than he is.
J It is the business of. the Democratic party to pro
gress In toe wort ot increasing mis principle oi
Divinity, or Democracy, and thereby elevate and
make man more perfect. I hold that the Democrat
ic party proper, of the whole world, and epecijlly
of the United States, has undertaken the political
redemption of man, and sooner or later, the great
work will be accomplished. In the political world,
it corresponds to that of Chrmtianity in the moral.
i They are going along, not in divergents, nor in
parallels, but in converging lines the one puntving
and elevating man religtouely, the other politically.
Democracy progressive corresponds alo to the
Church Militant: both fighting against error one
in tbe moral, the other 1 J the political field. At
what period of time they will have finished the
work of progress and elevation, U not now for me
to determine; but when finished, these two lines
will have approximated each other man being per
fected, both in a religious and in a political point of
view. At this point it is that the Church Militant
wiil give way and cease to' eiist, and the Church
Triumphant bet;in : at the same point, Dt mocrocy
progressive will give way and cease to tx'ui, and
The divinity of man being now fully developed,
it may now be confidently and exultiogly averted
that the eoiee of the people i the voice of God; and
proclamation be made that the millennial morning
has dawned, and that the time has come, when the
Lion and Limb shall lie down together; when the
"voice of the turtle" shall be "heard in the land
wlien "the sucking child shall play upon the hole of
the asp," and the "weaued child put its band upon
the cockatrice's den," and the glad tidings shall be
proclaimed throughout the land, of roan's political
aud religious redemption, and that there is "ou
earth, peace, good will toward men."
It will be readily perceived by all discerning
young men, that D.mO' racy is a ladder, correspon
ding in politics, to the one spiritual which Jacob
saw in his vision : one up which all, in proportion
to their merit may ascend. While it extends to the
humblest of all created beings here on earth below,
it reaches to God on high ; and it would seem that
the clai8 of young jieo to which I have alluded,
milit find a position somewhere between the lower
and upper extremes of this ladder, commensurate,
at least, with their virtue and merit if not equal to
their inflated ambition, which they could occupy
with honor to themselves aud advantage to their
Sight Views strongly pit.
James M. Quakles, Eq., was lately a lead
ing, perhaps we mfht6ay the leading member
of the Democratic party in Montgomery coun
ty. He is now 4 bold and eloquent advocate
of the principles and policy of the American
party. The Clarksrille Chronicle thus sketches
one or two points as presented in a public
speech- lately delivered by him before an
American Mass Ratification meeting at Clarks
ville: But not the least interesting portion of the
speech, was the conclusive demonstration that both
the old parties, at the North, have given way before
the violence of anti-slavery fanaticism, and that
now the only hope of the safety of the Unir n and
the institutions of the South, is to be found in the
Nationality of the great American party. As an
illustraiion of the truth of his position, be cited the
fact that the administration weut into power with a
majority of more than seventy, in the lower House
of Congress, that the Nebraska bill was passed, and
that the storm which it raised in tbe North, has
Sept away this majority leaving the administration
hopelessly ia the minority. In view of this fact,
Mr. Quarles aigucd, and correctly too, that the
democracy of the North hs given way is power
less to frtem the tide of abolitionism, and that, there
fore, no conservatire whig or democrathould hesi
tate to plant himself upon tbe American platform,
which u in truth the only conservative ground left
for any party. The platform is American, demo
cratic iu the highest sense of the term ; and whilst
it looks to the safety ot the Union and the securitv
of State rights, it meddles not with tbe old issues of
parties, but seeks to elevate justice above fanaticism,
aud to silence the voic of sectional discord.
This point he handled with kill aud effect, and
the pitiful chaige was scattered to the winds. lie
then took up the catholic question and proved, by
citing from history, the annulluient of the Magna
I'harta, by the Pope, his attempt to depose Queen
Eliiib.'th, his gift of the British Inles to Pnilip of
Spain, his denial to the French of the right of re
volution, at the time when they dethroned Louis
Fhi!ip, his lata bull against the kingdom of Sardinia
and other instances of a like character, that the
pope has always claimed, hai often exercised and
hi never surrendered the claim to temporal power
Iu addition to proof drawn from historian of the
highest rank, he quoted freely from catholic journals
of the present day, and in our own country, to show
that temporal power is claimed for tbe pope by the
bifhops aud priests in our very midat.
From tbe New Tor Co a If r tod Enquirer.
The FJucy Expedition.
Portions of the transaction connected with Col
Kiuney's expedition, whi h the Government de
sires to develop, remain surrounded with mystery.
It is Ivelieved that the proprietors of the stonier
United Slate were anxious to provoke the Feder
al authorities to seixe her, in order to lay a founda
tion for a claim against the Government. The
Collector refused to Hsue clearance to this vessel
because the papers required by law were not pro
duced. But one of the vetscls supposed to be freighted
with arms for the Kinney expedition, has been seis
ed, the Magnolia, The Government was more
anxious to catch bar cousort,, the Amelia, because
that veeael haa arms oo board whicu bear marks
by which they can be recoguised aa having been
provided for a previously arranged expedition.
The arms and ammunitions carried by these two
vesaela were insured by officca ia this city on board
another verael, and were, it ia eUedged, secretly
transferred to the Amelia and Magnolia in the bar
tor. If this allegation can be established, the
insurance will, of course, be forfeited. The ren
desvous appointed for the several vessels was a
place in Jamaica.
The arasa wre erfgloally collected, and the ves
sels chartered for some cuicrprie which the gov
eminent haa not yrt been aula to ferret out. Tbej
next parsed into the hands of the agents ot tbe
Cuban Junta, and the Information whieb led to
their atizure and to tbe search of the ataaMchu
setu, and the proceedings relative to the United
State, is believed to have been given by parties
employed by the Junta, in some of the mulufamea
preparations for tbe invasion of Cuba.
Col. Kinney paid $500 a day demurrage for the
Amelia and Magnolia, while hovering about the
coast and keys of Florida. lie may yet get into
Centra! America with the warlike material oo board
the. Amelia, but it ia much more probable that the
isf II will be overhauled aud seized by a Uuited
States vessel at San Juan.
One of the designs attributed to Col. Kinney it
that of Uking possession of the American Transit
Company's property at San Joan, in satisfaction of
t debt due the State of Nicaragua, Aa it was tbe
parpose of the Colonel to become a citizen of that
Slate, this project was a proof of his patriotic zeal
ia enforcing tbe righu of Lis aJopted country.
r. tt, nw "p!te protection of Nicaragua,
aa alliance bad bee a formed between Col. Kinney
and Col. Walker, ex-rreUdentof Lower California.
They were to meet ee the shores of the lake, and
put down all the enemies of that dUtarbed and uu
The CpeaJdng at Cookrille. '
A letter from Sparte dated the 28tb, saya :
44 1 was at Cook villa at the discussion. Col.
Gentry did better than at. Sparta, and so far as I
I could learn, made a decided impression in bis fa
vor.' He spoke first, and Governor Johnson in his
last reply brought up the Kossuth bill against CoL
Gentry, and occupied most of his half hour in dis
cussing it, when CoL G. had no chance to reply. I
had always understood that to be nngentlemanly."
..Thk Ameeicas Pabtt is Nkw Yobk. The
New York Express, a paper that speaks with
care, says : "The American party of the State
of New York, so far as we can see or hear, is
a unit" This is good news, and it ia just wl a
we fully expected.-- 1
t , .
AJHESICAW 7ICT0BT 1
Three Cheer for inemphla!
- Earn Triumphant !
The Memphis papeis of the 29th contain
tiie result of the Municipal election in that
city on the day previous. It was a signal tri
umph of 4Sam,n the American party electing
iu candidates for Mayor, Marshal, Tax Collec
tor, Wharf Master, and Captains of Night and
D ly Police; also, in the election of nisb Al
dermen out of twelve, and by unexpectedly
We regret to see that Hcme T. Hill, Esq.,
the gentlemanly and efficient Recorder ot the
city, was'defeated by eleven votes. The lIm
mortal Eight" Aldermen who stood out in fa
vor of selling the Navy Yard in the fuce of
all sorts of influences, were all re-elected The
maj rity for A. II. Douglasa fur Mayor over
J. Wickersham was 133, while the average
msjurities for the American candidates for tax
Collector, Marshal, Wharf Master, &c, was
The Bugle and Enquirer has the following
cheering paragraph in connection with tl en-
ault of this election. Read it, American-,
buckle on your armor, and res"ve to go forth
to battle from this until the first Thursday in
August, with a determination to realize i a
predictions. It can be done it w ill be done.
The enemy is already discomfited a few more
well directed blows, and they will fly in con
fusion: One of the most brilliant triumphs ever achieved
by any party in Memphis has just crowned the
efforts of the indomitable American party. Tbe
contest was warm, and the Anti Americans were
exceedingly sanguine of success, large bets having
been made on the result even on the day ot the
election. At the late hour we write this paragraph,
we have only time to say that the American party
is constantly increasing ia this State, as the result
of the election will show, and we shall not be satis
ficd with any small mtijority in August. If our
friends in other sections of the State are as thor
oughly aroused as we are the bitter and coaise
manner in which the party has been denounced
here having serried our ranks and infused into every
American heart an unconquerable spirit if our
friends elsewhere are organized and working, Gkn
TBT will be elected Governor of Tennessee by a
majority made up of thousands, not hundreds.
Thb Massachusetts Enow Nothing. The
National Know Nothings of Boston and vicin
ity have adopted and ratified a platform which
places them on substantially the same footing
with their brethren of New York and Phila
delphia. They declare that the Know Noth
ing organization in some parts of the North,
in lending itself to Abolitionism, has departed
from the pursuit of the objects for which it
was created, and entered upon the support
and propagation of other sentiments and is
sues. Among the timbers of the platform
adopted by the "National Natives" are the fol
III The maintenance; of the Union of these
United Slates as the paramount political good; or,
to use the language of Washington, "the primary
object of patriotic desire," aud opposition to all
attempts to weaken or subvert it.
IV Obedience to the Constitution of these Uni
ted States as the supreme law of the land, sacredly
obligatory upon all its parts and membeis. Avow
ing that in all doubtful oi disputed points it may
only be legally ascertained and expounded by the
judicial power of the United States.
V. The full recognition ot the rights of the
several States as expressed and reserved in the Con
stitution, and a careful avoidance by the General
Government of all interference with their riht by
XIiI. The American patty, having arisen on t'ie
ruins and in spite of the oppoeiiiou ot the Wiiiz
and Democratie patties, cannot be held in any
manner responsible for the obnoxious acts or violated
pledges of either; that the systematic agitation of
the slavery question by ll.O-e parties has ekvuted
sectional hostility into a positive element of politi
cal power, acd brought our institution into pnil ;
that, as experience ha shown it impossible to recon
cile opinions so extreme as those which separate the
dispo i nw, each State must po sess the undisputed
right to pasa upou its local iui-litulions, so tongas it
does not encroach upou the constitutional rights of
other ta'es, and no systematic or organized action
in telatiou to local institutions of other Stairs should
be bad, except through the voice of our respective
delegations in Congress, or in accordance with the
provisions of the (Jonstiulion.
The Louisville Journal, in publishing the
We recently saw a considerable number of very
highly intelligent gentlemen from Mnssachuetts,
who united in assuring u, that, although the Free
aoil Know Nothing of that State might make a
loud outcry and something of a ihow aginat the
PuilaJelphia platform, tbe sound and couserra
tire portion of the citizens of Massachusetts would
ere long adopt the platform and make succesalul
battle upon it. We are glad to see that a Stroug ,
movement in tne right direction U alrea-ly nud iu
Boston, aud we bare a strong hope that it cannot
We copy the following comiBonicttion from
the Banner of yesterday ntoroiog by request:
Philip 8. WMts-JTaahvOls Uaiou.
Ms. Editor. Have you read the Nashville. Un
ion of June 80th, in which the charges against
Philip S. White are reiterated? What a thaue of
misrepresentations! Will you permit tne to sum
op a few aialetueuta taken from.the Nashville Uo
brand out door talkers.
Well, it Is stated 1 that Philip S. White is s Enow
Nothing; a Kuow Nothing emissary ia disguise; that
his object in coming to Tennessee was to spend
three months befoie the election, to aid in tbe ele
vation of Mr. Gentry, the American candidate, end
thill his bject in cauvaatiag the State ia more for
the purpose of defeating Gov. Johnson aud elect
ing Cot Gantry, than to advance the temperaaco
As corroborative of these charges, it is said that
he made certain autemeoU to two gentlemen oi the
Know Nothing party on the evening; before the
State Temperance Convention met in this cit , and
was then ior Geotry. Now, of the revelation made
by 7 geotlemeo who have bad private and con
fidential iuUrriews with if r. White, we have noth
ing whatever to say; but will you allow uo to state
1. When r. S. White came to Nashville on Feb
ruary 21st, Gov. Johnson was not nominated by
his party for re-election. The Democratie Conven
tion did not meet till March 27th.
1 At that time CoL Gentry bad not received the
nomination of the Know-Nothing party, aud it was
doubtful whether or not he would receive it,
ft. At the Convention, both In council and In
private, P. 8. While arged tbe nomiuatioa of a eep
arafc candidate for Governor, one who should run
on the Temperance question.
4. I aJSrm that weeks afterwards, Mr. White
wrote to ooe of the committee rgtng the nomina
tion of a acnarate candid!: who ahoa.'tl run un
the Temperance, Ticket, ' And moreover, j on are 1
aware that a distinguished gentleman was called
oat by Temperance Whigs and Democrats, after
both candid tes' had answered the interrogatories
propounded by the committee.
Once more: every gentleman who heard Mr.
Wnite on Friday last, knows that be boldly and
fearlessly affirmed that in all placea, he urged the
friends of Temperance to vote for the candidate
who avows himself in faro.' of prohibition, whether
he belong to any one of the political parties now
in existence in Tennessee. These few remarks we
commend to the attention of the public, and ask
for them a candid consideration. -
State Council of the American Party.
' - Macon, June 28.
The State Council of the American Party which
assembled here yesterday has nomiuated Judge
Andrews of Wi;kes as the candidate for Governor.
He was nominated on the second ballot. The
Council ha ratified the Platform recently adopted
by the National Council which assembled at Phil
adelphia, and passed a aet of strong resolutions in
relation to the affairs of our own State.
The resolutions reaffirm the Georgia Platform of
1850, condemn President Pierc? for his appointment
of foreigners to office, and for his failure to remove
Gov. Reeder of Kansas.
The Council also adopted a resolution that will
secure the c -o . a on of the Columbaj m vcroent
There is great cnli.uiam among tbe members ot the
Washington, June 27.
Lieut. Maury received intellig.-nco by the last
steamer that Mr. Leveries, the distinguished French
astronomer, bud announced the discovery at Paris,
on the 4th inst, of a new comet. Its place on
June 6th was as follows: 7 hours 10 minutes 24
seconds, right ascension; 36 deg. 15 aiiuutes 47
seconds north dec-lei sion.
Norfolk, June 23.
Full returns of our municipal election show the
success of tne entire American ticket except the
mayor and gatiger of iiquor. They have a large
majority of the board of the councilmeu.
From the Eio Grande.
Nkw Uklkaxs, June 27.
Brazos dates to the 21-tare at hand, All the
towns in Tumuulipas am! Nueva Leon, except Mata
mord.s, K.-inosa Miid Ca i a go, pronounced in favor
of revolu'ion without blood.-hed.
Gen. F. K. Zollicoffkr and Col. G. C. Tor
Bkit, candid tes for Congress, will address their
fellow citiz-.-n at the following times and places:
IN DAVIDSON COUNTY.
At Dunn's Store, Dog Creek, Tuesday 3d of July.
IN DICCdON COUSTT
At Dibb'tf old place, on Turnbu'l. Wednesday,
4th of July.
At Ilogan's, on Piney, Thursday, 5th of July.
At Parish's, on Yellow Creek, Friday, 6th of
IN STEWART COUNTT
At Hall's Store, Saturday, 7th of July.
At Lover, Monday, Uth of July.
LIST or APPOINTMENTS
Made and agreed upon by the two candidate (or Governor.
1 1 GreenviUe,
The unde"i(jne'l have agrwd upon the above tist of ap.
poin ments, candidates for Governor. In making out
the appointments, they hive been compelled to omit several
counties, Mr tne want or tima, which they would be much
gratified to visit, but it i ini(oi-ihle for them to do io.
MEKKUITU P. UtNTRT.
Naihville, Apri 5, 1855.
CO PA It T!Vi;ilMU P.
THOMAS 8. WAYNE and R. ALKX. WATNR, transact
ing business in tUvannah, under the style ot
C. R. Grenville nnd W. T. Pample, transacting business m
Chattanooga, under tbe style of
taiOVILLE & S.UIPLE,
And In Savannah, under style of
;he:vil.l,e a- co.,
nve en t ere into copartner-hip (to fata from the 1st Jo'y,
1S&5,) ior the purpose of transacting . General Commission
and Forwarding itusiuess, under the style of
UAYXE,UIEVILLE dc CO.,
CHEW I I.I. 10, SAMPLE & CO.,
At C huttauoogu.
WAY:. ;ltE.VII.I.E A CO.,
Gi-ncrul OouiniUaioit and Forwarding-
SA V A If 2f A If, OA.
IX TE will continue to forward all Goods to our care, under
' V the same arrsngrm tit and at the same rates as
during the pa t ai-a on, collecting freight bills ith the
T ie reduction or.'reiKtit from lac to 8? r' foot on the Phil-
advlpliia and New Y. rlc steamer to ths city, will give fa
Vannah still greater facilities than heretofore as the shipping
port fjr Midd'e and Knat Tennessee, while there is no re-
drayxge b-tween Savannah and Naslivdle, as on the
Our hou-e at h utanonga will make purchases of Ora'n
for our orders fr ro the Eastern porta, and will ronke ad
vsnret upon all Produce tint us ( r sale or shipment, when
tCOnt house is k.pt 0"en. Kpul'tnie or no Epidemic.
jyj 2m C WAVNr, GuENVII.. K A CO.
Jll.1 II U IT. II.
O N NE!ON A CO. hare receive! Harper's M n
for.tulr. I'aelt numbers al xupplivd. J8
l)lMEt I MIX,
'fllE Copartnership bet wee i MYF.KS A MrO'IX U d:s
1 solved by limitation this dy J II. MnOltL, h.ving
pu chased the entire inteieat ef iheconeern, will continue
the business at the old stand, .o l wdl pay ail tlemsn Is, nd
receive all d-l.t due the Arm. M l. MYEt-t,
July 1, ISM. J II. Mc .U.U
f S re'irin from tl e it rlr.n of Myers k M-GIH, I taVa
1 this 'i eth -d of re'uroin my kind a:sB"Wleduemnta to
my m.i"T ( in d- and cast .ni, rs tur ih ir very liberal pat
ron ige, and most resper'lul y ask fora cnnUuualkin oi the
same iu my former partner and successor
j M. D. MYERS.
GEVTXVMrS'S rt'KM HIVO AND FANCT COPS.
t A 'he w on is sdva iced and we wirh to make room (or
V our fall purt-he, we wi I sell . ur t reset t stock at re
rtneed p-ict-e It consists ot rhirU, t'nderwear, every Vnri
etr.t.l .v. , hslf-hi s , Cravs's. rtock-, I'mlirrlla-, Cai.es
O-mbs Hmshes, Kais; a fieh atid choice lot i t ferlUmery,
Hair tilts, t,".. Also a few best sole leather Trunks, arpet
Hags, c , together with mai'y other articles all "f which
we will sell at low rates. fjySJ J. H. McUlLL.
GUM BATHIKQ MATTS.
TTTE have a few more of tiioa superior Oiamher Bath
V Watts lor ss bv J. H Mu-GII-U
LaU e' and Gentlemen's Furnishing fetor,
JS Corner of Square and College sti eeL
COTTON Y H.!.
WI this dsy ad vac-d the price of Ootlon Yarns, and are
selling at II. 10, (and Scents, for O'loibera 4, ft. S and
TOO A per eent 'IT on quantities above 10 bags, and. time
regulated by quantity, as heretofore.
Jy W. H GORDO A CO.
Vll!l'Et E ADVANCE saaJe to CASH ea Bhlp-
J)' gEYMOCR, FA.1N1X1 CO.
r.tiirT.uMiir notice. .
7t wave aseiate4 with us le bualnee Mr. WALTKS
B. G tt tttU, of taiseiiy. mr u pvrpnee of doing aa
exclusive wholesale Variety Tra.l. In tew of whteh e will
dispose of war retail Uuuie FarnUlUrg etoek at reduced
prhvs. W have a torn assortment of g0O4i, tn4, Bc,
at1 aa opportunity mom cSVre for those ia need of such ar
tides, to supply thf inspires at low prices.
I-8 A. MORRISON A CO
anawjrr. soar, a'iioaaau. cua e. aaauusv. j
Excelsior Wharf Boat.
SMEOLEY, M'CONNELL & CO., :
COXJJlSilOJ AJfD r0SWAR.2I3a HZ2CKA5TS, !
PADC CAII, KY
IV wwse-Mrf IpiSrwi Merepaa'a t Fhipeers
If that wear bow Keewiruig an Ferwarmng Uas I
" U Urge and Wfcarf AW en the e i
- --, n vanreiy sew. j SIJ
dr.JbKAiUlS HOTEL, !
N. SIIIELD5, Proprietor, j
Caraer at Mala street mad llraeulwar
FA DEC A II, KT.
Valaablc Theological Works.
W. T. BERET A CO. have recently received
1 The Lire and Epistles of St, Faul, by the Ear. W. i.
Conybeare and Rev. J. 8. Howjou. S vola.
S Hippolytoa and His Age i. or the Beginnings and Pros
pects of Christianity, by the Chevalier Bunsen. t vola.
S Davidson's Introduction to the New Testament. 8 vols,
4 Jeremy Taylor's Whole Works, with bis Life and a Cr; ical
Examination of hi Writings, by Bishop Ueber. 10 vols,
5 Barrett's Synopsis of Criticisms oo Difficult and Disputed
Passage of the Old Testament. " 5 voli.
Rev Thomas Boston's Complete Works, with bis Life, Ac.
edited by McMillan. 13 vols, (scarce.)
7 Morning I xercfees at Cripplegate, St. Giles acd South
wark, forming a Complete Body of Divinity, by ail the
elsUnguished Puritan Divines, s ilted by Xichola. vol.
8 Richard Baxter's Works, with Life, and Kssay on his
Genius and Writings, by Henry Rogers. 4 vols,
t Memoirs of the Life and Wirings of Dr. Chalmers, tj
his son In-law, Dr. Hanna. 4 vols., half calf.
10 Chllllngworth's Religion of Protestants: A Safe Way to
Salvation. 1 vol.
11 Ilistoiy of Latin ChrisManity. Ineiortmg that of the
Popes to the Pontificate of Nicolas V, by iLiaj.sn.
IS Lawson's Bible Cyclopavha, containing the Biography,
Geography and Natural Hbtory of the Iluly Scripiares.
IS Geneste's Parallel Whtoi iea of Judah and Israel. 3 vols.
14 Rhht-p Hornes iomplcte Works. S vols.
1J Ecclesia tical Greek Historians; embracing Fusebias'
Constaatine and Ecclesiastic il History, Socrates' Hbto
ry, Sua men'i Narrative, Theodoret's Eccieeias'.lcal His
tory, and Evagilus' History, (vols.
18 Ha dick's History of the Articles of Religion. 1 vol.
17 IanJelity; its Aspects, Causes and Agsnoies, by Rev,
Tliomas Pearson. 1 vol.
IS Archbishop Potter's Discourses oa Church Government.
19 The Venerable Bede's foraplete Works, In the original
Latin, accompanied by a New English Translation of
the Hi-torical Works. 12 vo's., calf.
S3 Robert S uih's Sermons, Preached upon several occa
sions. 5 vols., calf.
21 Robert llal.'s C mpl-te W -rks t vols.
t2 Writing of Arrninius, trans ated from the Lalln. I vols.
23 Works of Bi-hop Hage, S Vila.
S4 Wa l's Ui-dorv of Infant Baptts-t. 4 vole.
26 ti idler's Compendium of Eccl-'siastical History. 8 vol;.
28 Stephen . llistjry of the Church of -cotland. 4 Vols.
87 Diiddil Ige's Family KX KXiitor. 8 vols.
28 Blaii's Sermon-, with his Life, Ac. 4 vols.
29 Knoifson's Scri .lure Charic'ers. 4 vj!.
H) EaJie's Commentary on the Kpi lie to the Efhesiacs.
8' Nesader'a Ch i.eh History. Oris,
82 Mason's Spiritual IT-asu y. 1 vol.
83 M issilloti's Sermcn i, w th hi Life, Ae. 1 vol.
84 Greek Uarmony of the Gospel, t y Strou I. 1 vol.
83 Life and Worm of I'homas Arnold, U. D. 8 vela., half
86 i almet's Dictionary f the Holy Bible. 1 vol.
W. T. BERRY & CO. have just received
THB HISTORY CF NAPOLEON BOXA PARTE, by John
S. C. Abbott, with maps and illustrations. 3 vols.
LE CURE MANQCE, or Social and Religious Customs in
Prance, ty Eugene de Courcillon. jtiS
REPORTS OF TUB CASE3 ARliCKD AND DETERMIN
ED 1J TliK SUPREME COURT OF TKNNtSafcE, by Joaa
L. T. Ssssn. To). 1 now ready and for sale by
mvJ8 W. T. BEBRY CO.
A. J. FRANCISCO,
No. 23 Public Square, NASHVILLE.
MOKE E V ti O I s. AT
tlir FHthioiiable lint
Emporium. Every thing new and
desirable in the way of SII.K BKA VEtt,
CANMiViKKK and MOLK MU.N UAT3 can
always be iound at
je9 ' No. 23 Public fquare.
CAVAI.IEIC IIA TS-Tbis very popularye-ssi
' sty,, of Hxt either of Mole bkin, Cassimere or Ij4
Re ver made in the highest style of the art, and fin- e '
islird in t'ie most superb manner, to suit all tastes, can be
found at FRA.NCIlH'O'S BAZAAR,
jel. Now 88 Public Square.
WHO WILL HAVE TIIE Hit ST -ft
4, Iioic" I The subscriber will receive this
rlay, an assortment of the finest PtSAttL an MOl'tfK
COLO K ED HUNGARIAN HATS ever brought to this mar
ket. They were sele-t-d particularly for 'heir elegance ard
beautiful finish. Let every bod; take a look at there.
je9 No. 23 South side of Public Square.
rl O TIIE EADIEst fl-ill en hand a few more of
1 those elegant black and drab MOLE RIDING liATS,
besidea Straw, Wlvet, Ac. Also, making to order, any de
scription of Moia Hiding Hat derrd.
j?9 FRANCISCO, Public Square,
FMETIEItS AT r EXT I OA!-Just finish- "Tj
el, a few more of those PLANT ATI--N FKLTi
HATS, the best ever sera in Naahviiie. Call and ex- W
amine them at FFt tNi lt;o'S,
Je No. 28 Public t'quare,
SEMITE STIC AW
rlir-jr llntH A fine i
f Hats A fine assortment of the-e highly
udvery dedrable rjl MMi-R IUT hot j wt
ted at KA.NCLSC0 3 HAf ai'OUE,
No. 21 Public Square.
UrOOI.! W OI I -We want lil.fVO lbs vashed
Kiw lor which we rill py cash.
iji W. II. GORDON ft CO.
L'E.l " i:US,lll."sjSE,k and KLESWAX
r We want
111 0 lbs Live O. esc Feathers;
lu iH) i ts trin-etifr,
lll.UtHJ 16s Beeswax, for which we will piv eash.
jv2 W. U UO;tDOi A CO.
Sr A I Ls-1 0.-0 krgt hhotnberver's Nails in store and
I for sale by j. W. II. UOrlOCX A CO.
' EAKst (VA IC E ?tO boxes quart Fl tska;
' I lUtf do H pint do: in stire and
for sale by jyv W. U. 0'&DoN ft CO.
MlII.Il AV 1 bbls Urren Steubenville Cnprwas.
in store and torsa'e by W. H. GORDON ft CO.
StLT-1 0 0 hags fine Salt;
l.Ove do coarse Salt; !n s ore and foe sate by
W. II. OOHD'JN ft CO.
U ATTf, GIVEN &. CO.,
Receiving & Foruard Merchant,
EtDI ( All, KY.
n A VlSfl a Urp-e new and sobsuntial Whirf B utt, aft
roods entrusted to oar care shall be forward d vub
promptness and despatch. JeJt .11
EI ItMTCI.E! n Il.M rt llEJt
T No 45 Union street. Ira U. Mor
ton's old stand, is a lurg- and welt
selec'ed assortment ol t uriilture,
which will be sold at xtr.niciy low prices
Thuoe wishing any thing in e Fnrnlla'O Une, will do
well to ead Immediately, as i directed to close oal the
enne-rsi forthwi h, which 1 ill do, even (bgh it be for
LK.-S THAN COoT. JO. W. BELL, Ag nt,
ri'HE Subscriber propoM U reeeivea llcited number of
JL rupiia, to instruct In ail the brancbas ol a tnoroDgn
i:nijrllh and Claaaicwl Edticsttlvia.
Every Edocatinnal Facility will be provided tor the stndy
of the Natural ticienors. Thrsre will few a good Chemical
aod PhiluM.phical ppsrtus, a fli e abio.t of Mluerala,
and a well selected L brary, to wnicn tne suoenu may, at
all times, luve free aro-sa.
tia Pnr.ll an. I.. I.n ..... .yt Iff CSQ ba received.
The a i st session wdl owmmeoce oo tbr FULiT MONDAY
Term per soasion of fire months, I W v
JOH.-s EIUBERLT. A.st
Itelerenee is made to the FaeaKy of the l'bierily of
Nor h Carltna; to Profewrrs Agass'a. Wyosso aau urs,
t4 thu Uwrence8.aeiii.fl3 nceiH-d, Caui&rwi.; Hon. Tboe.
Iirarg, Oovernor of Not til Carolina, Hon.Keoiaeth Uayaer,
f North Carolina. ...
Any commuoiFaUoa kft at lha 0aelU offlce, will ioeiv.
FROM aad after the IsfAogue next, the andenB-ned
wiU rsslece the.r eharrts for FwwardJug.
On all paekar-s of Dry OowU, Ihoes, Pcta, Its,
Cloiliiog, Hardware, Coojectionery, Baeks, t a., of
ordinary wao, ech.
Casks and ersibof Wlitee and Liqaers, 11
All small paefeagss of Ureeertes, Id
Cofre and Nail, per sack and keg. I
All heavy and caetly aruMsa charged In prvfsartloa.
Fotwarding Uraia euaatwla., per sacka &
Floor la barrels, 10
(truean. W. H. GORDO 4 CO, of Naah.rtle.ara ear
Arrets ta that place, la whoes payssest maat bo made.
(fr Merchants not rcstdenui of NashvOio, hot who ro
whre thctr goods there, assist pay Meaar.. eordoa ft Co. ia
advance or roavrt to as, or we shall charge is. por cat for
fy-We saeascre all our frv'gbta, rWtectif aay over
sharre la aarmeat of goods ay vusc s
(rw sell oa eoeamiaaaMl all kinds of iVwdwra.
trWe are tav Ageata for the Trodagar Iran Worta,
Rk bstoad, Ta , for a.1 sses of Bar lruo, kaiiroaJ Iroaof
every dorrs Un, Railroad Ch.ir and Bikcs, itrkie lroa,
ft , aa, aad the beat Vtmila T g UeaL
WTATf ft CO.. Cbartestea.
TOO U, WYATr ft CO,Bras.h,
Cation Factors, CoaWmnm aad Forwardaic Meitbante.
A LMODt-13 bba. B AWida. rreivd by
l IsaaritJ WtV-dKU. ft TUOMTSON.
jf, ?:.. ,
CHAJffCEST SAIX i
David a Love et a) a. vs. Alex. Matthews, et al.
TjV..I' ,x""oVred " May term, 1SSS. of
tlrS,rt u "iter.tn the Stub Hay ofTune InsL
of Cnmberland r,ve? AlTl-" 00 ,h' nortn
shore He,ih-.l l3 cre, ooponte tho
1 by ,h. !., David Bl Un d"d 'l0,"'
in Humphrey, county, near WaVer iSllf taDl
more or lea Also, a Irsct of landTt. ing 2M
TEKMS-The above property win be sold on aeredtt.f
one.two and three years, with interest "ta 't
the sum of two hundted and fifty tMlars. which wm
quired In cash. Bond with gooa'or Zm t, LT
and hen retatned. C. D. BRIts, '
SCHOOL OF Lirr.
Just received by
TOON. NEL50N A rn
A School of Life,
By Anna Mary JJowitt, author of "An Art-Stndent
In Mun ch."
I J J. A. M. 1 voL 12m. 4V) pagea.
... . . j" . """"- " e srime time (he author
Bas s niion.ly avoided any thii.g like over-drawn sentiment.
tonto alL6 ana instrac-
'. ReeolUctlons of Vaferr a) lufluenc.
The Answtaa Age of France:
Louis F.rt.r.een-h. and the Writers of hit Age: be'nf
a Conra .r UcturM g, prrn.( ,ejct
T i? K'W Tork- b F. A.tie-1-UoU
tion and Translation bv Rev. E f( Kllk
Viiita to Inropeaa Cilehriti, a.
By Tili'ma B Sprague D. D.
The Teach; r' Last Leasoa.
The Life of Sam. Honstoa. niotratd
The Bag-Bay ly N. farker Wd Is.
The Kay flower, ly II. Bee. her Stowe.
J2yt.h mai;y oiher new and interesting work...
To .lie Citizrn, ltlr fuiherB and
Learning C om my. amenta and c re?pjndents 1st va-loua
parts of the e-Htntrv, that my Schiedam Aromatic S. hnspp,
is extensive'y eounte.fe.ted, es,ci lis in the fWh-ra and
Western Slates, and finding th .1 the pirate, daring y,j.
verUe their pernicious dec. pt iot a ond-r the name whah
.oe .o muj article, i tnina it necosary to cautlou h.
community against these venders of poison in dirgaiae.
Iintrodorel the tkrhi.dam Arotnutic Pchnapi fr (ha
purpo.. of sunplyina ti.e itv-dicsl f ..-i liy ., d the who,.
co.nmun.ty with a pu-e m.dii uil spl ,t, !,. n Mit b
precnb-d with coutldence in all ca-ee where .timula.
were Required, without pr idnc-.g t,.r 4r,u, ,.CB eqoene'e.
which u.ariaoly result f.om twin,- adultertert I qu. .
order to render assurane- d. u . y sure I had th, article
anala d by cheui .ts of w..nj.,de cekbritv. ,. d ,-s.
mit e.1 it for exp .iment test Io ihousao.l. of ,, ,hed
medical pra-Miion..rs. The ,. p., ... fom thew J,
were ol tl.e most unequivocal and sa'ifctory ch.rsrt.,
It is now before the public, sum uid-d with these guaran
tees and bear.ng these a impeachable end.irsemei.U. and
I cad upon ihe corn-unity to p,te.:t temsrlve, Bn
their own health and mv reputa.ion- -v,T frownin down and
repudiating the piratical sp-eulator. who are pedaling their
lou com.nHlitie. under ever of my tr de ma. . No artk o
bad ever been imported from Holland into this market, tin
wr.vn?mr' tCf,n"pp"' pr' T,uu appearance of
Wojfe s cchieilam Aromatic chnapp, in this city
.1 X? i"'?or'ti?,hi' ntade into this c.ty in the year
i u u forty-teM, wh ch can b. aern bv th.
Ir. tr r a T. T 1 d -- ' r:.d. mar.
lntheL.8.D.-triet Court .f the ,uthert, Di.iriei of Mew
.h. ''fl"'e oun'' d "d fy ne, and have
the certificate in my po se.n of thst date. Th- sresl
demanj which h.. thus been created f.r the genuine a7l
ele. hits sat the whole h,. . " "r .
. , vn.1(Tr,Pin mouon. ana
the duty I owe to my cuuomers and fri.nds. a d Ihe duMic
compel, ,e from time io time to put them oo thr'r rnard'
- - .- c-,.,uii3ne.l atlepot ul 23 Sooth
front street, Philadelphia, where the Westei-n nwrehant.
can draw their suppl, at New York price..
Messrs HEYMOCR, TZZ 'ts.
Na.hville, Tenn. " Je-lro
A C ill .
ryHE recent destruction of the Building Machiner. Fur.
I nltureand Mawrfalof theSouih Na,hv,i:e Fun itora
Manufactur n rimi..i,. .i ;. .... . ur
the bus,e o ij'rr "r..e'"ry lo c",eeP
company will euire tirs.ri ...- .
peraon. h.ving cUvm. .gn,, ,d Co,P.., will ph-'asepr",,
sent them for settlement. K H UkDOHIc MS
rvn-k .. WM. L. NANCE, m-c'y.
h"T ", urwlturs- on hand, wi ich wo
II ST KE IVED-
i 115 l.hits N. O. and Clarified Sugar
115 bbls and hf bMs Reboiled i his Cider Tlneear
Molasaa i.i.. l.u... '
.Z keP 5 M kegs fhol and Lead:
w.v c.its aentecky Rope; 1 W .toxen Brm.;
100 whole and kv.U box Star Mio reams w rapping Faperi
Candles; It. . to 6 x.llon I,w,rJohns:
28 boxes Soap; 6 ds Pair ted Buk' tai
do Starch; 10 bbls Coppera-;
is 5"'BP,Ck ; KHI.'tW llavan.tvgars;
15 bags Pepper, Spice and 10 i.tKw American twKar.
For sale bj 8ETMOCR, FANNING ft CO.
Corner Market snd Chiti ch streets.
i:;itoi:N f utc !ee.
T BAVK a few of the best Negroes for sale that I have
"n m two year. Any genii man wanting good ser
vant, ought to call imrnedi te y. Also a wurjan to hire un
til CurUtmsa. jea-i tg, w POKTIK
TWO E0TJSI3 AKD LOTS F0S SALE 51 "
E r Urut.
IOVrFR r. r sate iwo new Bi.li'K DWFLLINO HOrSFS
on Kuowles street, Ve.t Nashville x ro. mt ach and'
two .lory por. h- cisterns attached-go. d hekb' y katum
and every way euil..rwb.e and Uc?iiab:e. ai d Couvrnieiit
to a fii Sulphur Well A good har.an w..l beg vea em
Ulral tern s, or I wi I txchank-e or Janus )u Ihe Hi Ulrpi.
One ol them lor rent until sold
J-l-tf J WrMANSIXO.
CJTA II CA M I" L I.S-tHI whi le boxes Prxtor ft Garni
O ble's Star Candles In store and for sate ty
JeitJ W. H. GvAOjON ft CO.
' A I.I.O . Ol I S-J f. boxw J. Do, I, ft c.a
A h rd prrsed Ktimmtr T.IIow CandlVs in st Ve an.1 lor
I "H . H. liiiKI HN ft CO.
CO rTO X A tl X v-5 m burs 5.ai, fr o, T hi and 4o0
Cotton lams 'rom the d ffjient Facior.es, in ston aid
or sa e by Jelti w. li. uhDUN a Cu.
ECO.l.TIV A" I COM I OUT.
D3L C. W. C .OZIIR S
Ciunphor Wash Mixture,
Fatentel July 11, 1351, and which received li
Premium at the Kaih villa Fair in October
last Warranted ta contain nothing ia
the least iajuriocs ta Cloihe; io
a Great fain Killer.
'IIIE andev Igrol. havmg r-pit.J!y been solicited Io
X make oousgu.m ate. f the Va'.en. Cam; Jur W ash Mix
tare, his eonelnled lo sell no mor. e unty ilg'ts In this
M.le, but will In hilure have the Improved Camphor Wa a
Mist. re put up a:id distributed lh..-ui ho .t this iUt (rX
ee ia th. eouati.-a where tAe i lull's have bt en du puatO . i )
a;:U in ine rtat i isni. si a nai ne nny be enaMrd
mr ft ctuaily to nae t.)is arra .gr-meni. he pr pose :o
dlsiue the paicut tr TmneSMre and Ala'' .ma Into i.nni
shares, one fourth ta be rtc;ut, and the rtmxin.lvr 73t
share wilt bo iiSercd Kt sale. A prison remitting tea
dollars will faave one .h ire in the Patent, to run founesa
ears from July II, I $M and ill b at the same time In
vesting also five dolUrs to be nse-i lo the purr has. of tie
ingredicaia, adverlauug and the nere-sary . xpenditme of
tie meana to prep ire and ilrstnbute the Mixture for sale.
ConstgnmenU wi.l be maOi to sbarehoMers, (who may n
sj'iest it,) and to no other persons, to tha im moi of W eir
tsmitunce. And they will allowed a eoamti.a of eft
per eent oo their saleo, anil also tk.rr pruportkia of th
profit, at large.
Annual xiillMt of sales wil b. ma.le, aad d vtdeode of th ,
prvuii rrnui'tu 10 ca tl b.iuuw rm wnf whi vw evv- .
tracted, nor will the Compaay rrioosibi. tor aey, aa lha '
fcj'lness will be eonilucteu Dp. a tbe cash -;-!.
Any of Uhk who have porcaw.-ed patent. r ee. unties ia
tM. tUl.. ea have the privuegeieackanring their righ e
for share at tl.e prio. they base paid. Tlue exchange Wld
be made at the eoat of th. Patenteo.
It Is desirable so base at least oov ot mare active sharw.
holders la eciioowsl ta tbe (I'atee amJ. Sofaeclpooaai
foe share wiM be eteed by the 1st Brptember aext. Aod
eongatsse tbe Mixtore will be made very soon thero
afler. Certifl.-atee kkM-d lo lharvfioiders, Who Wife reqoasl
lb Agency, t' they deaire It.
Tbe aauVer.!gnd wtU act Af-nl nnti th sharrholrier
elect th'ee directors lo serve an year, who wnl kav the
management enul their Swre.-s-c.rs shad be elected.
Nrnaper la M.-bde, Montg-.nn.ry, Tuacaa. Ilant.
vnlo, Tailadrr and Tusrnmbia, that wi I pubii h this twice
aasl other aevevtisements to th amount of tan dollars, an4
send oa C-opy, wUl receive ooe share. Aidre,
C. W. CituZir R, Paouo,
i- AVauXrule, Tsaa.
FARE REDUCED. tS
Cabin Passage to ifw York 20.
VyZTLD STATES KAIL LLTZ.
TVs new aad Bplcadid ssJ-w bctl siaaasahi pa
K.OX VILEE,Litoo. Cap. C. D. he vow,
ft EG t kTA, 1M tww Cap. T. Ltosi,
I LUUIUA, Iftneta-a Caps. M. i. Wooesitru.
AUUAM I. letc Cap. Q. BCa.x,
Ulll Leave ftavaaaaa
EVERT WEDS BSD Al ASD 3ATU&DA?.
These ship arc aatoag ta largest ea th eons, anasr
p eased ta peed, aaftrty r comforv aiaking their saasages la
Sal to to bears, aod ar easnasaaded by skillful, wrvfui and
pout omosr. Having ategan staWMwoa t-i-siii latin ne.
Uy oet a saoat eWearabts ovyaac la Mew Vera.
. Casta psssagw........ J) 9.
Btwaeage &.'.,...... . ......... .. .... ... . a.
Agsnu. FADtXFOKD, FAT ft CO- branaaa.
AM'L L. AIITCUIUh Lliroadway.
J1 New Tech.