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NASHVILLE TRDB WHIG,
I'KINTED ASD PCBUSIISD BT
B. It. McKENNIE AND GEO. B. BUOWN,
THfDKJt TIT FIRM OF
n. k. ncKER.i in j
E. r. MeGISTT, Editor,
II. K. WALKER, Assistant Foitob.
TIE MB -nTTn Whig fS 00
I Tri-Weekly 6
We wish HrHstlmHly nnertod that no paper will
fee discontinued ontll all arrearage are raid, except, at ine
eptfon of (Ik publishers.
Letter on busineM with tbi office, to ensure atten
tion, mtut, iaaUcaMt.be directed to II. H. McKuimt 1 Co.
TIICIIMDAYHORM.XG, AlC O, 1855.
'Making an Anger Hoi with a Gimblet."
The Union and American shouts as with
etentorir.a lungs, "Tennessee is rescued from
the clutches of Know Nbthingisra!n and calls
for A jubilee" to commemorate tlio event.
Let ns Bee whether it is true that Tennessee
Is wrested from the political control of the
American party. The anti-American John
sonian Democracy have ly unexampled exer
tions re-elected their Governor by a reduced
mnjority. The American party, hardly a year
old in Tennessee, has at a single bound of iop
nlar enthusiasm, elected half, and perhaps a
mnjority ot our members of Congress, a ma
jority certainly in the Senate of the Legisla
ture, and probably a mnjority iu the House.
Now, as the Legislature is invested with nearly
the whole power of Government ia the State,
and our Congressmen represent us in the Fed
eral Councils, it follows of course that our
neighbor is only gassing vehemently when he
enthusiastically proclaims that "Tcimesse is
rescued from the clutches of" the American
party. And when he exultingly announces a
"a jubilee" to celebrate the momentous event
of re-electing their Governor by the skin of the
teeth, with one-half or a majority of our Con
gressional delegation, and one or both branches
of the Legislature opposed to him, ho reminds
tjs ludicrously of the enterprising nrchin who,
when Ills father, peeing him wriggling and
twisting most intently over a gimblet screwed
fast into an oak board, asked him what he
was doing, replied with a triumphant air of
eelf-satisfied juvenile simplicity "MakiDg an
auger hole, fir !" So the little follow went on
sweating and tngging with enthusiasm over
bis rather inefficient little instrument half bu
ried in the hard, tough oak making an auger
hole with a gimblet f
Our neighbor, in getting up "a. jcbilek"
with the capital furnished by such an equivocal
or merely nominal triumph, is, like the little
boy, making an avger hole with a gimblet J
" One Xore unto the Breach !"
That our opponents have even the limited
capital left ihem, to operate upon for 4a jubilee,'
is attributable to the fact that, in ndftie impor
tant sections of the State the speakers who de
voted their attention especially to the discussion
of the American, question, ' had not time after
the campaign became active on their part, to
canvass its merits fu!Iy before tho people. Our
present information is, that wherevor the
American question was fully and energetically
discussed ns the issrao of the canvass, our
party has been well sustained by tho popular
voice. TLis indication assures us that if we
could have had one month longer, to dissipate
by discussion and tho diffusion of autheatic
information, the mountain of slander and mis
representation cast upon the American organi
ration, Gentky would have been elected by a
majority of thousands.
"Without going into details cf the history of
the canvass at present, it is apparent to .the
most casual, unprejudiced observer, that the
members of the American party in Tennessee
have no sufficient cause to be dispirited. And
already we are gratified to see evidences of a
determination to enter upon the canvass for
President with renewed zeal and more enlhii
eiatic devotion. "Once more unto the breach,
brave friends, once morel"
The Presidential Cam-ass. The Ikston
Times says that .Mr. Ten Eyck, of Louisiana,
who always means what he says, has offered,
in the city of New York, to bet $50,00') ihnt
Gen. Pierce will obtain twenty States, and
$30,000 more that he will reelected President
at the next election, if nominated by tho De
mocracy. Mississippi Politic. Gon. Qtitman lias
been nominated for Congress by the Demo
crats of the Fifth Districf of Mississippi, and
accepts on the condition that he shall be un
derstood to advocate the following policy of
government viz : " IteStslanco to all legisla
tion, directly or indirectly hostile to tho insti
tvtion of slavery, which ho rightly considers
"a natural and normal condition cf tlte sujh
riorand inferior races when in contact;" the
acquisition of Cuba as the only means of pre
serving slavery in that island, and ultimately
in the United States ; and tho encouragement
by all proper means by the government, of the
thllfiisiou of American Kepublican principles in
the gradual absorption of Mexican and other
territories South. lie is also of the opinion
that no national organization will help the
South, and consequently that sho must help
bcrsclf. Ctu. Quitman was uoinimted by ac
clamation. Ocb Relations wits Mexico. The Wash
ington correspondent of the Bultiinoro Sun.
has seen a private letter from an authentic
source, dated the 19th ult., at Mexico, which
states that communications had been broken
off between our Minister, Gen. Gadsdeu, end
the Mexican government, bout three weeks
before, but tf.at Mr. VlJaJ, the President's
Secretary and the Minister appointed to the
Cuited States, had sought an interview with
Gen. Gadsden, and had so far restored har
mony between him and Sanu Anna as to bring
about a long and amicable iuterviw between
thenu The letter ako confirms the intention :
of Santa Anna's family to bail in tho war
Kew Orleans Market,
Nw Okliakr, Aug. S.
The Asia's advices have had favorable effect
upon die Cotton ruarktt, aud price are eiiSVr but
not quouWy jiijrSrr. l,f0 tmlea werw sold to day
at from tJ to 10 cent fov Mi&Uintf. The sale
during Ua week have teu 7,00 bole, aud the
receipts 4,000 li e Mine number m durtug the
corrf eponding week last year. Tbe Mock on hand
Is 23,000 bales. The receipts up to the present
lime are 1 87,000 ktt than Ust year.
i The Late Harsh ai Et Amaad.
The family of Marshal St. A maud haTO pub
lished, at Paris, a selection from bis corref pond
ence while exercising the chief command cf the
French expedition in aid of Turkey. The let
ters contain much that is curious. They show,
what has all along been suspected, that the
French Marshal regarded tho English Com
mander as a drag upon his movements. They
also afford a striking illustration of that love
of retirement and of home which struggled
with ambition in the breast of tho old soldier.
"Writing to his brother, under date of Aug.
9, 1854, be says:
"If I were to give wty to my impressions, to
ray turn of mind, aud the feelings of my heart, I
should never have written to you a sadder letter.
I am in the midst of one vast tomb, resisting the
scourge that Is decimating my army, seeing my
bravest soldiers succumb at tu very moment I most
want them, and yet continuing, for all that, the
preparations for a formidable expedition." Have
there been many such situations as mine in hislorj?
My couraco and enercy shall at least prove equal
to the occasion. God, who strikes me with one
hand, raises mo up with the other."
To his wife, two days later, ho writes from
Varna as follows :
'God epares us no misfortune, no calamity, my
dear. I seek all my energy in the depth of my
soul; I wish I could find there mere resignation;
bat the subline patience flics away at the sight of
catastrophes, so completely independent of the
will, that are incessantly striking down around you
and annihilating with a breath all the good you
Lave been preparing with such difficulty. A vio
lent fire brokw out at 7 o'clock yesterday evening
at Varna, as I was alighting from my horse on my
return from visiting my sick men. A seventh part
of the town no longer exists."
After landing in the Crimea, ho writes to
Madame Su Arnaud tho following affectionate
letter, in which ho utters pleasant visions of
home and quiet visions, alas, never to be
"Old Fort, (Crimes,) Sept. 7, 1854.
"Mt Beloved Wife: The English are not ready,
aud make me lose precious time. I lent them some
fiat boats this morning to expedite the landing of
their horses, and I hope I shall be able to move at
last by eleven to-morrow morning. I shall stop for
the night at the Bulganak, so that I may be quite
fresh on the 19th, and force the passage during the
day. If I can, I vill drive the Russians to the
other side of the Katcha. I promise you I will give
them no time for amusing themselves. The weather
is fine, and we are favored. May God protect us
yet a few days and all will go well! I heard mass
this morning under my large tent, and I prayed for
you. Four abbes breakfasted with me. There has
been a great re-action in the army, and the Prince
is at the head of it. He 6aya loudly that I am a man,
and that but for roe we should not be ia the Crimea.
Uy health is not so bad to-day. I had a favorable
crisis last night; a copious perspiration came to
my relief. As I have to endure all my pains, I have
two cutting ones above my loft breast which ago
nize me. Cabrol says it is my health. I could
"Nothing as yet is changed in my plans. Trince
Mcnschikotf may do what ho likes, but I shall bo
before Sebastopol between the 20ih and 22d. Per
haps I shall go and attack them on the South, and
leave their great preparations on the North side
useless. All that will depend on what I shall see
when I reach Belbek. The swifter time move?,
my love, tho nearer it brings me to you. This
doubles my courage. I only think of the moment
when we ehall be very quiet at home. In the spring
wo will take a trip to Iuly, and we will return by
Switzerland and Germany. We will travel with
only two servants and like plain folks. Do not let
us Duild too inanv castles in tho air, for that brings
On the next day ho writes to his wife:
"I have just written to Lord Raglan that I could
not wait any longer, and that I should issue my
order of departure for seven o'clock to-morrow
morning; and nothing shall stop me longer."
To his brother he writes from the field of
battle on the Alma, Septembor 22d, 1854:
"To day every one thinks as I do in the armies
and the fleets. The change has been rapid. It
began on the 14th, broke out into acclamations on
the evening of the 20th, and to day I am a great
man. Such is the world."
Four days after writing this the Marshal re
signed his command, and on the 29th, three
days later, died.
The Asia's News.
The Charleston Courier, of the Cth inst.,
gives the following concise summary of the
Asia's news :
The news by the Asia and Washington presents
but few features of marked interest. Lord John
Russell has resigned his seat in the Cabinet, and is
succeeded as Colonial Secretary, by Sir William
Moleswortb. Ia a late speech in Parliament he
entered on a plausible and, on the whole, an able
defence of hU conduct The war feeling in Eng
land is, however, too strong to admit of any prop
osition being entertained which does not effectually
curb tbe power of Russia for the future. Roe
buck's resolution, calling for a vote of censure
against the Aberdeen Ministry, was rejected by a
majority tf 107. Tho Cabinet is said to be unani
mous on the Eastern question, and the support of
I'ulmcrston's administration as strong as be could
In Spain the confiscation of ecclesiastical estates
has led to a complete rupture with Rome. The
Muck Warrior case has been settled by an iudem
nity of five millions of reals ($25,000.) Tho late
riots have been suppressed and the pc evinces are
onctvrnore comparatively quiet. Following tbe
example of Austria, the petty German States are
disarming. Austria and Prussia seem to be draw
ing closer to each Cthcr. The Danish Government
rcluses to abrogate the Sound dues. All the news
from the Crimea consists in brief accounts of Rus
sian sorties and their prompt repulse by the be
siegers. Tni American Fartt in New York. The
American party in Tennessee have no cause to
be dispirited by the partial defeat they have
encountered. Let them buckle on their armor
for a whole-hearted grapple with forelgnism
and sectionalism in tho contest for President.
In Kentucky "Sam" wins a timely triumph;
and hear how he talks and acts in New York.
The Auburn American says :
We published yesterday the proceedings of a
number of Conventions of the American party, re
cently held in different couulies In this State. Oth
ers are pouring in upon us. All breathe but one
spirit, and that is patriotic, thoroughly American,
national on all tbe essential poiuts that will mingle
in the approaching canvas and full of tbe con
fidence that eprinrs from the consciousness of
strength, unity, and ultimate triumph. Tbe pros
pects of the party never were brighter in New York
than they are at this hour, and that they will con
tinue to brighten until the polls close over a bril
liant victory of the American people, we entertain
not the shadow of a doubt, not the ghost of a fear.
Speaking of tbe recent convention of the Araeri
cans of Gennesseo county, the Balam Spirit of
Vti Times says :
"Ltcry council in the county vu represented,
and the number nreoctil unusuall v Ltnre. The Kve
licsi interest prevailed, and the proceedings through-
l ";D conducted, witn a harmony and spirit set
aom witnessed in anr convention. We could there
hear oi no rctrocraj-iona lroin any of the councils.
uut on me coutrary Urge additions. It is of but
iuuo use u eurtmMi Cf lU f(1.ope Lh- Amariean
party its coarse is onward arid epward ; actuated
V it mum an mia prevail."
Every town of Fulton ronnty was represented In
. .. .r, it-w aayi woctl 4nj eoUre
inuaiy ra110a u wa. among other U.ings,
"Fut that our noniinatious be Independent.
tC J T I. . . L r ii . -
tou-iii mm rauf 1IUUMIOI DOrtli&aUOJ
without regard to any aide Luues ; aud that In so
dUng we Wnd solely tipoa lb pilucipUa of our
or-niaUon." - i
Of thi meeting the YouHa America Chron
icle aays: " ' ,
It was alio determined to have a public meeting
at a future time, to be filed by a committee ap
pointed for that purpose, aud that the lion. Danit l
Oman, lion. Senators Goodwin and Whitney be
invited to address such meeting. -
On the whole, Sam has come to the conclusion
that he will go straight along, doing as near right
ss he knows how to do. lie is strong in the integ
rity of his purpose, and will form no partnership
with those who, having eudfc' their own political
ship, now seek to get bold of tho rudder of Sam's
craft to run her on the breakers.
From the London Timet of Jnlv 16.
The Fall of Lord John SoaselL
It Is not to he supposed that the fill of Lord John
Russell from the position he once occupied in the
estimation of bis party and of bis countrymen has
been the result of any sudden pique or extraordi
nary incident. Although his conduct at Vienna
and since bis return has roused the just indignation
of Parliament, and terminated, as we hope, bis ca
reer as a Minister of the Crown, the decline of bis
influence and of his reputation has long been per
Iu December, 1851, he availed himself of an
event on which be had the feelings of the country
with him to eject Lord Palmerston from tbe Foreign
Office, and although opposed as we had been to the
foreign policy of Lord Palmerston in Greece. Sicily,
and elsewhere, we viewed that change without re
gret, the measure was a strange act of perfidious
inconsistency on the part of Lord John Kussell
against a colleague whom he had shortly before
described aud defended as the British Minister par
A very few weeks served to show that Lord John
Russell was utterly incapable of prolonging the ex
istence of the Government of which he had been
the head since the overthrow of the Cabinet of Sir
Robert Peel ; and ou looking back to that period of
six years, we must say that so inoperative and un
successful an Administration has never existed for
so long a period in this country. It was kept in
office mainly by the dread of letting in the Protec
tionist party, and so injuring the grand commercial
reforms of Sir. Robert PeeL Yet in 1852 the Pro
tectionist party were restored to office, though only
long enough to compel them to abjure the doctrines
for which they had so vehemently contended.
Upon tbe dissolution of Lord Derby's Cabinet,
after a Parliamentary straggle, in which Mr. Glad
stone had borne tbe most conspicuous part, the Co
alition government was formed under Lord Aber
deen. Lord John Russell held the office of Foreign
Secretary just long enough to write a blundering
and discreditable despatch in answer to the proposi
tion made by tho Emperor Nicholas to Sir Hamilton
Seymour, but on the plea of health, he professed
to prefer an unattached position, and so he retained
his seat in the Cabinet and the leadership of the
liouse of Commons, without any ministerial de
Such was the state of affairs when Parliament
met in February last, and the first act of Lord John
Russell was to break up the Cabinet and denounce
those who had been carrying on the war- while he
had been enjoying the rustic pleasures of Minto.
It is needless for us to recur to the details of so re
ceut and so remarkable a transaction; suffice it to
say that as far as it is possible to judge of a man's
motives from his conduct, Lord John Russell thought
that the disasters of the army in the Crimea gave
him a favorable opportunity of ejecting from the
Cabinet those Ministers who were superior to him
self in position, or independent of himself in their
But he had utterly miscalculated the effect of this
extraordinary proceeding; for, although the country
did not regret the fall of Lord Aberdeen and the
Duke of New Castle, it viewed with indignation the
means by which this result had been obtained; and
although her Majesty thought it her duty to give
Lord John Russell an opportunity of forming the
new Administration, he was then instantly told by
bis netxest political friends that such an attempt
would cover himself and then with indcllible dis
grace. His conduct as a colleague and a public man
was placed by these intrigues in a most unfavorable
light; but some reputation he still retained for na
tional spirit as one of the chief authors and pro
moters of the war, and for koowledgo of the ques
tions involved in this contest.
On these grounds, and also from a desire to give
him an opportunity of repairing a damaged politi
cal character, he was sent to Vienna with most
precise instruction; based on the views he had him
self previously advocated. Bis mission was not
nnaccompanied by some ludicrous details, which
excited the surprise of continental Europe, and ev
ery incident which tock place at Vienna
showed bis utter want of knowledge and judgement
in his relations with the society of a foreign Court.
Tho result was that in about three week she turned
completely round like a mariner without compass in
the navigation of unknown waters, and a British
Plenipotentiary, who was at the same time a
member of tbe British Cabinet, found himself ad
vocating . the Austrrian proposals and (making a
confident of Count Buol.
Upon his return to London the fumes of diplo
matic flattery began to clear off and in another
fortnight he had so far forgotten what had passed
at Vienna as to make a warlike tirade in the liouse
of Commons in answer to Mr. Disraeli's charge that
the language of the Government had been ambig
ous. But ere long this double faced game was
brought to a close. Count Buol very naturally re
plied to Lord John's warlike harrange by publicly
reminding him that at Vicuna he stood committed
to the Austrain proposal; and after having risen
est February in the House of Commons jo turn
King's evidence against his colleagues, no resource
remained for him on Friday week but to plead guil
ty himself and on the following Friday to withdraw
from office, convicted upon all these charges, as he
himself expressed it, by Parlimcnt and by tho coun
try. It may now be sold without inconvenience, and
it will be said hereafter, for it is historically true,
that the ono great source of difficulty, division and
weakness ia Lord Aberdeen's Cabinet was Lord
John Russell. He obviously felt with great keen
ness the loss of that position of First Minister of
tho Crown which he had occupied for six years,
and he watched month after month with the rest
less irritability of unsatisfied pursuit for an oppor
tunity to recover it. lie felt with equal pain the
Oratorical superiority of Mr. Gladstone in the House
of Commons, and the growing indifference of Par-
aracnt to bis own speeches. His cold and exclu-
ive nature forbade him to contract confidential re
ations with his new colleagues and he continued to
treat all but his own immediate followers in tho Cabi
net as his rivals rather as than his colleagues.
Lord John Russell's Explanation.
Iu the House of Commons, on the 16th ult, Lord J.
Russell stated, that having on Tursday signified to
tho First Minis tor his wish to retire from the service
of the Crown, and her Majesty having been gra
ciously pleased to accept his resignation, he held
officoonly until his successor was appointed.
Recent events, ho proceeded to say, having been
complicated and perverted, he wished to place bo-
fore the llonse some account of his conduct in these
difficult transactions. It had been said that he had
pledged himself to uso bis tnfloence with the
Government to accept certain Austrian propositions.
This was not true, but it was tore that ha did lay
these propositions before the Cabinet, and he did
so in concurrence with persons of great weight and
authority, lie brongtit those propositions to Lon-
Ion on the 13th of April, and a Cabinet was held at
which they were not adopted, circumstances having
occurred, quite independent of the merits of the
propositions themselves, which madcit, to his mind.
impossible to agree to them. With regard to the
merits of those propsidons, he justified he opinion
he had urst lormed of them, believing then that
they might afford the means of combining all the
powers of Europe against the futnre aggressions of
Russia, and placing Turkey in a secure position.
Having stated tbe reneral grounds upon which
be had thought at the time that tbe propositions
might have been accepted, he went on to show that
further knowledge of the views of Austru as to the
obligations imposed upon her by tho treaty of De
cember the 2d induced her Mojesty a Government
to think that it was not worth while to enter into
negotiations founded apon her last proposition, and,
in these circumstances, things reverted to their
original condition, and the war must be continued
to obtain the objects for which St was commenced.
It had been made a reproach to him. ho ofcerved.
that In a speech made since bis return from Vicuna,
he bad been In favor of a vigorous prosecution of
the war, or, in the words of Mr. Disraeli, became
"an nncorapronuiiinff advocate or war.
After the rejection of the Austrian prepositions
he had no other course. But it had been said that
the nouse had not been informed at the tme, of
tao iact oi meso Austrian propositions, lie was
not responsible, he said, for thatj It was the duty
oi me voreign becretarv to make this commumca
tion ; but he thought it was quite right on the part
oi the Govoaiimeut to abnUin from a premature
eoramuuication, which would have been unjustifiable
and a dereliction of dutv oo thir r,rt. Mr IV,.
raeli and othcra, aml to believe that there were
but twe atwtract things to be considered -ne
peacfl, another war. Bat the Government had
viewed the matter differently; they thought peace
preferable to war; that satisfactory terms might be
obtained, and that a limitation of the Russian fleet
would furnish a socurity, though an imperfect one,
that would justify a termination of the war. .
When the propositions of Austria were refused,
he fell back upon his former opinions, and from the
week ending the 5th of May, the Cabinet was as
united a Cabinet as he had ever known, but the
impression seemed to prevail, that because he had
taken a favorable view of the Austrian propositions
he must be ever after incapable of serving her
Majesty during the war. He was not ot that opin
ion. Finding, however, that impressions, founded
either upon errors he had committed or upon mis
apprehension of his conduct, were so wido and gen
eral that his presence in the Cabinet would be dis
advantageous, he had pressed his resignation, which
had been tendered once before. Having taken that
course, he did not feel at all discontented at the
position in which he stood. He bad acted on what
he believed to be for the benefit of the country, and
with a view to the public interests. He rejoiced to
have left sincere friends in the Cabinet ; and altho'
there was another class of friends who were of a
different character, he trusted they were few, and
he regarded them with nothing but contempt.
"Thoee you make frlendi
And give your tearta to, when they onoe perceive
The least run ia your fort nnei, fall away
Like water, from ye, never found again
Bat when they mean to sink ye."
He had been slandered and calumniated, he said,
but so had Lord Altborp and the gallant and good
Lord Raglan, who had been pursued by slander to
tho verge of the grave. Whatever errors he might
have committed, he had always endeavored to sat
isfy his conscience.
PATnmo at CafbMat. A letter from Cape
fttay says :
Among the bathers this morning, at the hour of
dhe grand tableux, were several elderly females of
tmmense bulk, weighing not loss than 250 pounds
each, "fair, fat, and forty." They were all in com
pany, apparently of the same party, or drawn to
gether by sympathy of weight and rotundity, and
cf course, attracted considerable attention. They
bad double the ordinary surface to present to the
billows, and seemed to enjoy them fully in propor
tion to their weight and size, t heir bathing dresses
were all good fits, which added much to the silent
interest with which their gambols were observed,
especially by the ladies who were near them. In
deed the scenes in tho surf are of most varying nov
elty, and something new and interesting is con
stantly meeting the attention of the observant par
ticipant. Mothers are often seen in the surf with
infant children in their arms, and nurses waiting on
shore with blankets to envelope them in on coming
out from their first ocean christening. Daughters
who have had some surf experience are to be seen
sustaining aged mothers, and sons sustaining both
fathers and mothers who hope to obtain a new lease
of life and health by going in when "the waters are
troubled." I saw this morning the old lame, rheu
matic gentleman, who has heretofore bad his limbs
daily buried in the salt land, being unable to stand
in the surf, sustained by his two sons, far out on the
beach, and none among the thousands present en
joyed it better.
The new comers about to take their first "dip,"
especially among the ladies, can always be detected
as they enter the Burf. The timidity with which
they encounter tho first swell of the waves, or re
sist the efforts of their male companion to lead them
Into deeper water ; the slight scream as tho first
surge rushes against and envelopes their persons,
and the constant cf.'orts to adjust and arrange their
dresses as they are swept out of shape, and their
plaits and folds destroyed by tho rolling billows, all
distinctly point out the novice in ocean bathing.
On the second day, however, they enter boldly, and
encounter tho roughest of the surf with a freedom
from fear or timidity equal to the most experienced.
Tbe desire to be immersed as deeply as possible in
the water overcomes their fear of the surf, and they
soon love its heaviest rolls with as much intensity
as their more experienced companions.
Two large vessels are loading at Calais, Me, with
'umber for France and Spain, which, with several
'ther cargoes shipped for France from tho samo
port the present season, will amount to over a
million feet. This is mentioned by a local paper
as a good effect of the Russian war.
Tennessee Election Congressmen Elected.
lit District. Comprises the counties of Johnson, Car
ter, FtiUivan, Washington, Hawkins, Oreene, Cocke, Jeffer
son, Hancock and Sevier -
1 84. Grainger, Claiborne, Caiorbell, Scott, Knox, Mor
gan, Anderson, Fentress and Overton W. II. Snkko.
3d. islount, Monroe, Polk. McMinn, Meigs, Rhea, Bled
oe, Bradley, Hamilton, Marion and Roane
' 4th. Jackson, Macon, Bmitb, DcKalb, White, Warren,
(Coffee, Grundy and Van Barcn
; 5th. Samncr, Wilson, Ituthcrfoi d, Cannon and William
son CBARLH KllDT.
, 6th. franklin, Bedford, Marsh ill, Lincoln and Maary
Geo. W. Joniss.
, Tih. Giles, Lawrence, Wayne, Hardin, McNairy, Perry,
tiecatar, Benton, Humphrey 3, Uickman and Lewis Jons V.
fSih. Davidson, Robertson, Montgomery, Stewart and
)ickson F. K. Zoujoornta.
9th. Henry, Weakley, Dyer, Obion, Lauderdale, Tipton,
Gibson, Carroll and Hendersnn E Ktheridoc
' 10th. Madison, U ay wood, Hardeman, Fayette and Shel
ly Thomas Rivaas.
State Senators Elected.
Prom tbe counties of Johnson, Carter. Washington and
llwfrin TTnivwk anil Jnffcrann 11 V MnViRi iim Amr
, Greene, Cocke, Be vie r and Blount, A. J. Klstcher, Amr.
Claiborne, Grainger, Anderson and Campbell, Hitch,
Knox and Roane, S. R. Rudcirh, Amr.
Morgan, Scott, Fentress and Overton, Jon Bowus, anti.
' Meigs, McMinn. Polk and Monroe, D. W. Billow, ami.
- Uhea, Bledsoe, Bradley, Hamilton and Marion, Jous M.
While, Jackson and Macon, Sam. Tchsit, Amr.
Smith and Snmner, J. W. 11 sab, anti.
Wilson and lx-KsIb, W. B. Stocks, Amr.
. Rutherford ank Williamson, R. G. Ellis, Amr.
Bedford and Marshall,
I Warren, Cannon, CoQee, Grundy and Van Buren, J. M.
Franklin and Lincoln, Jo. W. Ciutir, anti.
Giles, Lawrence and Wayne, llanws, anti.
, Maury, Lewis, Hickman and Dickson, W.C. WmTTnoBSi,
Davidson, A. W. Joaao, Amr.
Robertson, Montgomery and Stewart, Col. E. 8. Cukatbam,
' Benton, Humphreys, Perry, Decatur and Henderson,
Hardin, McNairy and Hardeman,
Henry, Weakley and Obion, J.D.O. Atkish, anti.
1 Gibfon. Carroll aud Dyer. B. 8. Au.sk. Amr.
I Madison, Haywood, Lauderdale and Tipton, Luio M.
c.i,...j BH.lh- CI a Pit un.a 1-,.
House of Representatives.
Hawkins, ' Ball, anti- gain.
Oocke, Camfimell, Amr.
Jefferson, J. M Mux, Amr.
Knox, Mosm Warn, Amr.
iilount, Colbcrs, Amr., gain.
Monroe, Rcdd, Arar. .
Roani, Wblckib, Amr.
McMinn, J. C. CaaLncx, anti., gain.
Bradley, Rrturr, anti., gain.
Hamilton, H cacti, anti.
' Marion, J. EaaraaLV, anti.
Franklin, Nswkax, aati. .
Cannon, R. J. Wood, anti.
Warren, Taowaa Majbv, anti.
, White, Thomas FaoDoaatsa, Amr.
Overton, Couifsr, anti.
Smith, Wood, Amr. .
Deialb, M. M. Biuim, Aror.
; ' Saroner, P. S. Dowbl , anti.
. Rutherford, J. M. Tun Plum, Amr.
Bedford, W. Lima, Amr.
Lincoln, Bubo, anti.
Williamson, R. 0. Cone, Amr.
Robertson, K. A Fosrr, Amr.
" Mnngmnery, M. D. Dana, Amr.
Stewart, Shamwkll, anti.
lMson, W. J. Mathw, anti.
Maary, F. C. Drsiiiaro, anU.
Giles, A. WaTxnrs, anti.
Lawrence, O. It. Nixns, anti.
Wayne, W. W. Pocca, anti.
Hardin, - "
llenderson, "" " 1
Carrot, Paaav Wasosi, Amr.
. Weakly, N. T. Cavttt, anti. . v
' Obion, -
- Madison, Haivrr Baow, Amr.
Hardeman. R. IT. Woors anti.
Fa-wtte, W.B. Dorrca, Amr.
Haywood, Thomas, Amr.
Wilson, Joffll F. Glbavcs and R. W. ITattos, Amr.
Pavilscn,N. 8. Bkiii and L. M. TsarLa, Amrs.
Shelby, G M. Bajctls-t and ii. L. Uuuua, Amrs.
Carter and J ohnauB,
Greene, Hawkins, Uancnck and Jr&rsoa,
Knsi and sWvlcr, SL U. Aaswraoao, Anr.
AtxtvMoo and Campbell, Wallace, Amr.
, rV-ott, Morgan and Fewlresa, Mi ATT, anti.
Polk, WcM.nn and Meigs, J. B. Coaa, anti.
- Rhea bbxiMSj and II ami lion, N. M. Pa-L anti.
Graady, Coffee ad Via Barwn, A. NorrnciTT, anti.
. frnnUi, tkustiMr a-4 Maona, W ii. DaWn-a, Anr.
I:aviUnn, Robartson and Motiriinery, 11 ma Cox, Amr
. RuUterbrd and Bedford, F. R. Rurxna, Amr.
. Lineola, Marshall aadGII-s, Cvwix,aiti.
. WuXasnsoa, Maary and Lewis, A. M. JUxiMT, Assr.
. ttcDtoa aad UumJireya, (iusir.uu,
Perry wad D-catur, Favait, aati, fain.
Carrull,Gil-oa, Madison aa4 Henry, J. B. Alsbw, Amr.
liter and Laeler4al,
liftuo, iUll'j aad FayctU. Sar.T. Tatlos. A r.
TnB New Ekglisii Colonial Seckktabt.
The London Times, referring to the appoint
ment of Sir William Molkswoktit, to succeed
Lord John Rnsscll as Colonial Secretary, says :
We regard this appointment as among the first,
and not the least valuable, fruits of the movement
for Administrative Reform. There is no public
man who has more fairly won his way to this dis
tinction than Sir William if olesworth. It has been
tbe habit to appoint men ColonialN Secretaries be
cause something must be done for them, because
they were too intractable and troublesome to be
trusted in any other department, because they were
lazy, or because they were mischievously active
for every reason in the world, in fact, except because
they knew anything of the department they under
took to administer. To this time-honored practice
Sir William Moles worth is a first and most signal
exception; he is Colonial Secretary because he un
derstandi the colonies, and for no other reason
Prof. Morse, of telegraph fame, has lately receiv
ed from the Emperor of Austria a large gold medal
for his proficiency in science and art
A few more Families can be supplied
WITH CHOICE EOOMS AT THIS HOTEL.
,37" Also, DAT K0ARDEHS and transient persons on
reasonable terms. aug9
Pbotictios Isscbanci Co. ovNasiivilix, 1
August 6, J
AT a meeting of the Directors, held this day, a dividend
of six per cent, on the capital stock was declared out
of the profits of the last six months.
augS lw ISAAC LTTTON, Secretary.
Wheat ! Wheat
riENT THOUSAND BUSHELS PRIME RED WIIEAT
A wanted, deliverable at cur Warehouse by the 15th inst.
for which we will pay 75 cents per bushel of 6il lb.
augS W. H. GORDON k CO.
WANTED M.OOO to 10,000 to invest in a wholesale bu
siness, already established.
N, B. Any person having the above sum to Invest, can
make arrangements to give his personal attention or other
wise. Apply by letter to Box 414, Post OIBce, Nashville,
stating when and where an interview can be had.
M0EE FINE SHOES FOR LADIES.
T ADIES Fine Curocoa Kid Slippers;
Ladies Fine rrench laxting Slipper-;
Mioses super Kid Boois; iut received hv
RAM AUK A CHURCH,
ausS 42 College street.
MORE MEW STOCK.
GENTS super Patent Lenther Oxfords;
Gents super Clolh Congress Gaiters;
Gents super Clf dress Shoe:
Gents snper Calf Oxford's;
Received to day by RAM AG B A CIIUUCIT,
augS 41 College street.
WE hsve opened this day
75 pieces new style Carpets;
liK) pieces Irish Lineus, ilire t importations;
These Linens are at a profit less than we have been able
to oiler them before.
10 piece assorted colored Muslin de'Ijtines;
5 " Mus. de Itaixe Traveling Dresser;
3 boxes New Ribbon;
tduz. Fren- h Hair Skirts;
" " " Hiahop;
A nice lot of French Embroideries.
These Goods are freoh ami at very low prints. Call toon
at R. C. MvNAlKY A CO.,
augT - r.S K College street.
C'OTTOX OKXAItt'lCCSS.-au bales superior No.
I T-S Oznaburgs, just received an' I for slc hv
aug7 SEYMOUR, FANNING k CO.
CO Ft'E K. 301 bags prime Kir Coffee;
25 ba;s old Gov. Java Coffee;
41 " Laguyra dt;
In store and for sale low by
augl bfcYMOUR, FANNING k CO.
WIIISKi: V. 200 barrels Pike's Magnoti Whiskey;
fiV llls Old Reserve and Kye do;
VI do Robinson county double distilled do;
In store and for snle by
aug7 SEYMOUR, FAN NINO k CO.
PA!HDM:S.-150 boxes Star Candles;
J 25 Summer Mould do
For sale by
SEYMOUR, FANNING A CO.
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES
ON THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1S55, BY
1IAUT Ac llOL.I,I.USYOKTII.
WE will sell on THURSDAY, 9th inst. for cash, In front
of our Warehouse on Market street, a very large and
well assorted stock of GRO AERIES, consisting in part as
f0 hhds. Sugar, prime to choice,
2inj hags Coffee Rio;
150 bbls reboiled Molasses;
200 do Rectified WhUkey;
1H) do Magnolia do
25 do Domestic Brandy;
20 do do Wine;
80 kgs pure Port Wine;
8- do Sweet Malaga;
100 bxs Star Candles;
50 do Tallow Candles;
50 cass Claret Wine;
25 bbls Crushed Sugar;
60 dox Brooms;
75 boxes Tobacco;
60 u Piekles;
400 kgs Shocnberg's nails
ion sacks fine Suit,
250 dox Mason's III ic'ng
200 do. Demijohns,
25 do. Wash Boards
100 du Pa nted Buck'ta
f0 bus TUr Soup;
2.) do Havana Sugar;
50 bbls Loaf Suzar;
20 bxs do do
25 bbls Copperas.
Indigo, Madder, Spire, Ginger, Pepper, Alum, Wrapping
Paper, Almonds, Ac. Ac
ifT bale to eimmence at 10 o'clock, A. M.
HART A HOLLINOHWORTIt,
aug7 So. t South Market street.
fT'WENTY THOUSAND BUS n ELS WHEAT BRAN Just
A received and for sale low for cash.
R. C. BANDY,
ang-i 4t No. 50 College street.
VVM, M. LAWTON & CO.,
io. 13 Southern Wharf,
Cliarlcston, J3. O.,
FOR THE SALE OF
Western and Southern Produce.
WM. M. LAWTON, I
J JOS. T. DILL,
Wl.MJORN LAWTON, Jr.
a. n. kai'ot, i
JNO. 8. SHIELDS. . 8. T. SUIT.
SHIELDS & SUIT,
ling & Commission Merchants,
FORWARDERS AND FREIGHT AGENTS,
12 WALL STKEiyr,
TH ROUGH receipts given for Pork, Baron, Lard, Tobac
co, Produce aod Merch indise to the Eastern Cities by
the various transportation routes.
t,1f Special a' tention given to Forwarding Dry Goods,
and to the purchase and sale of Produce.
n. a a.
Ma'k packages care of 8. A S., Louisville, Ky."
T70R one barrel of Glassware marked 8. C. Brown, Tvash-
vilV;, Tenn. Fnrone large cheese, marked 8. Hrlmlb-y,
Nashville, Tenn. The owners will please call, pay charges
and take them away. P. F. HAKDJASTLE.
auS at Jt'o. 19 bouth Front at.
C iOI,I,A ItS. -Jost received per express, a supply of
J fine collars, every style an I sise.
aogt J. H. MoGlLL.
NF.CK TI r.S. Reevived this day an aasirt-.ro o!t
Silk Neck Ties, plain. Black and Fancy colors. Also a
choice lot of Silk and Linen, and Cambrle Tle, fnr tale by
J. II. McGILL,
La lies' and 0M emen's FurnUbtnir Store,
augl . Corner of Square and College st.
200,025 lU SUrL! WHEAT
WANTF.D im-ie-IUtclv at the highest eas'a price,
furnish! if desiied. . D. I. DICKr.Y.
an?3 No. 5 College street.
FLOUR ! FLOOR! 1
VNY quantity of Fkr, good brands am! good cooper
age caa be soM delivered at mf ware house.
. I). D. DICKKY,
augl He. 5 College street.
KAGAZINE3 FOR AUGUST.
UARPE.TS, rUTNAM 8, GODEY'S, PETERJON'3 and
Foster's foys and Girls Magaaines, have been rrr-fvrd by
al TOON, NKLPON k CO.
FOR LADIES. HISSES AND CHILDREN.
LADlEd FINK KID PUMP BOOT?;
Mist-s Black and Bronsed K1 l-liimerr.
Oaiki's Aitra Fine brnnsed and tnnrj trAnrtA Roots
and(ial:rs. Just received by KAMAGR k CHI KCil,
augl 42 OnHrgv street.
U TASTED IhmvO MiIu.1 Wheat, delivered at Nash
U1. f-r which the hufhl snarkel price will be paid
In cash. 1ST Backs ill any qaanMty ruraunea u oeuer,
CiiCHCU A lca,
fioa. I an 1 1 ttrtxd sL
KOUNT 0 LIT FT.
Pr.ROSSdesiroos of o'-criWng jf stuck In tJieafooot
Otivet Cemetery ,' can now have an opportuni'.y of do
ing so, by e-thns; uiwn Liiurv k Cavr, Or. Jo" a
Yucsa.or A. Nauc.s, at Oty HB, wbe can five any lafc-r-saaltoa
desired. It ia expected tkst those whd sruh I sub
scribe will do a lasmctiiaicly, as e-niy a bmitod anou-1 of
stock is to te di'i-eacd of. (
rtl dtf P
THE KIHT OU THE 17EFT1
TOON, NELSON CO. have just received several new work.
One of the number is
"The Kew Novel upon Fashionable Religion."
"Its portraits are life-like, its sketchings graphic, its pic
tures powerful, and aim noble." "A'irtoia," Jiev. Sirlo
in Murray, D. D. jyl8
C3T All About the War ! jr
The Story ot the Campaign
A Complete Narrative of the War in Russia, written in
a Tent In the Crimea, by Maj. E. Brnce LTamley, author
of "Lady Lee"s Widowhood.
This work is recommended to the reader's attention by
by the following considerations: "I. T author Is an ac
eomp'lihed pfficer of the British army. 8. He is now en
gaged in the war, and has b;n from the first. 8. He has
already established a brilliant reputation as an author. 4.
This Narrative of the War was written on the spot. 5. It
contains a complete account of the war from the beginning.
It enlightens the reader on many points which other ac
counts have left obscure.
tST"The above, with many other new books, can be had
of TOON, NELSON k CO.,
JylS 44 Union street.
Valuable Theological Works,
V. T. BERRY k CO. have recently received
1 The Life and Epistles of SU Paul, by the Rev. W. J.
Conybeare and Rev. J. 8. Howson. 3 vols.
2 Uippoltus and His A-e: or the Beginnings and Pros
pects of Chritianity, by the Chevalier Bunsen. S vols.
8 Davidson's Introduction to the New Testament. 8 vols.
4 Jeremy Taylor's Whole Works, with his Life and a Critical
Examination of his Writings, by Bishop Ileber. 10 vols.
5 Barrett's Synopsis of Criticisms on Difficult and Disputed
Passages of the Old Testament. 5 vols.
6 Rev. Thomas Boston's Complete Works, with his Life, Ac.
edited by McMillan. 11 vols, (scarce.)
T Morning F xeroses at Cripplegate, St. Giles and Soulh-
wark, funning a Complete Body of Divinity, by all the
distinguished Puritan Divines, edited by Nichols. 6 vola.
6 Richard Baxter's Works, with Life, and Essay on his
Genius and Writings, by Henry Rogers. 4 vols.
9 Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Dr. Chalmers, by
his son iu-law, Dr. Hanna. 4 vols., half calf.
10 Chillingworth's Religion of Protestants: A Safe Way to
Salvation. 1 vol.
11 History of Latin Christianity, including that of the
Popes to the Pontificate of Nicolas V, by Milinan.
12 Lnwson's Bible Cyclopaedia, containing the Biography,
Geography and Natural History of the Holy Scriptures.
13 Geneste's Parallel Histories of Judah and Israel. S vols.
14 Bishop Horne's complete Works. 2 vols.
15 Ecclesiastical Greek Historians; embracing Eusebius'
Constantine and Ecclesiastical History, Socrates' Histo
ry, Soxomen's Narrative, Theodoret's Ecclesiastical His
tory, and Evarius' History. 6 vols.
IS Hardwick's History of the Articles of Religion. 1 Vol.
17 Infidelity; its Aspects, Causes and Agencies, by Rev.
Thomas Pearson. 1 vol.
IS Archbishop Potter's Discourses on Church Government.
19 The Venerable Bede's Complete Works, in the original
Latin, accompanied by a New English Translation of
the Historical Works. 12 vols., calf.
20 Roliert South' Sermons, Preached apon several occa
sions. S vols., calf.
21 Robert Hall's Complete Worka. 6 vols.
22 Writings of Arminius, translated from the Latin. 8 vols.
23 Works of Bi.-hop Sage, 3 vols.
24 Wall's History of Infant Baptissi. 4 vols.
25 Giesler's Compendium of Ecclesiastical History. 3 vols.
20 Stephens' History of the Church of Scotland. 4 vols.
27 Doddridge's Family Expositor. 6 vols.
83 Blair's Sermont, with his Life, Ac. 4 vols.
23 Roliinson's Scripture Characters. 4 vl.
80 Eadie's Commentary on Die Epistle to the Ephcsians.
31 Neandi-r's Chnicli History. 5 vols,
3'J Mason's Fpiritual Treasflry. 1 vol.
33 Masaillon's Sermons, with hi Life, Ac. 1 vol.
8t Greek Harmony of the Gospel, by Strou I. 1 vol.
85 Life and Works of Thomas Arnold, D. D. 2 vols , half
86 Calmet's Dictionary rl the Holy Bible. 1 vol.
W. T. BERKY k CO. have just received
THE HISTORY CF NAPOLEON BONAPARTE, by John
S. C. Abbott, with maps and illustration. S vols.
LE CURE MANQUE, or Social and Religious Customs In
Franoe, by Eugfne de Cnurcillon. Je2S
REPORTS OF THE CASES ARGUED AND DETERMIN
ED IN THE SUPREME COURT OF TENNESSEE, by Jon
L. T. Sskid. Vol. 1 now reaJy and for sale by
my26 W. T. BERRY k CO.
rpiIESK Springs are situated
in Grayson county,
A Ky., St miles north of the Mammoth Cave, af-
nmoth Cave, af- "'!
fording in great abundance every variety of su phur iX'JL
waters; pure white, red, black and salt sulphur and magne
sia, Ac; the curative qualities of which are nnrqualed
at any other watering place. 1
Any persons desiring to visit Orayson, and wishes Infnr-
rnntion, we refer them to Col. J hn aud Geu. W. U. llard
ng, near Nashville, Tenn.
Our place is extensively improved, whlrh will afford ae
ropimod:ition for H) persons, and our extablishment will be
found as good as at any other watering place In the Wett.
Conveyances can he had at Mammoth Cave for our place,
and the road traveled is a very good country road; very
iasalle for carriages.
Vff" Boirding per day ft per week 5 00; pr month
rii.OO. DAVID HERN DON,
JAj. F. CLAKKSON,
augfj d2w M. P. CLARKSuN.
TO ALL WHO VALUE THEIR SIGHT.
Nasuvillr, July 2G, lA.
Mr. J. H. Sx.mox4- Sr: I have been using for one week
the pair of Braaiilian Spectacles that I purchased from you,
and 1 lo not he-iUiteto sav that they are by far tbe best
that I have ever us.-. I. I am unaided to read the finest print
at night by a dim bght, without straining sry eyes.whereas
the spectacles that I hve used heretofore ns-d hurt them,
and 1 could not read with any satisfaction. 1 consider your
spectacles a great improvement spun any that I have ever
seen Yours re.-perifully, G. M. OGG.
From Egbert A. Raworth, Et City Recorder.
Na.-hviu., July 17,lSo5.
Mr. J. n. Sawsfwa Sir : AfUr ten days constant use of
the Spectacles obtained from you, 1 fel guarantied in testi
fying to their eflicienry in restoring or relieving Impaired
vision. Previors to obtaining them my manuscript duties
were performed with much labor to the eye, and often with
pin ; but since I have usd your Braaiilian Pebbles I have
eqperieneed nothing f the kind, but feel perfectly rejuvena
ted. Whether relief proceeds from the peculiar form of the
glasses or the material, er both combined, I ca 'not say. 1
rrfer them to any glasses I have ever ased, and take plea
sore in recommending them to the public.
Respectfully, KGUEKT A. RAWORTH.
Mr. J. II. Snmoss Pear Sir : After a e -refill examina
tion ail trial of your eonravo-ennvex Spectacles, 1 cheer
fully ald my lestimocy to their superiority over allollurs.
They enlarge the sphere of locos, and thereby grraUyre
lieve vi.ion, without producing the anplrasantnes created
by i!m convex form. Very respectfully yours,
NASirxiLia, July 17, 1'WS
Mr. J. II. Sawwou Sir : I have been njing for several
ironths a pair of yoar Braxilutn Pebble Spectacles," and
believing they ar the only kind I have ever sera capable
of eonioletely restoring vision, which ha been impaired, to
Its primitive perfection, I take pleasure in recommending
thcra to the pubiic. Very respectfully,
D. C. TOPP.
From Dr. A. W. Hunt.
V Tenn., July IS, la
Tle glasses jron sent tue suit my eyes
well, Biueh better than any I ever saw.
tf as vtixa, Ja'y 25, 1 A.
We. the ondershrned, have used lor sosse time Mr. J. II.
Semwons1 Braaiilian Pebble Spectacle, ami nave hsnil
them tar superior to any others we have used. We cheer
fully recommend them to the n'blc. '
A. W. tlVtlXZ,
Tenn. Insurance Company.
JOHN U. WIN-TON, H. D.
s. j. CAnriK,
Proprietor of Nsshvifle Ian.
From "Harrison m the Eye
" Person cannot b ton cautiom of whosa they parchaaa
8 -ectacles. as they are to be bought wholesale at bills mors
than one thdnng ptr .sen, and such lti'-rr articles ean
nol be too modi reprobated. llae sboakl
be Urse enough fc cor the entiis. eye. The sbasr cf
sou, II frames are but little known to persons using glxsao."
iff- &r S woo id mf.r-l the pnhlic that he employs no
j,ent sll h e-iwrite l !pectck ; and they can aoly
fee obtained u :uj
OVKit BkRiT-a BO0K5T0HE,
Ana .n hi gouio g!se are tanip4 the frame thas,
J. U. jS-mtnon." IV k-tf
CASH FOR mTiEAT.
UrEarpreparsMlUpayib HIGHEST WslKIT
PKKK It U Uriel ass' C orse, at the fsah
Vils City Mills and deur all tbe H heat Uruwei- t gvw a
a cull before seltirg elsewhere. Likew-jse we shall c pre
pared la eictuuige Ftsstr lue Wheat en such tent m as will
be sufarkry. 0. UAMMuNU A CO.
AI.I.OsV C AMH l:-M hoses J. Doyle k Cot
Wd t ?' I ttaeusMr TaSuw Cao-.ll- ia stnre and fcir
aalety liij 5I0A CU.
lI-sin ll.Ui I LOl K-KMbairs Fine Family flow,
A Ihu day rrrnvcJ.anJ fcr sal low l.r r-h vcl" coi
aignescnL, by L M LOOtttd A CO-
imII Opposite PanUiV tunk. Nasi. vilie. Tim.
THE HOST WONDERFUL
Discovery of the Age.
rPHIS remarkable preparation contains no alcoholic stlm
A alent, no essential oii, nor one unhealthy drug. It does
not color the hair, but acts spon lb- serrptians and secre
tive organs, so aa to suptily the former with the nee--r-
eoloring matter, and apon the latter, so as to completely
restore their impaired or lost functions. All this the propri
etor has a rich! to say, for it has done all this for him. At
the age or trurty-seven He was as grav as the man of sev
enty, and his hair nearly all fallen ell; but be now has an
almndant crop, and no person would ever imagine that he
ever had a grav hair; and his hair ts as 'oft and pliable as
thongh it had beeu recently oiled. This is not an Isolated
cane; it has done the same lor many others, as the following
certificates abundantly prove.
rrof. 0. J. Wood Dear Sir : Unsolicited! send von this
certificate. After being nearly bald for a long time, an J
having tried all the hair restoratives extant, and having no
faith in any, 1 was induced, on hearing of yours, to give it a
trial. I placed myself in the hands of a barber and had
my head rubbed with a good sti If brush, and the Restorative
then applied aud well rubbed in till the rralp was all a glow.
This I repeated every morning, and in three weeks the
young hair appeared, and grew rspidlj (mm August last up
to the present time, and w now black, tha-k and strong
soft ami pleasant to the loorh, whereas before it was harh
aad wiry, what little there was cf .t, ami that little was dis
appearing very rapidly. I still use your Restorative about
twice a week, and shall soon have a good and perfect crop
of hair. Now 1 have resd of these things and who ha
not? but have never hitherto seen any case in whkh any
person's hair was rea'Iy benefitted by tbe aid of the hair
tonics, Ac, of the day; and K realiy gives me pleasure to .
record the result of my experience. 1 have recommended
your preparation to others, and it already has a large and
general sale throughout the Territory. The people here saw
iis effects and have confidence in it. Ail who have used it
here wiil coincide with me in what I have written. The
supply yon sent us as the wholesale agents of the Territory
is already exhausted, and dailj inquiries are male lor It.
You deseive credit fr jour ditcovery. 1, for one, return
you my thanks for the ber.3t it l as dure me, for I certainly
had despairid Ions, long sgo of ever effecting any such re
sult, 1 congratulate you that your fortune (and a large one)
ss already made.
Yours, hastily, J. YT. BOND.
I have uses! Prof. 0. J. Wo.,d Hair restorative, and hare
admired its wonderful tirect. My hslr was becoming, as I
hough t, prematurely gray, but by the use of hi Resto
ive it has resumed its oi iiu! color, and I have no doubt
ermanently so. SIDNKY BKKKSK,
Ex-SenoUir United Stales.
BaooxfttLn, Jan.11, 1SW.
Prof. Wood Pear Sir : Having made trial of yuar Hair
Re'toratrve, it gives me pleasure to f;y that Its etTiet has
been excellent in removing inil unmatino, dandruff snd a
constant tendency to itohiug, with w!iic!i 1 have been tmub.
led frora childhood, and h.is also resti-reJ ray hair, which
was becoming gray, to its original color. I have used no
other article wilii au thing li-e the same pleasure and prQu
Youis, truly, J. K. BUAliG.
114 Market St., St. Louis, Mo., March 8, 1S."S.
Dear Sir: I am doin.it an extensive travel In the Western
and Southwestern States, as General Aent for Adams'
American Liniment, and wuuM he glad if you wniilii favor
me with a consignment of Pro). Wood's Hair Kextorative, aa
I feel assured mat 1 can introduce it in many rUfcs where
it ia not known, as my own head is a living testimony of ita
valuable properties, in restoring hair to its natural color.
I am forty years old, and my hair was almost white, but af
ter using three hilf-pint bottle, my hti r is as beautiful au
burn as it was at eighteen, ami mu h Improved in appear
ance, and I wonld n'. be without a bottle ou hand lor the
price of ten. I should be g'ad M attend to any matter that
is connected with the Hair Restorative. I have been for
thirteen years engaged in the same business, and will bo
glad to her frcin u soon. My aiklress is Paris, Tenn.
Yery respectfully, WM. B. liUOOMK.
rrTPrepared ami solj at 114 Market street, between
4th and 5th, bf. Louis, Mo., and 81S Kro.idway, New York.
For sale iu Nashville, at .Manufacturer's prwes, hy
Also, for sale, Prof. Wood's Oriental Sanative Liniment
and Vegetable Life Pills, warranted better than any other,
or the money in all cases rrfn.nded. See rircjlar fur all ne
ecssary Information with agents.
WOOL.! WOOL!! WOOL!!!
ZIASH and the highest maract price paid fur good clean
v wasneii n ooi, i jr
D. D. DICKkY.
J. B. atcGUUtE,
A T T O It E V A T I. A W,
T ILL give prompt ; trnti.m to all Business entrusted to
his care. He will ilu a general Colle ting Business.
All dematiiis put in his hands will meet with prompt alti i
liEFERENCKS O- A. T. M. Tsttss, Thoraaaville. C.a
J. J. iu.i.1, Macon, Ga. mufi-t'.m
A. d. crkioiuoh. . n. a ua n.
A. I. CHEIfiHTO'si A CO.,
rnorRiKTOMa r th
Verandah Livery Stables,
"IXJOULD inform the public thnt th. y have ta- rv
v ken the Livery !t:ile on Cherry street im-fr.'r
mediately in therearof the Verand.th Hotel.' and rC 7
will keep on hand Bugiries and Horst-s,Nubi-rt to the wntnf
the community at large. We are deirrmnre'i to have Her-e
and Buggies of the best f saiity, and ben, sHti-B-ii tl,t )
will be pleased, we ask asliareof public Patronaee.
Horse boarded on the usual terms. jelft iiHm
LYONS A CO. respectfully Inform ther patrons, and thw
putdic in general, that they hav just received a very
large and well arsorted stock of fine aad choice imported
'i?nr, Tobniro and Liquor.
Among the Smoking Tobacco will be found the celebrated
Pocahontas and Canaster brands. We have also a Iresh
supply of our well known
Cholera and Diarrhea Medicated Brandy,
Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps,
which, with the large stock of other go.Kis always on hand.
-.u our cujiiuiirj oe;iT imiuremenl to make their
purchases of us, our motto being, "mall PrcfPs and yuirk
a.voms A CO..
19 Cedar street.
Let them rave and exclaim they will pass It,
And declare we no ilrink sliail get after;
We give them, by way of reply,
A shout of derision and laughter:
For a 1 who taste Lymi' .s. iriijmt
Fo delicious and exquisite find it.
That never could tyranny gain
The right to restrict or not sell ft.
H 'HE quality of these AROMATIC SCH1
A SCHNAPPS is so well known that they k
I EDA M
thfV ikn anl n .I
the puiling that It appears oihers do. One trial is all that ia
required to convince a person of their superior quality.
Sold wholesale and retail by the sole proprietors,
LVOV A CO.,
Jy'S 19 Cedar street.
A.HD T O II t CCO AGi:iCY.
ryui snbscrihs-r, having the Agenry of ti e following Mills:
A MitchHville Mills, Spencer's Mills, Silver Spring Mills,
Logan Mills, Nashville City Mills all of which are jrstrv
celebrated for their superior brands will keep constantly
on hand a supply ol I ri sh frloiir. AH Flour of tha
above brands -Id by sn-, will be warranted. Also, agent
for the sale of oris .'I en I from Hie above Mills. City
dra'era and consumers will find it to their interest to call
and examine my stock.
'I obiter st I have now in store a laree qnantitv of
Virginia and Teanessee TOBACCO, which I am offering to
the trade at unussntl low prices.
t"vr A full asmrtment ol fresb (arorrrirw en bam!
and fnr sale cheap. H. C. BANDY,
No. &l Coll. pre street,
Jyll dim . ne door rum Broad.
Own s N'akbvill Gas I.kirt CowrAT, I
July 6th, 1-v-a. (
A DIVIDEND of five per rent for the last six month
as this day declarssl, payable to the Stockholder of
the Nashville lisi Ligat Company, oo demand after the
141th ItuL J AS. H. KJtNDKlCK,
jy 1 1 ill oi Secretary.
UNIVERSITY OF NASHVILLE.
MIK Filth Anneal Course of Lecture lu this lnstitutirn
will commence on Miadty, the fl'hof Octubcr next.
and continue till the first of the ensuing March.
PAUL f. EVE, M. !., Principle aud Practice of Surgery.
JOHN M. WAT.-K'N, 5. t., OUsletric and the Cimam
of Women ana Children.
W. It. BOWLING, M. D-, Theory tad Practioe of Medi
cine. A. U. BUCUA'sAN, M. D, Surgical and Pathological
a'iC'wiXSTON, M. D Maieria Medica and Mid.eal
ROBERT X- POBTEit,M. D General and Special Anna.
J. BERRIEN LISWSLET, M. D., Chemistry anil Phar
ntaey. THOMAS R. JENNINGS, M. D, Institatea of Mcdidaa
and CU-Mwi Mdib.
WILLIAM T. BSlfiG-i.M. D , Demoast ralor of Anatomy.
The Analoa.icai R.wra will be openel for StodcnUoo tho
first Monday In Orti.hr.
A fttll I'rMimtimtry 'rs of Ler tore, free to all 8t
rient. will be rivrn by the Professors, commencing also oa
the first Monday of October.
A Ciintquw ha been established1 la Connection with tho
University, at which operations arw pertarme), and ease
prrscrtxtU for, and leciu'ed epon, in presence of the CI is.
Amount cf fsts for Lecture in Ui University is 1'5.
Matnculatkm Fee. (paid once only J 5. Practical Anatomy
$ 0. Graduation v SIS.
Good B larJing can be procured at about $) per week.
Farther kniormsUon can be obtained by addressing
J. ISE!;RI-N UN'UiLir.
J y 1 Wunr2-i Chancellor of th University.
LADIES' B0S5ZT TRESES,
Srrca sous leather traveling trunks,
- - Valises;
And a variety of BLACK all? LEATHER TRAVIL1NO
TRUNKA Just received by
i30 44 Colieg street.
n'sj'sa srarrr Biiaz coxy axt.
ooks win t op.'-J
CRoChMTT.SaCoiVrre strt-t, o
lue tho parp. of receiving suborr
Ht,--k ol th ilr.rin S Bri!g Cot
lptusna Iu tho Cap-
1, -i Ut nl i K- Mnrinir
Companv, aad will bo
Stuck saificMol i -
lr,b-j I!oV.n.w ,h Ompaay.. provKsd ux Ml act !-
MIC'IOLAS HOBSO!. I
JOllM B. MeVkiUUN, H
ISAAC LITTON, j
A. V.. UMHIT, J
S 5 .Xfcefl!-!n' k Er. Safrty Twe, a fir rat) af
uete wirranud. U. U. UKJ.M1S k CO-
A.-rnU fi r Mjuar