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title: 'The Daily Nashville true Whig. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1851-1855, September 17, 1855, Image 2',
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NlK'Mil TRUE WHIG.
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BT
B. ilcKENNIE AUD GEO. B. BEOWIT,
CN'DEa THK FIEM OF
Ii. It. McKt.ME & CO.
E. r. L'cfilXTY, Editor,
IL K. WALKER, Assibtaitt Editor.
1X&MS -Daily Tme Whig 8
Tri-Wetkiy .... 8 00
Weekly g 00
' f' We wish it distinctly anderstowd that no paper will
be discontinued until all vreancei are naid. exeeot at tha
Pjimii ui liic puuiwuer.
tyy Letter on business with thii office, ta ntmrt atlen.
I en, (ttf, in tdl euet, b directed to B. E. AlcKfXKia k Co.
MOXDAY ITCORXlItC, SEPT. 17.
An Anti-American EocrLack.
The C lien American publishes an extract from
what purports to be an organization of "Tem
plar," instituted "by 6ome progressive members
of the Know Nothing party." The only author-
1 Sty, for the existence of this party is the New
York Daily Times, which is no authotity at all
in this case. But whether it exists or not, the
attempt to throw the responsibility of it upon
the American party is absurd. It is altogether
more in consonance with the practice of
the SagNichts. At all events the principles,
rituals, oaths, kc, wWnot be adopted or sanc
tioned by the American party.
"- The Savannah Republican Bays of this new
trick of the enemy:
1 We would say, of our own knowledge, that their
t whole ritual, obligation, objects, Ac. ao far as they are
ascribed to the National Council at rniladelpbia or
to the American partv. is a falsehood and a forge
ry. Ko such ritual was ever instituted by the
American parry. It is the work oi an enemy, or
at beet, a faction.
Texas Election Better and Setter.
By the arrival of the Galveston packet at I
New Orleans, we have Texas papers of the I
1st inst. The election returns we find in them !
are unexpectedly favorable to the American
party. Although the Democrats have re-elec-
Governsr lease, las majority is reduced in
hitherto impregnable Texas to probably less
than 3,000. In 71 counties he leads Dickson
8.423. with 29 strong American counties to
hear from. In the same counties, Dr. Jowers, j
the American candidate for Lieut. Governor,
has 231 maioritv. and his election is regarded
as a fixed fact.
Tha Eastern District has elected Evans I
American to Congress by a round msjority.
The returns sum up as follows :
Evans, 7,2 57
The election of Crosby, the American candi
date for Land OiTice Commissioner, is conce
ded by the opposition. He beats Fields. Thus
it appears that the Americans have carried the
Dent,' Governor, Commissioner of the Land
Office, and one member of Congress; while
the Anties have elected their Governor and
one Congressman. The Legislature is yet in
doubt. The Senate is probably Democratic,
frpm the large numbers of Senators who hold
over. The House may or may not counterbal
ance the Senate. On the whole, Texas has
done nobly, especially as the Order in that State
is hardly twelve months old.
Mau Sleeting at Xnoxville.
The Knoxville Register announces that Maj.
Wai.la.C2, the polite and accommodating I
President of the E. T. & Ga. Eailroad, has !
agreed to reduce the fare on the road to half
price, for persons wishing to attend the Mass
Meeting at that nlace on the 22d instant. We
presume iliere will be quite a number from
this vicinity in attendance.
A "Straw" from Louisiana.
An election was held a few days 8go for
Judgo of the Judicial District composed of the
pari.-heo of Madison, Carroll and Tensas. Mr.
Fakrak was the American candidate, and was
chosen by a largo majority, a9 the vote below
Madison. Carroll. Tensas.
Daiges Awarded. The Knoxville Reg
ister of the 18th, understands from Judge
Htsds, who li.n just held the September Term
of the Cleveland court, that a jury of Bradley
county, gave a verdict of $10,000 damages
against the Western and Atlantic Railroad of
Georgia, in favor of Charles McClung of Knox
ville, who, four or five years ago, our readers
may recollect, sustained an injury from an ac
cident which occurred on their road below
U !i attanoogtt an appeal was taken by the
oounsel for the road, to the present term of
the Supreme Court, now sitting iu Knoxville,
Election of Sctkemk Jcdoe. At a meeting
of the Bar of Hardeman county, irrespective
o f part', held during the sitting of the Chan
c ery Court at Bolivar on the 6th of September
1855, resolutions were adopted inviting the
members of the Bar of the other counties of
the Western District of Tennessee, irrespective
of party, to meet in convention at Jackson oo
Saturday the S9th day of September, to make
a selection of a candidate for the vacant seat
on the Supreme Bench, made so by the resig
nation of Judge Tottn.
McMnns Br.ANcn or tbb Planters' Bake.
At a meeting of the Board on the 11th, Mr.
James Elder tendered his resignation of the
Presidency of the Branch of the Planters'
Bank at Memphis, which was acoepted, and
Col. E. UcDavitt, of the house of Stratton,
McDavitt & Co., was elected to Gil the vacan
cy. Mr. Elder goes out of office to enter into
active business in the house of Ii. A. Parker
T James T. Toekksc has been elected
President of the Cincinnati Chamber of Com
merce. Tho total receipt of the Chamber for
the year amounted to $3,798.86, and the ex
penditures to $5,003.35. The total resources
on hand $1,449.79. Five thousand copiea of
the annual re'ort of the business of the city
wore ordered to be printed.
37" Th f&- Louia RepuUican gives a full list
cf tf e county officers elected by the Kansas Legio
lat to servo for six years. Tb counties are
eventeen In number, and the LrgiJaluro ehoae
o r eao'i a Probate Judge, three ComruiasloDcra and
a Sheriff. Tte Republican mvb that all the offices
ar filled with pro-i!arfy men.
' ii- i ii ii " imiiriiimrrairfM , mjt
Tho Anericaa Iffaa Meeting at FrankliU-
The Franklin Review of Friday contains
full and particular account of the proceedings
of the mass meeting in that place on the 6th.
We ehould le pleased to copy in full, but our
space admonishes us of the necessity of abridg
ir-g. . " '
The following were the officers of the meet-
C. LT. UINES, Eso-
JAMES P. MAURY,
Maj. WM. MAKEY",
WM. O'N. PERK1X3,
Dr. KELLY, of Davidson.
DOS. CAMERON, of Williamson.
SAM 'L POINTER,
. HENRY MANEY, of Davidson.
Dr. J. II. CALLEXDER, "
The Review compliments highly the opening
address of tho President on taking his chair,
At the conclusion of his remarks the follow ing
preamble and resolutions were introduced by
Hon. Ed. C. Cook, and unanimously adopted:
The American party of Williamson county deem
it proper to make known to their brethren through
out tho State, their feelings relative to our recent
defeat, and what shall be their course in the coming
canvas, which they are eager to see at hand, and
which they, trusting in toe rectitude of their rnn
cipies, nrmly believe will bring tncra a glorious vio
tory in the State of Tennessee, as well as in the
whole Union. We feel justified in saying to our
brethren in the btate, that among other causes, we
view the fact of our principles not being discussed
tn many counties in the btate, as the most promi
nent cause of our recent defeat; and in order that
this may be remedied, we ask our brethren every
where to organize, and have onr principles discuss
ed ; and trusting to the intelligence and patriotism
or the people of iennessee. we believe there is
nothing to fear; and while we deplore our defeat in
the recent Gubernatorial canvas, we rejoice that
Tennessee, (having elected a mujority of the deta
gation to Congress, and a majority of tho Legisla
ture from the American party,) shows herself Amer
ican beyond contention.
The American party of Williamson county are
pleased to inform their brethren that they are ready
for the coming contest that they know their enc
tuy. and in 18C5 that enemy will bo ours. There
Jieo!ved, That we cheerfully approve and ratify
the principles of the platform adopted and published
by the Grand National Council iu convention as-
sembled in Philadelphia in June last
JltDolved, That it is the sense of this meeting that
the abuse heaped upon the American party, its
organization, and its individual members, by the
an Li American office holders and office-seekers and
their Lnnla i-i the unmitigated fi!antr nt rmmnt
men, whoso only motive for the perpetration of this
eoormous wickedness, is to hold and get office for
themselves and their masters. !
., i , mi . -.' i I
citizens, of the right of foreigners in this Rennblic
. . .. v " I
to political offices auJ power, as such, is unpatriotic
and anti-American ; and that such recognition by
nan re oorn citizens, can nave oniy lor its ouject.
tliA wr f nj Anrl inilnanna rf vrm r..u?frnuM An ksi
Kesdved, That tho American party of Williamson
county hare this day buckled on their armor, and
tliat tliey have entered the content, and will never
ceae the war till the victory u ours in 1856.
Jiesoiued, 1 hat while all honor is due the noble
band who have sustained the American party in
Tennessee, we recognize in the Hon. SI. P. Gkktrv,
our standard bearer iu the last canvass, a faithful
aijd efficient auvocate of the American principles.
The following letter was read from Hon.
W. L. Underwood of Kentucky, who was in
vited, but could uot attend :
Franklin, Ky., Aug. 23, 1855.
Gentlemen I had the honor to receive on yes
terday morning, just as I was leaving Nashville,
your kind invitation to be present at a Mass Meet
ing and Barbecue of the American party at Frauk
lln. Term., on Thursday the 6th of September.
it is with regret that I have to inform you that
professional and positive engagements beyond my
control, place it out of my power to be with you.
Nothing would be more agreeable to me than to
participate in the festivities of the occasion, and to
mingle my voice with that of the patriotic citizens
of Tennessee, who, not content with the incomplete
victories of 1855, are beginning already to buckle
on their armor that they may win for the American
party a complete and glorious triumph in the
mightier conflict of 1856. No epoch has occurred
in the history of our country more important than
that which the coming year must witness. Hereto
fore the party contests of the American people have
been confined to questions of poliey. In the contest
before us vast questions of principle are involved,
which affect vitally tho moet sacred bter&U of the
nation. In regard to these I will state a few propo
I waee no war against tho religion of any. But
when it is seen that a powerful hierarchy number
ing according to their estimation, three and a half
millions of adherents a large majority of whom
are of foreign birth are proclaiming from their
numerous publications, upon American soil, con
secrated to the unqualified freedom of religious
opiuion, that when they shall "obtain a numer
ical mujority, religious freedom in this country
snail be at an end when we see them asserting
the higher law doctrine, that "kings and lords.
magistrates and rulers, sovereigns and subjects are
under tho Roman Catholic Church, and under the
Pope of Home as the successor of Peter and visible
bead or supreme chief of that church, in all things,
alike iu things temporal as in things spiritual," the
time has come, in my opinion, when the American
poople should cease to entrust political power into
the hands of thoso who hold these political and rf
I wago no war against the foreigner. The Amer
ican party will maintain for him all his vested per
sonal and political right. But when I see Euro
pean emigration, after having undergone the most
deteriorating change, flooding my country with its
hlf million annually when I see this iguorant and
corruptible mass moving almost in solid phalanx at
the bidding of their loaders, who placo themselves
in the market, to work in the political harness, for
l irewhen I see this power controlling tho elec
tions and destinies of the nation and worse than
thij, when I see a venal administration of our own
Government, showering upon the leaders of these
foreign hordes, perhaps an entire minority of the
civil and military appointments of the country
when, moreover, I contemplate the agrarian and
anarchic dogmas and principles so hostile to tho trua
American iJeas of freedom, entertained and acted
on by these foreign hordes, I am ready to swear that
I will not contribute by my vote, to place political
power and office into their bauds, to the exclusion
of more competent and more patriotic native born
I love the union of the Sutes of this confederacy.
I regard it tho highest political good of my country
the baais of Lcr glory abroad her b!e?ing at
home. When, then, I see the northern abolitionist
anJ the southern fanatic, with the mot opposite
extremes of opinion, conspiring for its overthrow
when these factions and destructive elements, have
within the rphere of their respective operation,
gono far to overthrow the two old parties, Whig
aud Democratic when I see that there are no sub
sisting Usucs that separate tbse old parties, I re
cognize the sternest peceasity and hlgheat patriotic
duty (with no obstacle to oppose it,) that the good
and true men of both parties should unite ia the
formation of a great Union and American party to
avert from our beloved country the dangers to
which aha la exposed from tho combined operation
of all the c.u-, to which I have alluded. A sense
of this danger and this neceDaity pervades the
country. Jrotn Uiae to California it throbs in the
heart of the poople. The holders of place and
the lover of apoila combine to iwlst theao patriotic
iiupulMfi. But they are de.tined, I trust, to inglo
rious defeat. 1 rejoice In th .pint which Tni,e
ee maniftau in the cornlug contest. U is the
spirit of victory. Kentucky is by her aide. As
they are the centre, ao they are the heart of the
nation anil in whatever danger and couticu abe
may be Involved, I trust they may be in laatto
tand by and to give up the Union. "
I have the honor to be your ob't arrv't, 1
W. L. UNDERWOOD.
Messrs. W. L. KcCor.uico, S. S. Majfieid, and
W. I). Bradley.
We Lave heretofore announced that speeches
' i nn iT m ii a
I were made by Hod. 1L P. Gentry, Jno. A
& McEwen, Esq., Hon. Jne. Bell and O.C.Crowe,
At night, says the Review,the company from
Columbia with their beautiful transparencies,
- paraded up and down our streets, amid the en
thusiastic cheering of our people. W. T.Leip
J er, Esq., of nickman, C. C. Crowe, Eeq., and
W. L. McConnico, Esq , in response to calls,
delivered short addresses at the court house
The exercises of the occasion , were kept np
until a late hour, and just as the hour of twelve
was announced, the meeting adjourned with
I three times three hearty cheers for the Ameb
I icas Paett and the Ambkioah Unioh.
The Yellow Feteb m tub SoifTn. Our
latest, ad vices ' from New Orleans represen
the epidemic rapidly on the decline, and , the
papers speak confidently of a speedy return of
good health and business activity.
The ZTobile Advertiser announces that the
symptoms do cot indicate any general spread
of the disorder in that city.
From Texas we have dates to the 18th inst.
The Houston Panoplist of the 25th says: ,
The whole number of deaths from all causes du
rins the last fifteen days, from the 8th to the 23d
inclusive, is twenty ; of these, eighteen were re
Dorted from vellow fever. From the 8 th to the
16th there were from yellow fever seven; from the
16th to the 25th there were eleven, showing a slight
increase. Uunnji tne prevalence or tue yeuow
fever in Galveston, last year, when the population
of that city was no larger, if as large as that of
Houston at the present time, there were la to 20
died daily as many as have died here in the last two
weeks. Aa yet we can assure our readers that there
is no eitrn of an epidemic here.
But it will be well for those who are out o! the
city and unaccumated for the present to remain
The health of Galveston continues good up
to the 1st inst; but Houston was eauering
slightly from yellow fever, tho deaths not ex
ceeding one or two a day, . .;, ' ' '
j3f7 The. most sorely afflicted city in the
world now-a-days, U Norfolk. The ghastly
yellow fever has been, and is sweeping away
its victims, by hundreds the small pox has
commenced its ravages the musquitoes, so
larga and rabid that they sting like bees, and
are really an intolerable pest, come up from
the swamps in clonds, and a horrid noisome fly
called tQplagueJly infests the place in pro
digiousmultitudes. It is a flat insect, with black
'. back and red belly, and has very largo wings
IQ Portsmouth they were so thick in the streets
as to annoy persons walking, and induce them
. i e., tu
iaj iJious awciiuu wi lucu Alio aJ-
pearance or mis ny is generally considered a
n . t . n ...
good omen, as it is supposed to devour the mal
Centbal America. By the Kortftern Light
we learn that Col. Kinney is getting on famous
ly w,tl, the the business of nlantins a colonv-
and has already concluded a contract for thir,
ty-five millions of acres, for which he awaits
the sanction of tha Government of Grenada.
Col. Walker docs not prosper; his effort in
recruiting at San Juan was being attended
with little success. The Democrats were de
feated in a fight with the Government forces
on the 15th ult.
The Indians were raging in Northern : Cali
fornia and Southern Oregon, and there was
eotue trouble with Mexican robbers. . .
The charge of counterfeiting gold dust is
reiterated against Adams & Co, and it is said
that one of the partners of the late firm has
absconded to Australia with $100,000 of the
assets. Whether this is J. H. Woods or A". H.
Cohen, is not specified, but its is probably one
of the two.
Trade was generally dull, but reviving, and
the crops were good."
The Hoo Ckop is Omo. The Cincinnati
Trice Current of this week has the Assessor's
returns from twenty-two counties in Ohio,
showing a falling off in the number of hogs si
compared with last year, of over four hundred
thousand head. The same paper says that
hogs sell very freely at $6 net for early deliv
ery, and there have been sales for December
at this figure, but buyers for that month are
Mortality is New Obleaxs. During the
month of August there were 1,599 deaths, of
which only 170 wore native Americans, 1,030
foreigner?, and 349 whose places of birth were
uot 6tated. Of the whole number 1,146 died
from yellow fever.
Of the foreigners, 424 were Irish ; 386 Ger
mans; 849, as already stated, of nnknown na
tivity ; 151 French, and 27 English.
Corx. The Chattanooga Advertiser reports
'a sale of 1000 bushels of .old corn a few days
since at 60 cents per bushel. As yet but little
new corn has made its appearance in market.
But when once the corn maiket does open
Chattanooga will be no inconsiderate granary.
,r ,. . , . . .
ii e auii;iiaio a uearj- iuu irjtuo iu grains anu
produce generally can't be otherwise, it is in
the country and through our city it must find
its way to market."
T Mad. Bodisco, widow of the late Minister
from Russia, camo passenger in the Atlantic direct
from St. Petersburg. She says the Allies burnt at
Sweaborga very large pilo of steamboat wood, and
that this was the extent of their triumph.
Dx ath of Gut. Arista. A letter from Lisbon,
of the 9th of August says : Among the passengers
by the Tagos, which arrivod here from Gibraltar
oo the 6th, vas General Arista, the ex-President
of Mexico. He had for some time suffered from a
tamor in the throat, and was going to Paris to seek
medical advice. Oo. the following morning his dis
ease took a fatal tarn, and he expired on board the
vessel. His remain bave been taken charge of by
the Mex'can representative, and buried this evening
with duehonots. His will was found among his
pipers; it directs that his heart be embalmed, and
eat to Mexico; to his wife be leaves nothing, on
account of her infidelity, but bequeaths his property
to a relative, and his personal effects to the ser
vants. Addito&al by the Africa.
Halifax, N. S., September 11.
The Allies sav that the report of the reserves of
the Russians being exhausted is confirmed, but the
Rusaian on the contrary, aute that a reinforcement
of 12,000 men and lad caocon, was expected to
arrive at FebastopoL
Letters from Berlin, state that Count Nesselrode
had iasoed a Circular, to the effect, that the Czar
was willing to nuke peace on honorable terms.
Vort of Tisnxssxi The aggregate vote of
this Scat, at the late election for Governor, was
about 138,000 eight or nine thousand more than
were polled before. Asaunilng Johnson's present
majority to b 5,000, thrn Gentry's vote is larger
by about 2200, than JohonoaV vote was two year
!Tft, when ha waa elected by a majority of 2260
These figures ahow very plainly, whether Sara U
badly hurt. IPuxvuU Jieptter, IS.
For the Nahvule True Whig.
The Public Schools, to.
Permit your correspondent, Mr. Editor, to pre
sent his compliments to the Board of Education;
and to inform them that he had no idea of eliciting
from them any such thing as an excuse for their
" past conduct" But, not satisfied that they are
altogether infallible, he did hope to4mpress upon
them the importance of adhering to what he under
stood to be their standard of qualifications for a
competent teacher. lie has, he fears,, in that
respect, made a failure, and must, for fear of more
signal discomfiture, decline the invitation to "meet
'them at bis earliest convenience" to make good hid
allegation which they so positively deny. But a
sense of what is tfye to your readers and to himself
"prompts him to say a word or so in replication.
The allegation was made on what he deemed good
authority ; and be would ask the Board if they be
lieved the individual referred to, competent to teach,
why they did not elect him when bis pretensions
were first placed before them? It is understood
that about the time he applied there were also other
applicants, some of whom were elected, whilst he
was not. - Why was he not elected ? Did hia exam
ination show him to be as well educated and as com
petent as the two young ladies, graduates of the
best female school in the State, who were also not
elected and whose friends were mortified at what
was deemed their rejection ? Is it not true that
the committee of examination felt that they could
not conscientiously recommend his election at first,
although, since they have been induced to do so?
. Such an impression has got abroad, and if it be
' incorrect, the Board have but to say so, and as they
are "honorable men," they will doubtless be be
Tour correspondent awaited with interest the
action of the Board on the application nnder dis
cussion, and when informed of its failure, upon
what he considered reliable authority, he honored
the Board for their firmness in adhering to a high
grade of scholarship for their teachers; but as
the applicant has finally received a class, and the
Board in their communication in the True Vlug of
Thursday, leave it to be inferred that they have
given employment to no incompetent teacher, it
becomes necessary for me to admit that I have been
deceived iu my opinion of their views as to what
degree of scholastic attainment and mental training
constitutes a competent teacher. If they really
deem the teacher in question sufficiently well edu
cated to teach their children, I have nothing more
to say. We shall never agree.
With these remarks I drop the subject, wishing
tho schools the highest success ; but certainly less
hopeful aa to the result of the'experiment than I
was at the date of my former communication.
ALARMisa Account or tiik Crops on ths
Contikent. The news from Germany in relation
to the grain crops is of a very unfavorable character,
fhe supplies at this time of the year are usually
very small and the prices not high, but the account
from East Prussia, Fomeranio, Silesia, Mecklenburg,
and Ilolstcin have caused great excitement. Bye
will give hardly one-half the average. The Wheat
has been so much injured by the rust that entire
loss of it is feared, while the disease of potatoes has
been of so groat extent, that the worst is to be ex
pected. The stock cf old Wheat is entirely
hausted. Under these circumstauces prices in all
the Continental Markets, with the exception of Hol
land, have considerably advanced. At Berlin,
Stettin, and Cologne, for several days, holders had
entirely withdraw from the market. Eape Oil has
also radidly advanced, and in the Rhenish Markets
higher prices were paid than for the last fifty years
A Significant Teutii. Miss McDowell, in the
last number of the Woman's Advocate, utters the
following bold but significant truth :
As women are more affected by the prevalence
of immorality than men, it is really strange that
tliey do not frown down those vices of men which
are so frequently fatal to their own tranquility.
Many a female who would not refuse to diue with a
profligate would think herself foully insulted were
she invited to take tea with a courtezan; but the
only difference between the two is, one wears pan
taloons and the other pantalets the morale is the
tW The London correspondent of the yational
Intelligencer, says the expenses of the war have far
outrun the estimate, those for the navy being no letts
than 4,500,000 in exces. This great iucrease
will tell with horrible effect on the comforts of the
people before long. '
Fifteen nurses left Mobile on the 8 th inst.,
nnder charge of Mr. William N. Gbiselin, for
So- 34 Corner of Summer and Deadorick Streets,
SITUATED In the mwt desirable part of ta Ciiy,
and convenient to the Capitol. Our Rooms are ?'f'I
equal to any in the Citv, and the Table will ba sup. Mf'
plittd with the best. We will endeavor to give satis- --
taction to all, and solicit a liberal patronage, Vxxcf mod
erate. AIK8. LTON k N. B. AKIN.
NOTICK TO STOXE jriASO..
WE in'end to erect a Stone Dam at anr Factory, nina
miles North of Florence, A'., and invite bids for th
execution of tht work, which contains about two thousand
perches There ia an excellent quarry near the spot, from
which tha rocks may bo carried by water, bids must reach
ns by the first of Novembor next. Addrets ns at Lauder
da factory, Ala. B. JT. FOSTttt k CO.
ALL pers nt are forwarned from trading fur a Note exe
cuted by nyvelf, with K. D. Droingoola as security, for
the sura of One Ttiouan I Dollars, due on the iT'ih day of
Deoemb9r,tS65, payable toClia.lej L&avitt,or D. K. Bjsweil,
Airct for C. Lotvttt, as the same lias betn fully satisfied,
and should be delivered up to be cancelled according V our
contract. J. V. DKOU(iOLK.
tihelbyville, Tvnn., Sept. 14, ISM. aapl7 It
In Extra Card.
ON THT7R3DAY, the ltth of October next, we will make
one of our BIG PALL BALKS of Real fcutate, and on
thit day, on the premises, w wiU offer One Hundred
lrcttntitul Building l,Ol, in WILLIAMS' AD
DITION to K !(.' t field. The Lota front fifty Set each on
Fatherland, (which ia now being most handsomely graded
and graveled,) Boscobel and Ptwiby streets, (which Is Btoad
street ex tended ,J aa I ail of tham will ba at least 17 fi-et
deep, with twenty feet alleys.
These LoU are all most beautifully sitaated, and in con
nection with t Audition already laid cffoulof the Bhcby
Groands, make fcdgeneld o of tha most desirable cities
aver laid off,
We will bave onr plots ready ia a few Oar.
AB tho. wishing to make good Investments, or to tiny
eligible building sites, would do we'd to examine these Lot
anJ attend tna sal. We do aasarw them that thy a'e
worthy of examination, and a3 we ask la that the public will
vUit the gr.und and Jadg for themselves.
T It 71 N i
Tha Lots vf!l be sold on a credit of one, two, three, foar
and Ave yean, for notes aatiaoKtorily eudorsrd. payable In
Hank, and bearing intcreat from date, and a lien retained.
j&V9 will f UdlT show the Lou to a)l who wish to ex
am M thorn. LLNDbJ T k CKOCKfe.Tr,
Hi Coliege rert.
K.X. OLasooca, Auctioneer, v - . seplT td
J Eye and Ear.
!I. C. COOK, 71. D.s ST. LOTIS, 7IO.
DR. COOK reepectfutty renews the Wndar of ,
bis profealonal services to the public in th i J""
and the adjoining Plate. A sbccvmIoI prctfc'r7S
of evtr eighteen years, devoted la tha treatment ' '
of all disease iactdeet to the kt and aa. Justify him in the
belief that alt n may be to any w ya?3 ctedin those Im
portant arg an, will fiad from bts treatment speedy and r
Dr. Cook has Just r turned frna tha Fast, where be has
been carefully studying the diseases f the Cys and Ear la
the principal liy tnfirmarks ia the Co .ted fcutes; sad k
feels warranted la affering hia professional servlcca wlifc a
degree of eenBtknc to those who may ba afflicted, tho
whom he baa treated are tht brat UMfi of hi skill, and
tbera ar thausands la ft. Louts and tha Wtera rtal
Wbo can bear tstf"ry to hi skilful IrtaUwat. Be r.
stHCUnlly refers to H.hi. H. B. Geyer, X. Mackenaie, U ,
Mers charleo, liiov k Co , Si. Los; Hon. JOia Moor,
tdt Treasurer of Illinois; ii. Char!, Prevideat Miss..
rt B. nit; U. Cola, Warsaw, IU4 Capt. K. C Henry, Warsaw,
flT" OHe corthwmt earner of Fins and fecond streets,
U. suini, cuIt iac. on Fia si. stptll ly
Lax isctc t, Tennessee, August 13, 1S55.
To Via Senators elect qf Tennessee :
' Hon. Sua : I harejavailed myself of this medta of the
public press to Inform yon that I am a candidate befora your
Honorable body far Door Keeper at your next tension, and
trust in so doing yon will take my name ia consideration
vitb the many others who may aspire to that position. In
thus publicly announcing myself, I deem that I bave acted
rightly, and although it is somewhat deviating from the mu
ll coarse of candidates f r that office, who, generally speak
ing, importune Senators with letters too tedious to read, Ac.
and not wishing to annoy you in that manner, I shaU eon
tent myself witn this card, truatiag on onr meeting at Nash
ville, and a further acquaintance in October, where we will
have the opportunity of interchanging sentiments. I will
dote by only saying if elected I will discharge my duty to
the best of my ability, and to the comfort and convenience
i of your body throughout the session. '
. augl;7 iw Respctra!lr, - - "
, WILLIAM H. Mca-lHatX. '
Greene's Pare WMtc Wheat.
Ma. Editor: I expect to visit your Stale about the SOth
of September next for the purpose of engaging to the good
Farmr an article of Want which is very superior in its
character. I have exhibited this Wheat at four different
Fairs, and in every instance a premium has been awarded.
All good judges of fine Wheat on seeing it readily acknowl
edge its superiority. On my visit to Nashville, and other
places, I wi'l bring with me a fiir sample which can be Sr-en
byanywhomsy desire. Ishallal o exhibit handbills giv
ing a more full and gati-factory account, with the signature
of gentlemen who have raised this Wheat and manufac
tured it into Cour. Its weight at two different mills is CStb
each per bushel. This wheat is of the very earliest kind.
Any one desiring to obtain th Wheat for seed mill address
the subscriber at La Grange, Troupe county, Georgia. The
Wheat will be put up in sacks from half bu-hel to any
quantity desired, marked on it the name of the purchaser
and place of delivery, Ac, at five dollars per busheL It is
expected the cash to aecouiDany all orders.
I also have a superior Red or Straw eo:ored Wheat of the
eariiest and most productive kind. I have been sowing this
wheat for abont twenty year, and I can safely say that
better colored whent I never have seen. I will abo bring
with rae a fair sample for exhibition. This wheat will be
worth four dollars per bushel delivered at the La Grange
Depot, in good strong sacks.
P. XI. GKFEN'K,
augC9 tiltstdeo La Grange, Troupe Co., Georgia.
.A ivriio UNCKIHEX TS.
Wo are authorized to announce Dr. J. J. BT7HNETT, of
Smith county, a candidate fur Engrossing Clerk of the State
We are anlhorixed to annonnce Mr. W. A. ROBINSON, of
Wilson county, a candidate fjr Dcor Keeper to the next
House of Reprwentat ives. sep4 td
We are authorized to announce WM. J. MALLORT, of
Dickson county, a candidate for Principal Door Keeper to
the next House of Kr-preeentaiives. SepS td
We are authorized to announce SAM. P. NICIIOL, of
inn citv, a candidate lor Lngros&ng Clerk of the Senate.
Fall and Winter Trade for 1833.
R. C. 31 ' N AIRY &, CO,
'o. 55 Collejre Strcef,
ARF now prepared to exhibit one of the VI ot Com
plete as well ns the Largest Slock of Dry
floods ever (.ffered by retail iu this country. All we de
blre ij for cur friends and buyers generally to call on us for
what they want, and we a ill surely supply them.
The two partner bavin? spent thn-e months in New YorS,
hve accomplished much in get:ing up their stock from first
bands, which will enable them to seil at prices fur Itlvw
In ill Kvery thing new and beautiful;
Krounde and Plaid Flounces;
Plain, Piaid and Brocades;
l,Wi() rich, hijih colored Delains;
Plain, plaid and rich Figured Merinos.
Laces and Dinbroiderics.
2"0 rets of fine Vh). and IIonit:.n Laces;
100 44 Collars and Sleeves in Lace;
I'M) 44 French Work Jaconet;
50 " " " Cardinal Lawns.
1 Domestic and Staple floods.
All ths Leading Styles of Good, such as
New York MilUnnd other Dumtnicj;
Cotton and Linen Sheetings;
Damaxk and I'Uin Towelin and Towels;
Jaconet Muslins an I Cambnck?;
Ololie, .Merrimack, Dundel, Excelsior Prints;
Furniture Chintzes, Ac, ac.
New French and F.nglish Cloths, plain and fancy Cossi
mers and Vetin?s, in endle? variety, which we will have
made to order in the most fashionable tyle.
Also, an extensive aruottment of Kid and other (j lores,
Hosiery, Stocks, Cravats, Collars, ii.indkercliiefs, Ac
We have cow the Urftest and most varied stock ever of
fered the Nashvilie put lie, which will be be added to monthly
by all the new styles and patterns as they are brought out.
A. C. &, A. B. BEECH,
STAPLE AND FANCY DISY GOODS,
49 College Street,
HAVE opened a very large stock of ali ktnrfs of DRF.S3
GOODS suitable to the Fall and Winter Trade, of the
Alfo, a handsome lot of all the newest dVsigns of CLOAKS
and MANTLKS in store and ready for exhibition. We es
pecially invite you to look at our stock of Cloaks before
We have in store a very large stock of all kipis of CAR
PETS of the newest patterns, and flatter ourselves to sell
them as cheap as any other lloue this side of the moun
tains. We have all kinds of CURTAIN DA.MAcKa and
In addition to the above, we have a large stork of aft
kinds of DlLt GOODS, suitable for the Fall snd Winlor
Trade. A. C. k A B. BKKCH,
sepl5 No. 49 College St., Nahville, Tenn.
HAVING qualified as Executor or the but will and testa
ment of Samuel K. Stone, deceased, I hereby notify
all persons indebted to him, either by note or acennnt. to
call at my Store Koora in Gainesboro', and adjust the same
imrrediately, and thoie holding claims against h:m, are no
tified to present them, duly authenticated, within the time
prescribed by law, or tiny will be forever barred. This 1st
day of September, 1S66. JOLL W. SK1TLK, Exec'r,
sepia w4t Of Sam'l r..Sione, dee'd.
THE understood has this day opened an ICE DEPOT,
at the former stntid of Mr. Garrett, No 4$ Cherry St.,
two doors above the Gaiette Ottii-.e, and will supply custo
mers with first rale Ice Uie balance of the sea-rm, on good
terms. . THOMAS UATTL.
70II SLi:-A FIE COOK, who Is a! a GOOD
1 WASHEK AND iRONFR Mie ha two rlrl children,
six and eijfht years old very likely. They wit not be sep
arated or sold out of the county. Enquire at this Office.
MOO I,! wool.!! wool.!!!
CAP!! and the highest market price paid fur good clean
washed Wool, by
Jyl4 oa D. D. DICKEY.
THREE COMPNAIES ! I
Raymond &. Co's IVTenagerie,
Chalrini's Italian Circus,
Gregory's Indian Exhibition
t'NITEIt I Oil 1855,
Will Exhibit at NASHVILLE on MONDAY and TITS-
DAY, September 17th and 19 Ji, for two day only.
11 ) orner Cumn-er and CraafordStrecta.
O110 Prtee of Admissien tm wltne lh
Three Combined Exhibitions.
frn-f FTrf-'ora of the lleoager e. Cirrus and Indian
a. Trnuo. with a ilnlr. L.. -Iw. I ..M.f.u.
and to place the'r united exhibitions quite byoad the mwh
cf competition. ha . 1 .
tht-rmelves for tha eomhln.tinn r .k.i. .nn..k t.K-
lUhnteat Into one eolloMa exhibition; the whole of which
may be new witoeaed collectively oadrr en pavdlon, at
the price of admissioa heretofore required for each of the
same exhibitions when secaraielr.
The procession Into town will b formed cf tb Trowpe ef
Kqaastrian. sareiMv noiintrd. nn !' dMrattd steads.
prveetled by a f U military band, driven throofh th prloct-
1 m an ti pirpri.t carriage, suit .wl by lit rvn-
cea Indian Chiefs ar.ii Warriors ta thair ! eostarae,
aanantod oa their huntin; bore, and fantastically der
ted and eaparUooed, w.th the earriage-, rais and vans,
containing th aniiuals, to Iht aumtooth pavilion erecud
th fcr exhibition.
twBri apa at 1 e'dock. P. U , aa j I o'clock la the
raT Admission ."A- childrea and sanruiU SSo.
For MrlirmUra, see small bilU, lilhufrmpha, pictorial,
(xfLoeatioa givea la fctura. Sep (4
IIXl IT C N Rrmtwal elf-t)iBf Frail Cane
fallen, baif-calloss and e, suits 1 taani'tw ta salt
pvrefcaacre, far sUe by W. U. CORUO-H k CO.
Explained and Exposed.
TOON, NELSON CO. have just received ,
Slodern Mystsriss Explained and Exposed.
In Four Parts. . '
I. Clairvoyant Revelations of A. J. Davis.
II. Phenomena of Spiritualism Explained and Exposed.
I1L Evidences th.it the Bible is given by Inspiration of
the Spirit of God, as compared with evidence that
thee manifestitions are from the spirits of men.
IT. Clairvoyant Revelations of Emanuel Swedenborg.
By Rev. A. Marian, first President of Cleveland Cni-versity.
Tha Escaped Kan
Or. Disclosures of Convent Life; and the Confession
of a Sister of Charity.
A ri CIV 8Mjtrt.X r r
. . .
SYDITET SliniTS LIFE AHO IXTTESS.
T. BERRY k CO. have j tut received
SYDNEY SMITE'S LIFE AND LETTERS.
A Memoir of the Reverend 8ydney Smith, bv his Daughter,
ntb a Selection from his Letters, edited by
Mrs, Austin. S vols., 12mo
A more than commonly delightfal and wholesome book.
Ldy Holland has now fulfilled her mother's wish, by
riling such a memoir as will enable the world to under-
and her lather's character more nearly in i's full integritv.
Irs. Austin, at the same time, bas arranged each of his
letters as cool 1 honestly be published, and illustrated them
with a delightful preface fuJ of sound and helpful comment
Lady Holland has produced a vivid and Interesting pic
ture of the more private career and domestic life of her
father. A charming picture of a remarkable man, as he
appeared to his friends and family. London Spectator.
Next to a day with Sydney Smith himself, there could
scarcely be enjoyed a richer treat than the perusal of this
book. It is a worthy memorial of on of the wisest and
best, as well as the wittiest of men. London Literary (
A more lovely picture has seldom been presented to the
worm man tnalot in 11 Drave anu origin cream re, u rrcu
in wit, humor, high anirnuJ spirits, inexhaustible kindliness.
manly independence, sagacious gooj sense. 10 reaa 1;
book is a moral tonic. It is a lesson in life. It makes
happier and bet.er. And while it does this, it presents more
enlertuinment than anv look easily named, so rich ia it in
wisdom, in association, in personal gossip about well known
people Ijmdon Leiiijer.
The letters do credit to bis honesty, his heart, and his
II Bonwir, n nwrS uu mi
nnderatanding. They are a proof or tne clearness 01 ni
conceptions, the vigor and brevity of his statements, and
the perennial fertility of his com;o lancy. Jtnaon yuiir.
Valaable Theological Works.
W. T. BERRY A CO. have recently received
1 The Life and Epistles of SU Paul, by the Rev. W. J.
Conybeare and Rev. J. 8. Ilowson. 2 vols.
2 Ilippolytus and II'.s Ase: or the Beginnings and Pros
pects of Christianity, by the Chevalier Bunsen. 2 vols.
8 Davidson's Introduction to the New Testament. 8 vols.
Jeremy Taylor's Whole Works, with his Life and a Critical
Examination of hia Writings, by Bishop Heber. 10 vols.
5 Barrett's Synopsis of Criticisms on Difficult and Disputed
Passages of the Old Testament. S voli.
6 Rev. Thomas Boston's Complete Works, with his Life, Ac.
edited by McMillan. 13 vols, (scarce.)
T Morning Fxercises at Cripplejate, St. Giles ard Foath
wark, forming a Complete Body of Divinity, by ail the
distinguished Puritan Divines, edited by Nichols. 6 vols.
8 Rk-hard Baxter's Works, with Life, and Essay ou his
Genius and Wr tings, by Henry Roger. 4 vols.
9 Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Dr. Chalmers, by
his son-in-law, Dr. Hanna. 4 vols., half calf.
10 ChiUinjrworth's Religion of ProtesU&U : A Safe Way to
Salvation. 1 vol.
11 History of La'in Christianity, including that of the
Popes to the Pontificate of Nicola Y, by M.iinun.
12 Lawsou's Bible Cyclopaedia, containing the Biography,
Geograp';y and Natural History of the Holy Scripture.
13 Geneste'i Parallel Histories of Jndah and Israel. 2 vols.
14 Bishop Home's complete Work. 2 vols.
13 Ecclesiastical Greek Historians; embracing Ensebio
Constactiiie and Ecclesiastical History, Socrates' Histo
ry, Sos imen's Narrative, Theodoret's tecleriastical His
tory, and Evagrius' History. Villa.
15 Hard wick's History of the Articles of Religion. 1 vol.
IT Infidelity; its Aspects, Causes and Agencies, by Rev.
T!rfnias Pearson. 1 vol.
13 Archbishop Putter'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. j
2J R.ihert South' Sermons, Preached upon several occa
sions. S vols., calf.
21 Robert Hall's Complete Works, fl vols.
22 Writings of Arminius, translated from th Latin. 8 vols.
23 Works of BUhop Sage, 8 vols.
24 Wall's History of Infant Baptism. 4 vols.
25 Giesler's Compendium of Ecclesiastical History. 8 vol.
26 Stephens' History of the Church of Scotland. 4 vols.
27 Doddridge's Family Expositor. 8 vols.
23 Blah's Sermons, with his Life, Ac. 4 vols.
29 Robinson's Scripture Char ac ers. 4 voir.
80 Eadie' Commentary on the EpUtietothv Ephesiaos.
81 Neander's Chuch History. B vols,
82 Mason's Spiritual Treasury. 1 voL
S3 Massillon's Sermons, with hit Life, ko. I vol.
84 Greek Harmony of th Gospel, by Btrou 1. 1 vol.
85 Life and Works of Thomas Arnold, D. D. 2 vols., half
SC 'almet's Dictionary of the Holy Bible. 1 vol.
JO II N 11 It O W N E ,
C0SNE2 OF DEAE ERICH ST. AND THE SQT7ABI,
18 now supplied with a SrPKRfOR STOCK OF GOODS
aiid ready to wait apen all who muy favor him with a '
A liirh AsMortmnit f j
Gentlemen's Furcismns: Goods
AL WA YS OX UAXD.
PHOTOGRAPHIC &.TSTD DAGUZBHILAN A2TI3T3,
ASD EAI.r.S IX
DttcuerrcoJrpe Stock tiud Apparatus
2C Union auJ 59 College Streets.
GREAT SOUTHERN DEPOT
ad gl;.m:ul aue.cy
For lhe Siale of erc-rjr Deocrlpilon
.Mauufarlured Article and irier
BENJ. F. SHIELDS,
T 1 AS taken the evtennlr and eommliois
00 r" ,
X A lately oeruple 1 by Messrs. 8. U. LOOM
oer or vn runiic rquar ana t.'au'-g street. r it parpoee I
w. fALIUWI, . ..... .M 0. Uf ASrBlir
and Auction Ituainexw, and would ni retmect
ftilly solicit ConUnmetit of tA Goods of nxry and any
aeacripuon auipwu in tne mar set. ttavuig aeterminetl aul
to purrhaa nay article on his own account, and flattering
IdnsH If tnat fntn Inrg rxi erlenee in commercia. life, witaj
a ueterminatinn to give satis'action to Consigner and Ship
per, will b happy loo; en correspondence with Manufae
turers, DeaUrs. Ac, in the various Cities of I ha Cmoa, wKa
may wtb a prompt and tCicieut Afcent or Factor ia this
f vyrtnWs for th vailoas Products of th enantrr at
tended to. BaNJ. F. SilULDA.
Na3hV!lK,Sf pt.1, 1353. seplO tf
fln.lT lung kmied for an 1 antu!y antictpaled Tsraad
A of Tobarra. manufactured xprely lor a. I re
erived and for : by LTdNS k CO
ep!i-tf H Cdar street.
"1 "TTE this day Lav order for twenty thousand babl term.
V heat, to bo ftlied during th preaeot month, for , W enntroi a !arf bt of Ne;ro Ctotldng, 0nabarg (suit
wbich w wU pay tl big1! mark! price In cash. j able tor Wheat Hacks, and several hundred bale of Gun
sP W. H. lioHDON k CO, I Ii, whk-heat. be had at low price for eh.
. j aa-ira 11. s It DOLULA3 A CO.
(Mill si iovetUc m bestmony bars, tuet
VI received aad for sale W. H. OOSWJN A CO.
B I.T I TI O f I r. tlFrlJl-TW a k s prime to
cboW, jutt rciV4 aad for Mia.
spt1 W H. CORDON CO.
SO A P , A C-V bos e Fa r Sua p;
"O do t Kramer ;
do lrgmia Twbareo, beat breeds,
lDtoraadforai. W. Ii. t,vHioa k CO.
AMD XT. III: t TV-l wHI pay Casb to D per
J sou tartsj LaiiJ Warrant to div- ,!.
ft. A. ItAlXijtVt, tia. ArX
D No. tl Dadwiokt.
pTTO 1 V A 1 1 !-&" Uf N. fOO, T JO aad 400
Cot Ua (arns rrnfa ia d 3ernt Faetune
la tuf aad
U. bCKDoN k Cu. I
A. J. DUNCAN & CO.,
j WIIOLESILE DEALERS
j Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
No. 70 Fublic Square,
j XA SEVILLE, TEKK.
I TTATB ow ,n ttor 0Dr s"v"' of STAPLE AND rivrv
XI FOBE.GN AND DGME.-TM na V .7nf.i J. ?NCT
and mrt ,nH,, " -"4"'t iarge
, t : , . v. 4 4 - t niiiMii vr ij ot I
J,. ?J? UJf", Dre"! f'5' hack d incy
Laines; S.!k warp and Pnie Alpacca and Cofcurg,; CtchanS
1 Bin o H.ebei quality; Er-glLh and American Prints of
i irVT' b.W.
! F'nneU: Cloths, ta-'simere? ad Tcstirgs; EUnkets of all
1 colors and qoalities; JIci(iuaw Blankets;' Bed Blankets of
J . "Klfn"r qaa'ny; Onb Blanket-. Steamboat
. Berth Blanket. Ne-ro U.ankets, c ; Kerseys, Tweeds.
Jeans, Ssttinetts, of the greatest variety. Bieaol.ed and
t Brawn frteerlnir'; Shjrt:r.ir ar d Dri linn; Table Linen of
eT"F inahty; orsted aod Cotton Hsry of evry varie-
. 'K. 17": I L. Yr'i" fins .eel'.es, c.
vur Moriemamce-the a-sst varietv. ir..l l;i k. u
1 prompt dealers on the most liberal term.
I AND. J. DfNCAN A.CQ,
v n n.- . . ru""c iuare.
sindB . ce?v.g new styles of Goods by steam.
ers and Railraad throuKhcuf the LiJn J
; - J"
! npon I
- -wum. v-.11 qu;i.- una appiv your
A. J. ll CtN A CO-
Ko. 10 Public Square.
DOTTIEST I Cs Vipr jl
QNE HCNDRE& BALES
W Uneys,mub.for rlantaitons, in store f
J A.J niAvm .
lions, in store n.l f- uu
A. J. DUNCAN A CO.,
No. T'J Pulilic Square.
T. & w. um & co.,
UIPORTEKS AND DEALERS IN
Wiinn..n.i.. ........ .
- ."Tn.iiajiis to iiieir Stock of
j Tjv T j 11MY'PPI rrinrv.
vv 1 r iiv x XjlV VJVJlJJJo
Tliey give as?untnc that their St.Mrk wH be f und a enm
pleie aa any evrr offered in the phice, and con,!i .
SP. ENDtD assortm.ni r-f Ladies'res. 0,- J
mings. Ribbon., Errbrcideries, Ladies' Clocks At 1.!.
with a HEAVY Stock of ' c- gter
AXD KEADV-71ADE CLOTHING,
k . hT he"1 rnrrh snch terms ss will en
able them to sell at p-,res that will compete with Goods pur
Chawd in any market. rur-
v.C2r.Cll;'h b T"trA rrompt time dealers will find it to
their interest to eivrune this stock.
sep-.I Sin W- EAKIX CO.
iMORGAN & CO.t
ko. 40 riuLic Mirm:,
, A!iu HINTEFJ GOODS), embracing every variety ol
iau una Aiucriciiis Miile and
Aunty rjr i.ooiik,
tC,V.hCy re,P'P"'' ff"' to 'heir customer, and
the trade generally, at figure which they think will be ac
ceptable to even the L'Lotnt.sT BrvrKS mM
nli7r - J'""1, f" &"'r "Ww heavy sup
plies of all widths and wei tsor COTTON t,(H)DS manu
factured in this Stat, and others of the South aud WK
, eontume the Ar-nry of the Sjiart, Franklin
and i.ther fceavy goo-ls, suitable fur Wheat and Grain Sack.
Aimt Fall and Winter Goods,
L 15. FITE & CO.
Xo. O (ollege Mrrrl, .'Xashvillr,
AK.If" teC"lt Qt tJ5eI"ARGESTand most desirable
STAPLE AXD FAKCT D2Y GOODS,
They have ever i.ef re offere.1. The attention of dealers
wbo purchase in this city (with ca-h or on short time) is r
spectlully soliciteil, with tle s-urance that we can aud will
ell a hiw as Ihey can be purrh.ed elsewheie.
' Tnii.r.,.CSiI.,'r,':1 tte"t;n ' their extensive stock
1 of LADIKri liRKM titMIDji.
Dufour A Co's ANCHOR BS tND BOLTING CLOTHS
FKZSH ASETVAL 0? FALL ft vTLSTXR GOODS.
amd. aixisoa. . Asircasns. w. . n'Lisiaas .
ALUSOaV, ANDERSOX& CO.
WHOLfSALE DEALERS IN
Foreign &, Domestic Dry Goods.
IlEADV 7TADP. CI.OTIIISG,
Ao. 11 Public Square,
V are now in r celpt or our FALL AND WINTFB
!,.i;,)."n' ml,''"- a larire and well selected stock of
FORFKiN AND DOiUatlO LKY tiUOl).-, toother with an
extensive afsortment of KEADY MADE CLOTHING, which
we offer to the trad ou terms that cannot fail to give satis
faction. We solicit a nil from ti.ose visiting our market,
and shall take pleasure iu exhibiting our stork and prices to
them. augiO If J ALLlMlN, ANDEKdON k CO.
EVANS, PORTER &. CO.,
WHOLESALE DXALEitS IN
DRY GOODS, flATS, CAPS, EOOTS.
No. 51 .Tlarket Street, XaahTlIIe.
W n inow in receipt of our Fall and Winter stock of
DRY t,OOIjS, HATS, CAFS, LIX)TS. 8HOF, Ac.
to an examinat.on of whh hwe respectfully eali the atten
tion cf Merchant visiting this city.
Our stock eompri.se erythlng usually foond In a Jobbing
boae. and havn.g been purchased under th most favora
b.e circuuiUtrce enable, us to cfler in.!ucmenU to cash
and punctual time dealers.
DL'FOL'K A ANCiioB BRAND BOLTING CLOTHS
alwsrs ,n hand.
tr Utisey.Jean., white and striped Cottona,Socks anl
Feather taken in exchange.
i"' EVANS, PORTEtt CO.
GARDNER, SnEPtS & CO.,
WHOLESALE DZALES3 IU
SHOES, HATS & STRAW GCODS,
Ao. 50 Public Square,
Yt ,nTi ,n s'ientioo of MECIUNT3 ta the large
. i and drsiral le
TAM. AID WITTErt STOCK OF
BOOTS A5DSK0E3, HATS, CAPS AJTD TRXTSTZS,
WHICH WE A HE NOW SAILT KECEITINO.
This stock ha been careftjlly el- cfed in view cf th In
creased demaud for ood tiOOUS, and while it will be
f Jiind entirrljr compl t and well a.iii-d to tt wants ef
the trade, is unusually fre Irom Omii of Inferior quality
Buyer in U.U market would consult their Interest by ar
elngeur Quod befur making rhir purrhaw.
OtaDNEK, SbEPUElD k CO.
F It C S II
T- 4 T T C X lrI VP I O ftrT-i
.l1 iLL X V Al 1 lYlX VaUOD
II. & B. DOUGLAS &, CO
Ko. S4 Pabiio Bqnaxe,
.Vl S II VI LLF, TEXX.
ITT I are now opening and arranging for the Trade, aa
I extensrve and beaatjol stork of
; rcmss and Lcriisn!; est cooss,
1 1 ATS, CA FS, D iX 7 LTS,
ROOTS, RHOGAXS, SHOES, ic. Ac.
The aswtrtxent 1 entirely eirapl and vry way soIUhJ
to th trai e4 tht section. W ar anxioo to place Ihiw
. lw . 1- .K h-n.l. f M.rj..j'I.U r- . AM th MWM. hk...l
JICIY IMU. A.D WHTCK CiOODS
101 GZTrLaS.TS -ffZAlL
I AM aow receiving my sUn-k if COODd for the com lag
Fall and Winter, to which I inril Ui auoatioa et aa
euatmacr and It- pabde retierai.'y
Aiao, ecot:4 Fail and Wuiter Fashions just rofvl.
aagS9 diss U Coilog atreet.
ft MI 11 AH III VAIA
TWtVTT FITS prl-ae B Cbeows;
One k exfa .lugar Cun-d brrf.
One wk tra Mi Curad Haws;
Or. lot ti'J bml unr--:
kV'vc4 tiu day by AiSEL A THOMPSON,
Hionm aurket ptie fivw for WHtAT. COR aad
ATE by (Jj4) O. UAVMONDA CO.
' L 7 , "na """rs; Bonnet and
j :booD5.!o'": Mantua and Satin Eibbons.sll
the fferent widths and co'ors; Irish Linen: White Goods.
I.mbrnidr!., Laces, and Ihe largest nrtn.,.i r -r;
I I 5
' I "jsrec
A.T.i. UdliV, I