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title: 'The Daily Nashville true Whig. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1851-1855, September 21, 1855, Image 2',
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N.1SOTM TRUE WHIG.
PltlNTKD AND PVEI-lBHKD BT '
II R. McXENNIE AND GEO. B. BRO"WN,
CNHEli TUB FIEM or
It . ft . DIcKkiKKIE Ac CO.
m E. P. KcGIXTY, Editor,
H. K. WALKER, Aspibtakt Editor.
rEU -Paflv Trn Whig.
.... S 0 VIn advance.
.... 8 00 1
rt"Werirh t distinctly ncderttoud that no paper will
fce .liseorjtinued cntll all arrearages arc paid, except at the
option of tiie publishers.
t"if Letter on business with thti cff.ee, to ensure atten
tion t iuhu, in all cjttc, be directed to fi. R. McKamna Co.
Fit IDA Y nOHMNC, 8EIT. 21.
5Ve dislike exceedingly to encumber onr
co!umn with notices of such trat-h as Medary,
u man whose political history is one of the
most disreputable on record. But the Union
and American is trying to make use of him,
nod we are compelled to set our readers right.
That paper first Ingged Medary in, in the
the course of uu attack upon Gen. ZJlicuCor's
celebrated speech. It said, "Gen. Z. gives the
name$ of several office holders, and judges
from these names that the men are foreign
er? and mentioned Medary as one of them.
We replied to this by otating that Gen. Z. had
ticca no 6uclt thing that the accusation was
unjust. Gen. Z. showed from the records that
Medary was one of those whoename had no de
scription of Lirth-pluce attached, and inasmuch
as the law of Congress was explicit in requir
ing that tiucli a description should be given
when known, this fact was conclusive evidence
that his birth-place was not known, and if not
known," presumptive evidence that it was not
in this couutry. The difference between the
point made in Gen. Z'e speech, and the position
attributed to him by the Union U too palpable
to be misunderstood, though so coolly and de
liberately misrepresented. The Union, how
ever, never attempted to deny the correctness
of Gen. Z's inferences from the premises given
that Medary was a foreigner.
In the course of our reply to the Unione
paragraph above alluded to, we took occasion
to say that this same Medary was appoiuted
by Mr. Tierce Minister to Chili, that he drew
fi oja the Treasury $ 9,000, and afterwards re
fused lo perform any service. The Union
aitin misrepresented ns by quoting ns as say
ing, in addition to what wo did say, that Me
dary never refunded tho money, and branding
the assertion as reckless and untrue. Modest
neighbor, indeed, w ho puts assertions in oar
month that w e never made, and in the same
breath pronounces them reckless and untrue!
and k'.ill not denying any thing that we did
say, "We, in reply, showed that, though we had
not said that he had not refunded, the pre
sumption was that he had not. The Report of
the Secretary of the Treasury, made February
28th, 1853, nine months after Medary's ap
pointment, aud eight months after he had
drawn the money, reports: ''Samuel Medary,
Minister to Chili; time of service notlnown
paid him July 1, $9,000," as "among the
payments which have been made at the Treas
ury direct, and by the U. S. bankers at Lon
don, since the 4th day of March last, to each
of our Ministers," Ac, ic. If the money had
leeu refunded eight inontht after it was paid,
the Secretary of the Treasury would certainly
have made a note of it, and not placed Medary
on the record as having been paid $9,000 for
cervices which every body knew lie had not
performed. But so it is, and the friends of
Mr. Medary, if he has refunded, should let it
The Union recurs to this subject in its isue
yesterday. It admits every thing that has
been cbarped against Mr. Medary in the True
Wliigy and not only does not deny the validity
of the inference that Medary has not refunded,
but does not even attempt to explain how the
record happens to stand so strong against him.
That paper does venture, however, to deny
that this "distinguii-hed-editor" is a foreigner,
And asks us to prove that he is. We have given
strong circumstantial evidence in proof that he
is, amply sufficient to sustain the position ta
ken in Gen. ZolhcoHV.-r's speech, the Union's
attempt to assail which induced this contro
versy. If the Union has any evidence that its friend
Medary has refunded that $9,000, why dout it
produce it! That paper Beems to know all
about the subject, even to tho manner in which
the $9,000 was expended, and what was pur
chased with it, but says nothing about its be
ing refunded to the public treasury.
We see no more reason for tupectirtff a man of
being a foreigner because Lis name is "Medary
thau because it hi " ilcGiatj." Union aud Ameri
can. We do, though. In the first place, the for
mer individual was appointed by the Pierce
administration to a foreign mission. That of
itself is sufficient to generate a suspicion that
he is a foreigner. Secondly, lie failed to com
ply with the law requiring office holders to
t ive in their place of birth to the authorities
in Washington. That is an additional fact
u tiding to generate a suspicion that he is a
foreigner. Third, he drew $3,000 outfit, re
f isod to perform the service, and the public
icords, as far as wo have been able to learn,
Afiovdoo evidence that he ever refunded it.
Al t'lese thing are reasons for suspecting him
f being a foreigner, though the Union denies
t! ar ho is, without giving the authority for
Ntcvr Yokk Administration Dkmociuct.
Tho National Democrat, the organ of the Bron
uou and Dickinsou Democracy of New York
the "Hards" says that every man upon the
Marcy Stato ticket is a Frcesoilcr, except
Ilawley, who is admitted to be a Know Noth
ing! This ticket was nominated by the Soft,
or Administration party, which re-affirmed
the Wilmot Proviso resolution of 1847 in their
Convention. The prime movers aud leaders
and cvnert of the Convention were Pierce
officials. Yet we are told that the democracy
of the North ure National.
Jading from the appearance of the princi
pal businea- stretts during the last few days,
(ays the New York Journal of Commerce) the
sales of dry goods and other merchandise must
bo enormou. The fall trade seems to be fair
ly under way. We know of one firm vtboj
sa'e , for sevtral consecutive days, have rangt d
from 23,000 to $31,0)0 tr day.
A. 0. Brownson's Declaration ii tta Pope's Civil
Several weeks ago we gave insertion to a
remarkable letter addressed by Bev. O. A.
Brownson, D.Dn editor of a Quarterly Review
published in Boston under the express author
ity and sanction of Archbishop Hughes. It
has been before the public upwaids of two
months. The claim it puts forth in behalf of
the Pope is sufficiently startling to attract at
tention to an extraordinary degree. Mr. B.,
whose Review is, perhaps, the mobt authorita
tive Catholic organ in this country, and whose
every article is revised and approved before it
is issued, by a Catholic- prelate, declares that
the Pope, a foreign Prince, possesses the pow
er to absolve everj Roman Catholic citizen of
the United States from his allegiance. This
astounding pretension has been openly promul
gated; an i its authenticity is not denied by
any Roman Catholic Priest or paper in the
land. By its silence the Catholic Church ad
mits that Brownson has correctly stated the
claims of the Pope, and the creed of h'u adher
ent. We, therefore, do not apologise to onr
readers for alluding again to this letter. We
expect to keep it before tle people. It ia
worthy of more than a casual reading. It is a
document of no ordinary significance. If the
Pope of Rome, sitting in the usurped chair of
St. Peter, and occupying a temporal Throne in
Europe, can say to several millions of our pop
ulation, that they aro absolved from their alle
giance to our government, and from all obliga
tion to obey our laws; that, in short, it is their
duty to array themselves in hostility to the
Union and the Constitution, it is quite time
the American people were made aware of the
fact. : ' -
We copy the following remarks on the
Brownson letter, from the New York Ob
server: We have copied in full this letter, by the Rev. 0.
A. Brownson, lor the sake of placing it on record
for future reference. It it is possible to understand
human language aright, the great principle is hero
distinctly taught and avowed as an essential doc
trine of the Uoinuo Catholic Church, that the Pope
may absolve the subjects of any government what
ever, from their political allegiance. The argument
with Mr. Chandler, of ihn lldu.se of Representatives,
would be at once terminated and decided against
hiru, if the testimony of Mr. Brownson, as the expo
nent ot Romish principles, id admitted. We do not
know why he is not a competent witness in the case,
lie is now the accredited editor of a Koinish Quar
terly which is approved by the dignitaries of the
Church of Rome in this country, aui he bimseli is
regarded as one of the most able and efficient chain
pious of that church. Ilis views have been widely
circulated, and have been in no instance, that wo
are aware of, condemned by any competent author
ity. It is, therefore, important that we should re
cord his testimony in this case, when he says thai
"the Pope is the proper authority to decide for me
whether the constitution of this country is, or is not
repugnant to the laws of God." He contends that
the l'ope, as head of the church, niay decide (or the
people when it is their right and duty to aim at rev
olution giving the l'ope the power which the De
claration of Independence attributes to the people
This letter has been for sometime before the
American people, Hud we have not yet observed in
any Romau Catholic paper a dissent from its remark
able professions of religious faith and principle.
Should any such disclaimer appear we eli&Il not fail
to inform our readers ot the name. In the mean'
time, we hold it to be additional and conclusive ev
idence of the dangerous clement of I-operv in free
governments, and as a cumulative argument in favor
of that ceaseless vigilance which here and every
where is the price of liberty.
Immigration Falling Off.
Tho superintendent of statistics of the De
partment of State has furnished the subjoined
statement, made up from otlioiiJ Custom House
returns, exhibiting the number of passenger
arriving at Boston, New York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and New Orleans, by sea, from for
eign countries during tho first half of 1855,
compared with tho number arriving at the
same ports duiing tl e first half of 1854 :
First quarter. Second quarter. Total.
ISM. 1SMJ. ltM. lf-56. 1854. 1S"i5.
flonton 1,921 1.3M 8,485 6,84o 10,416. a.tifa0
New York... 9.1128 1861T 119,bls N,Us4 14S.S41 Ta.tWU
Philadelphia. l.M 6T4 C.liH 4.119 7,244 A.WR
Haltiraore... S? 1218 4,V0 1,911 4,419 8,124
New Orleaua. 14,191 7473 H.ltS 6.244 SSS79 13,417
Total.... 45,670 29,811 152,0.9 76,704 199,299 lui&
This certainly exhibits a wholesale falling off,
but the primary causes of it, wo apprehend,
are apparent to all. The Russian war, it is
well kt.own has opened a ready market for all
the floating population of Europe and those
courtries to which we are ordinarily indebted
for the largest contributions to our population
Ireland, Germany and France have"sent, and
are now sending thousands and thousands of
their people to the East, which, but for the
war, would have, no doubt, found their way
to the West. The machine man, that is
ready to kill or be killed has risen in value,
since the siege of Sebastopol. lie is in ready
demand at fair prices. It is estimated that
since the commencement of hostilities, no few
er than 230,000 men have been sent off to the
Black Sea, alone. Add 50,000 more, for the
land and naval service, in other quarters, and,
the 300,000 aggregate it gives ua, satisfactori
ly accounts for the decrease of emigration to
the United States. - The hard times of last
winter with the unfavorable impressions
created by the "soup dispensation " among
the poor Irish laborers and other foreigners
here, have doubtless iuduced numbers of their
countrymen to ttay at home, till matters on
this side ehoulJ mend a little but after all
it is clearly seen that it is the Eastern War
that has in the main swallowed up the
The Speakeuship or tuk HorsK. The
Washington Star review the chances of the
several candidates for the oppoiliou for Speak
er of the next House of Representatives, and
disposes of them by saying that Mr. Cullom's
defeat, Mr. LlaveuV position as a repealer of
the Nebraska bill, which would alienate the
Know Nothings of the South, and Mr. Hunt's
(of La ) deafness and instability, have left the
coast clear for Mr. Humphrey Marshall.
Deatii or Coil. Robekt W. rowux. The
Banner learns from a private telegraphic des
patch to a gentleman 1n this city, that Col
Robert W. Powell, merchant of New Orleans,
formerly a citizen of East Tennessee, died iu
New Orleans ou Tuesday last. Col. Powtll
was a member of our State Senate in 1S52,
and Las a large circle of friends and acquain
tance in the State, who will Lear his death
with bicctre rtgrcL.
The Titblurg Gazette r.otk'e nn advance
of fifty cents r keg in powder, aud a Urge
advance in saltpetre, cauiH.d by the continua
tion of the European war, which ha cannd
a largo exiort demand f'r tho article. The
O'iteiU quotes blasting at ft, and rifle at 125.
XW The crop of Cuba of this year will le
th large t ever made it is so sta'.ed by pi r
sous who are tstectctd !! pottd. j
Erighara Young Ixcited.
At latest accounts Brighatn Young was aw
fully excited. lie had been making a speech,
and told in very pathetic terms how, according
to his instructions, the principal Mormons
opened their houses to the United troops who
were quartering among them last winter and
how these troops made love by wholesale to
the Mormon women and how deplorably
successful they were. Brigham Young says :
Fast experience has taught the brethren that in
future it wi!I probably be the best policy to let sol
diery quarter among themselves, and I am perfectly
If persons come here and behave like gentlemen,
thev shall enjoy their rights, and we will enjoy ours
or fight to the death. As to again suffering the
wickedness and misiule of foul spirits that come
into our u.idst, and are treated by us as gentlemen,
I sill not.
I do not know what I shall say next winter if such
men make their appearance here as were some last
winter. I know what I think I shall say if they
play the same game again. Let th women be ever
no bad, so help me God, we will slay them.
What "especially maddened Brigham, was
tho fact that quite a number of the Mormon
girls concluded to follow the bold soldier boys
on 'lheir march, to California, prefeiring the
land of gold and the soldier's compan', to tho
harem3 of the Salt Lake Palestine. - Brigham
The men who coaxed them (the girls) away did
not intend to take them to California. If an offer
to do the same thing again in these mountains,
" iudzment shall be laid to the lino .aud righteous
ness to the plummet; and they shall say that
Brigham does not he. '
In the course of a speech on the 17th July,
Brigham throws down the gauntlet to the Gen
tiles in the following style: . '
We want none of their money, and if they are
not disposed to send it here, I care nothing about
their money coming ; and tins proves to me, and
should to you, that I do not care about a man's get
ting one dime appropriated to this Territory. But
we will send a delegate who will do no hurt; and if
it were not that the hue aud cry of "treason against
the general government" would be made, we would
not send a delegate at all; Or were it not that they
would say, "Now you have proof sufficient that the
Mormons mean to secede from the Union, as they
Lave sent no delegate;" and thus batch up a pretext
for commencing fresh hostilities against us. '
Though I may not be Governor here, my power
will not be dimiuithed. No man they can send here
will have much influence with this community, un
less he is the man of their choice. Let them send
whom they will, and it does not diminish my influ
ence one particle. As I said the first time I spoke
on this stand, my Governorship.'and every other
ship under my control, are aided, and derive direct
advantages from my position in the priesthood.
A Tennessee Matron Gone.
, We find in the St. Louis Republican the fol
lowing notice of the demise of Mrs. Cyktuia
D, Smith, relict of the late Gen. Th. A.Smith
of Saline county, Missouri. She died recently
in Virginia, nearly seventy years old, at the
residence of her son-in-law, Mr. Berkley, of
Alide. The writer, in his just tribute to the
character of this remarkable woman, says:
"Mrs. Smith was gifted by nature, or education,
or both, with a manner an address the most en
gaging it had been my fortune to observe. Cheer
ful and at times gay in her temperament, sprightly
and animated iu conversation, full of the varied in
form ition which a long intercourse with society
in various forms and at various places, and re
markable powers of observation and reflection bud
furnished her, she was the admired ornament of the
large circle of family and friends by which the
was so fortunate to be surrounded during a large
portion of her long life, fche had no pretension to
learning, yet there were few topics on which 6he
was not an intelligent listener and where she could
not offer valuable suggestions to tho learned. Boru
and nurtured in East Tennessee, when that country
was a wilderness when her father, General White
(an early pioneer from North Carolina,) fuperiutend
ed his farming pursuits with a rifle on his should r
and when the most ordinary excursions from their
fortified dwellings were attended with danger aud
needed armed protection from the savage, it is not
probable that the supposed benefits of modern or
ancient female school system swere ever within her
reach. Married to a soldier fn early youth, fifteen
yea's of her life were spent iu military garrison.
Her book learning was, iu truth, limited to the Bi
ble and a few favorite works of her theological
school, yet the younger generation, who enjoy all
the advantages of the most approved systems of
education, will do well u they attain the same fasci
nation of manner the same faculty of pleasiug
which this lady possessed up to a very advauced
period of lite.
" To tne comfort and happiness of tue domestic
circle nothing contributes so much as a skillful man
agement of all the Tarried branches of household
economy. The most brilliant capacity and the
most shiuing attainments avail nothing if this is
wanting, la this respect, a',i her acquaintances
will readily yield the palm to Mrs. Smith. No one
who ever visited the hospitable mansion of her bus
band could fail to notice the quiet, noiseless regular
itf with which every branch of domestic economy
was conducted. She possessed a tact and skill in
such matters which certainly was never . u -passed'
aud is too rarely equalled.
"To those qualities, bo conducive to the happi
ness of that sphere where woman's influence is most
felt, Mrs. Smith added all those essential virtues
which adorn the wife, the mother, and the head of
a large family. In all these relations she sustained
herself with prudence, sagacity and good temper.
tier disposition was cneerlul to tne last, and in ear
ly hie had been cay; and she bore with wonderful
equanimity a series ot afflictions sufficient to crush a
sterner heart. But she was a Christain a Pres
byter iau aud had been a member of this church
from her earliest youth, and, aUhougn totally de
void of all sectarian bigotry, was devotedly attach
ed to the creed of her lorefuthers and herself.
"Mrs. Smith was born in the vicinity of Knox
ville, on the o farmccupied by her late distitiguiohcd
brother. Judge White, at the lime of l.is death;
and she has survived a!l her brothers and sisters
except Mrs. Overton, of Nashville."
Speech of John A. KcEwia, Etq.
We feel that we, in common with every member
of the American Party in Tennessee, owe John A.
McEwen a debt of gratitude lor the speech he made
at i'ranklin on the 6th inst. We read it with
strange emotions of respect and esteem for the
author, which increased the more we reflected upon
the good service be has done, and the thoroogh ex
position he has mad of the manner in which the
opponents of the American Tarty attempted to
diive members from the organization, and the well
merrited eatigation he baa aJiuir.isUTud to Andy
Johnson and Aarou Brown, two of the most venal
politiciatis that disgrace the State. It is a speech
that should have general circulation, and we shall
do all we can in that respect by republishing it in
the F.x)otior. Mr. McKen won a decidedly bi"h
reputation aa elector for the Nashville District In
1S52; but he bss not beea content to rest upon the
atuicmeuti he had up to that time mastered, lie
htt been a dilligent student since, and w should
jude, will continue to be, since a mind so con
structed as his cannot remain idle so long a there
is a higher degree of knowledge and wUdom to as
pire to. This speech alone, would be sufficient to
giro most young men character, marked as it Is by
unquestionable tndtcauo&a or gemot, scuohirihlp,
I ... .1,1 ! It a Jumiira Af m w. a f . . 1 1
leaocr. . n striata ooioiy ana vigorously, and at
points which secured for the author the favor and
affection of those whose course ho sustains, and
open to the condemnation of all bonett men the
o&ences of the opposition. No speech made on
our side, has come so wetl up to our ideas of what
at due to the American cause, and we tract, now
that the example has been furnished, we shall here
after have i;o came to feel sore under the epithets
ai d denunciations of aim-Americans. The war
that has b-n made u f on the American Tarty, for
tit just vitupvraliun, grow and alacderoui denuncia
tion, has not aa eqiui in the political Lulory
of the State; the txbU forbearance of our friends
u unrivaled. But fear, we tacriUced too much ;
and that our fotK-ar uce has been cil-underloOvL
ludeed we have heard, that some of our opponent
he inahnuu.4 that it was the result of a wint of
physical courage. This U iu character with their
atrertions, and should teach ut that with kt.vtt
It may not be always good policy to 4,keep the
peace." The "rod" is sometimes a necessary in
strument of discipline and to spare it injurious to
healthful moral culture. In another canvass we
should not forget its wholesome restraints.
We will publish the above named speech next
wetk.JShdbviUe Exponlor, Sft. Utk.
A Demagogue Catching a Tartar
That the reader may fully appreciate the following
Correspondence, it mar be proper to remark, that
Mr. Pace is a Clergyman of the Primtive Baptist j
Church, a man vencrabfe for his years and univer
sally beloved wherever known, not less for his un
obtrusive, meek and humble piety than for his
general worth. The old Patriarch was very correct
in his suspicions that the correspondence would
never have 6een the light by the agency of Mr.
Lcadbetter. . . - -,
From tho Home Courier.
At homk, kiar Vis Wert, Aug. 2Sth.
Messrs. Dwissell i Finlit Gentlemen: Will
you do me the favor to publish the two inclosed
letters, as I fear Col. Leadbetter will suppress their
publication ; at least outil after the election?
-,.;. B. PACE. '
Rove, Ga., Aug. I6th, 1855.
l?fr . TV Pin 7)Mf Sir: At the rpmmst r,(
some of your friends, to which I comply cheerfully, !
as I desire to hear fiom you myself, I write to you
to ask your opinions of the present self styled Ameri
can or Know Nothing organization" for publication, !
if your health will permit and you should feel inclined
to give your opinion to the public. I also enclose
you an extract from a Know Nothingpaper as?ailin"
your order of Baptist, also the Rev. T. C. Trice's
reply. I have not heard from yon for some time,
and hope your health has much improved, and that
you may yet live to enjoy good health and other
blessings of this life, -Very
respectfully, . J0IIN LEADBETTER.
At bojjx, kkab Vau Wkbt, Aug. 28.
Col. Lkadbstter Dear Sir: Your note of the
16th is now before me; you say that at the request
of some of my friends, to which you cheerlully
comply, yo i wish to ask my opinions of ihe present
self-styled American or Know Nothing organization
for publication. You know, sir, I am nut and never
was a politician. My mission through lite has been
toprotUim the unsearchable riches of Jesus Christ
I am not now and never have been umnindM of
the blessini'S and privileges which I as an humble
Baptift minister enjoy. My great fears that these
blessings aud privileges will in a great measure be
denied to our children, prompts me for this one
time to overcome the repupnance I have for politi
cal notoriety. Again, I know that my days on earth
are but few; and as you have thought proper to ask
this favor of me, I cannot well refuse to comply with
your request. For many years I have had fears that
this gloiious Union of ours would soon come to an
end. In contemplating upon-this unpleasant sub
ject my eyes have turned to each of the ol i parties,
but in them I have been enabled to find nothing
Calculated to revive the despondiug hopes of an old
way wom patriot pilgrim The perpetual star iu
each was overshadowed with Northern fanaticism
and old Southern disiiniunism; but I turn from this
I give it to you as my dying opinion that the great
conservative, constitutional principles now olfeied
to the American people for their support by the
American party, are the ones that can effectually
suppress Abolitionism on the one hand, or dis
union on the other, aud they are the only ones that
can or ever will bring back this government to its
original put ity and perpetuate it forever. Oh, that
our Heavenly Father may reign and rule in the
hearts of the people, that our glorious Union may
descend as a legacy, pure and untarnished, to our
children. - '
I thank yon, dear sir, for the solitcitndc you ex
press ns regards my health, altw for the hopes yon
entertain fur my complete recovery; they aro vain. I
feel certaiu that I shall never recover. Hoping you
and family aro well, I am respectfully,
. B. PACE.
I tn b -lleve tbat It (the Amcrt-'an cause) is the cau-e cf
Old, and like the little stone that DauUI dug out U the
at miita n, it will eventually cover this country.
Mr. Lcadbetter belongs to that party in Georgia
who affect to have a most holy horror of mingling
politics and religon, and yet in the spirit of true
demagogucism, are using every effort to avail them
selves of the influence of the clergy upon their re
spective denominations. Every patriot, when he
scans the motives that influence such men, must
- look upon their conduct with unutterable loathing
a:id contempt. Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel.
Corn Crop. There has never been, since the
recollection of Ojr oldest citizens, such a bountiful
crop of corn raised. The crop is now m:nle, and
thero is no doubt but that it will reach beyond the
most liberal calculations. We have heard of no
engagements being made, but suppose the market
will open at 20 to 30 ctnts per bushel. Shcbyrille
FOWLER 5t NORTON',
COMMISSION AND FOB WARDING MERCHANTS,
- . Agents for Illliois Central Railroad,
s"F2l -dStn Cairo Illinois.
rit'HT M'IKi;s 23 kegs Wrought Spikes,
I V from 8 to 6 inchet , received by meamer raxil, and
for sale by sep21 D. 1). DICKEY.
T A I T. It 11 Pi: 3 and 6 inch Water Pipe, Just re
V V ceived and for aale by D. D. DICKEY,
ep21 No. 5 College street.
C II GliT I HO.' 100 bundles Sheet Iron, just receiv
O ed and for sale by V. D. DICKr.Y,
cep21 No. S College street.
STI-:i:i IH'UUl' TIKE 1J,',13-16 and lVStel
Buirity Tire, just received and for sale by
1). D. DICKEY,
gep2l BO No. 3 College street.
XWISfl to buy six or eight good smooth young Negroes,
from 16 to 20. AJso, two good Carpenters and a Brick
Mason. --p21 KEEd W. PORTER.
i:iii:.iF.HT.tiiY spi;m,i:ks-iso dosen
WEBSlER'd i-LEMEMAKY M'ELLKKS, for l hy
tp2l CHARLES W. SMITH.
ni.tlT, WUITIXi dotn Maynard A
Noyi aud Arnold nriuug riutd, for sale by
CHARLES W. SMITH.
11 41 IIK 100 reams BEST QUALITY LETTER PAPER.
100 reams CAP and CoMilfcKOI AL NOTE I'AHER
for aU by CUARHC W. SMITH.
ieplU 0 41 Ccllrge street.
Nr. w conns.
TTEhave recHved an rtmrt of new style FAJCT
V FKENCH CA-WEMrKS, FANCY fLCSU VELVET
and RICH MLK VE.TINU8, for Fall and Winter wrar,
which we are prepared to make np to order In the Wtet
tTlea. The inspection of our customers and the public is
solicited. CLIFTON A ABBOTT,
M-pl N. 1JV Ce ditr tr-t.
NEW l.MTCD STATES .HAIL.
ANtWTni-WEEKLY I.1NI Of FOUR
HORSK POfcT COACUrS i now la
rprtw fhr the aceommolsHon tf the trvelmg pub ic
from 1!1'NT?V1LLE and WHITESUCKG, Ala., via Uluut
Springs, IlinnUTille, Elyton to Vontev llo.
This Hno It stocked with line Concord, Tny and Albany
built Coche.good team, errful and eperien'-ed driTtrs.
Persons frooi North Alabama and MldJle Tennessee, will
f.nd this the rhe:ipet, best and most expeditious ruute to
Central and Soots Alabama.
. SCIIEDM.i: COI.f SOI Til.
Leave liuntsllle o Mundsys, Wednewlsys and frlrUy,
and arrive at MoatevaUo e Tuesdays, Thumiava and Pat
urdajrs in tins to connect wiih lb Cars for plma, Ala
bama, arriving at gchna atfta'ciork, P. M., aod then eon-
' ST"ft setting wi'b a dai'ylin of Mail sa?am-
)rrZ - J ers lor Montgonwry. Mobile, and New
fj-. - "'-JMMnni Also with a double duly line
ot Moil Co, hra lor Marion, Oreenoruh. TucJoo4 and
Demopolis, Alaban-a; Co.(uubu, Jackson and Wkubuig,
KCItEDl'I.K fiOIC NOIITII.
Leavw Maatoeatlo on th arrival cf the Car frm Prima
n Mondays, Wcdnndays and Fridays, striving at Hunt.
TlH on Tuesdays, Thursdays and r'aturdajs a t Ylik
A. M., in tins to connect with a daily Imt of Coaches tor
Wlnobecter on I ha Nahvil and Chattanooga. yCnT )
Railroad. Abw, rnne.-ting at Whiteaborg wilhTj"
a daily lie at Mal Ptramer lor Decatur, anliatUL
three by Railroad and tags to Tuseairbla, Florrnce and
Baity1! Burtngt, Ai tleUy furtnr. lie, and Mmj.u,
Venn. Aio,eDrarting at W hlttaonrg milh the steamer
tat CUattaiungn ami sLaexvuV, Tean.
Th itupriatxrs Lav, from th aumevoaa a"ti-iiatIon of
thecttiMM of Nnrlband South Alabama, etab!i1-d thi
Lin at a ouosUavabi rxpena and wtth but tituo axt frta
the ivromnl, lacy ft- p to reeriv suck patronaga aa
wit! aMa lacs la kscp It ia nowful operation.
UAK.klNuTo.1 At BARNES,
augtA im i FroprViara.
Na.htil Troo Whig evtpy tnraw taoathaaod arard ac
coubt to iLia otUo. iiitnUxuit Advucit.
'IM! AT Vorg Vxkrd tor and anr'joa.'y antlc-pud braaj
X tl TolssacrsH Biaauractuifd azpraaaiy tor n- U re
ceived and tor sai y LYONS CO-,
aep'- U CUr irv44.
1xi:gto, Tennessee, August 19, 1SI5V
To the Senator fled. oTenn e&tee :
IIox. Snts : I baveiavailed myself of thia medium of the
public press to Inform you that I am a candidate before yoor
Honorable body fir Door Keeper at your next session, and
trust in so doing yon will take my came in consideration
with the many others who may aspire to that position. In
thus publicly announcing myself, I deem that I hare acted
rightlyLand although it is soraowhat deviating from the usu
al coarse of candiila'es for that office, who, generally speak
ing, importune Senators with letters too te'liou to rea1, Ac.
and not wishing to annoy you in that manner, I shall con
tent myself with this card, triutiag n our meeting at Nsh
ville,.and a further acq j&intance in October, where we will
have the opportunity of interchanging sentiments. I will
close by only saying if elected I will discharge my duty to
"the best of my ability, and to the comfort and convenience
of your bidy throughout the sessiou.
augST 4 - Respwtfully,
WILLIAM H. McKIKSEY.
Greene's Pure White Wheat.
. M. EDiroa: I expect to visit your State about the 20th
of September next fjrthe purpose of engaging to the good
Farmr an articleof Wimvt which is very superior in its
character. 1 hare exhibited this Wheat at four different
Fairs, and in every instance a premium h.is been awarded.
All good judges of fine Wheat on seeing it readily acknowl
edge it superiority. Ou my visit to Nashville, and other
phves, I wi!I bring with me a f.iir sample which can be sren
by any who miy desire. I shall a! o exhibit h imibill j giv
i: g a more full and sati-factory account, with the signature
of gentlemen who have mised this Wheat and inanuf.ic
tureJ it Into flour. Its weipht at two different mills is CSS)
each per bushel. Thi wheat is of the very earliest kind.
Any one df siring to olitain the Wheat for seed ail I ad. I rem
the subscriber at La Orange, Troupe county, Georgia. The
Wheat will he put up in sacks from half bu-lu-l to any
quantity desired, marked on 11 the name cf the purcharer
and place ot delivery, e, ut nve dollars per oushel. It is
expected the cash ti accntmviny all orders.
I alo have a superior Ked or Sit raw ro ored Wheat of the
earliest an I mist productive kind. I have bfen rowing this
wheat for about twenty year, and I can saMy say that
better colored wheat I never have seen. I will also brin
with me a fair sample for exhibition. This wheat will be
worth four dollars p-r bushel dtlivered at the La-Gran6-e
Depot, in good strong sacks.
P. n. GREENE.
aug1?!) tillstilec La Grange, Troupe C-,tieorgia.
We are auK.orized to announce Dr. J. J. BURNETT, of
Fmith county, a candidate fur Engrosng Clerk f the State
We are anthorlied to announce Mr. W. A. ROBINSON, or
Wilson co mty, caiMllilate for Dror Keeper to the nt-xt
House of IteprsenUlivea. ep4 td
We are au'horized to announce WM J. MA LLO it Y, of ;
Dickson county, cimlidate for Principal Door Keeper to !
the nex. House of Kf-presenutives. sep3 td !
Wa are authorized to announce SAM. D. NICIIOL, of '
thu ct'y, a candidate lor Engrossing Clei k of the Senate.
huh 9 .ltd
A I V C It S . It V ISA EI.,
COM MEMO RATI YE OF THE
STOILMLNG OF MONTEREY
On September 21, 1355,
AT OII ILI,I.O HAIL.
-- At the above time and place will b- eiven
aOltND BALL, in i-ommcmoraiion of'f--'
glhe BA1TLK OF MONTKIltY. It is In- XZMji
Snsft tf nd;d as a re union of the surviving Tj, I
members of the "Bloody First," and al! Volunt.ers of the
Mcxua? Campaign are expected to t-e n at'end im-e, as, i
iilso, all citizen who may choose to hon r the occasion with J
flT'Tickets for sale at the Storei of W. W. Berry and J. 1
Itf" Price of Tickets, 1 1. ae-la td ;
VN ELECTION will be held at the Office of the Tcnn-a-see
Marine and Fire Insurance Companv on Mondty,
the lsi day of Oct.dier next, for the purpose of electing li- i
rectois lor the etnuinj; twelve monih-t
sepi' td JOSEPH V.Vt'LX. S-c'y.
1? OU St EE A FINK COOK, who is also a GOOD I
r WASIIKK AN I) lUONF.R fhe has two girl children, j
fix and eight years old very likely. They will not be sep
arated or rold out of the county. Enquire at this ORW. I
I. C. NICHOLSON & CO.
HAVE LCCATED AT NO. 22 PUBLIC SQUARE,
Willi tin Entirely New Stock of M.ii.lc
OF the Newest and Latent Styles and cf the best qualitj ;
all . f which will be sold at the very lowe.'t prires. Vi e
particularly invite all i f our friends, and those in want of
t.cio.l mill Lcnp Gootik, to call at o. sJ, and
we will take great pleasure in showing our .wok. We think
it will be to the interest cf all to couie and took for them
selves. aeplK tin -
lioOKS AND STATIONERY.
I INVITE the attention of the PUBUO to my LARf.lt
and WELL SI-LECTKD STOCK OF BOOKS, PAPF.K,
STATIONERY and FANCY OOOIJS.
COUNTRY MERCHANTS St. SCHOOL TEACHERS
Can be suppliel with SCHOOL BOJKdofaU kinds at t!i
For CnhVce", Acailemit-s, Pnblic and Private Schools con
atautly on hand.
A complete assortment of Books pnhli-hed by Blanrhard
A Lea, which will be sold at CualogUu- prices.
ItEI.K.lOt S ItOOKS.
The puhlieations of the Carters, M irtien, Pre-byterian
Board, American Sunday School Union, American Tract
Society, American Bible Society, and the MastacI use Us
Sabbath Sclwol Swiety.
miicr.Li.AMi:ors hook v.
All Standard Works In Prose and Poetry, together with
the New Publications of the day.
i mi.miE.Vs hooks.
Particular attention has been given ti this oVpartm-nt.
More than l,tMj( Volumes ot the bent JUtENILK BOOKS
now published. Parents, examine them.
It I.AM K HOOKS.
Such as Psss B olfS. Bill Books, Note Hooks, Pay Rooks,
Journal', Ledgers, Copy Books, Con-p-ivtion Books, Diaries
for lb.6, ac, Ac.
Work Boies, Papier Marh Deks, Portf Iio., Backgam
mon I oar.ts, Iio-eweed and Leather Desks, l eather hack
gammon B.iard-(, i hens Men, Chess TaUe, Drafimen, God
and Pearl Pen Holders, Pail and Ivory Folders, Porcnpme
Pen Holders, Go d Fountain Pens, China ink HrtU, Brunse
Ink Setts, Ac, Ac.
rou the corxmr. noon.
Letter Presses, Coprinir Boks, Cheik Books on all the
Ranks, Commercial Note Paprr, fnvelopes, Ked, Black and
Blue Inks, band. Pen Racks, t heck Tins, Erasers, Pen Ma
kers, Moid ami 8 'eel Pens, Bill Paper, Red Tape, Banker's
Cases, F iber's Pcu il.-, Ac, 40.
For aak by CHARLES W. SMITH,
Sep 19 ICQ 41 College street.
'PIES Al t' It A V ATS Just received, another
X supply rf handsome Cravats and Ties. Also a variety
of seasonable SU.ks, all sizes.
J. II. McGILL
ROlii: IIE CIIAVIIIIIi: Received, this 4ay, a
choice lH of seasonable RrAes, ef Cashmere, Mit ln dj
Lain and Oil Caiico, ami for sale by J. li. M Oll.L.
QHIItTS AM t'OI.I.AHS no'h-r supply of,
tj cruris, an wwrruiea 10 ut wen ana eo oe ma le in ma oei
style. A.ao, CtHars of every style, received and for s-tle by
epl9 1. II. McGILL.
U71RUEI.I.AS K fine snpplv cf Cmbrell is if gl:k.
Gingham and Cotton. Abo, a few Buggy Umbrellas
lo serve is permanent lopa for open Burgles, received and
fur sale by J H. Mc .ILL,
Ladies' and Oentlemen's Furnishing ftore,
arptlt Corner Colleire st aad 8Uar.
Tl'PT reeelvei, from Best bsndi importers, a rl assort
ment of I'ln l-rt n titer y. i'uncjr Arti
clf Ac, eonsb.tin In part of the followu.g, vis :
A la'ge invoice f genuine tnrlinh Tooth and Hair Brush
es. A Uo, a fine asrtmiil sreiaily for children.
PuKs and Pi.lT Rosea, (aomctbieg new and vary bice.)
Lubin's Genuine F.xiraOs;
Fine Ivor Tooth Combs;
Large KulTil Dres-int nn'l Barbara' Combs;
Large Ttans parent Wash Bails,
Basin's Parh.-rs Block;
Toilet Vinegar, a superiiw article for th Bath;
Tooth Past and Sa.,of various styles an I (.atterns;
Hair Gloves and Bathing' Brashes;
Hay Rum, (extra Una in I arm botties;)
Lyon's Kathairon; Karry'i Tricnphernos;
YetcUble xnd L quid Rouga Pink Saucers;
Ptio powJr,or assorted kinds;
Hair dyes of Uie must approved Brands
For sale at . . 6TRTCli'A KKCd STORY,
spl Corner Cullega and Colon streeU.
llVri' iv pnivnrit.
WINO U the advance .1 price in Pa t-tre, I III the prices
o4 Porder Irom tt.ts dale at the foltlowioc rai :
For Ihipoaf R fl Powder, per keg, xS
" Tenneaaee B'anlog.
Ni.Lille,5ej.(, 1, W5.
Ill KVK nw on bund, and will hereafter keep a eunataot
supply of the f llowiiij ariwtrs :
Uapont't relcbrate-d Itifloaud Sprllsr
i'SUstfi mcctilaicra aud uartvf-, bail aoJ wLu
Tciihisrssra ltlaallnrt In kegs of ttib aad bar
re la ol Ita) It.
Tor lilcklstrd t t'a Sufctf I'urt war-
Railroad Cvutraeteyrs, Miner anil lh Trade (eixraily,
aoi pi wed at U kvat markr priea-a.
l roa.pt atlauU'ja given lo aii ortlrrs.
Oftas wnh C. 8. Cneathsa A Co.,
mA Cvraer of fyevr aa4 CuUrge strawia.
CAST STFFX nOE?;
S Lli IIOX VICKS;
STOCKS AND DIKs;
CHAINS OK ALL KIVD?;
MILL SAWS, COTTON CARDS;
PIX'KKT AND TAHLE KNITE5;
PAD JOCKS, riLK.a, HINGFS:
HATCH FTS, HAMMERS, AXFj1;
IW A goo I stock of CASTINGS, and a complete assortment
alwys in elortf.
Explained and Exposed.
TOON, NELSON CO. have jwt received
Modern Mysteries Explained aai Exposed.
In Four Parts.
I. Clairvoyant Tteve'-tion of A. J. DK
II. Phenomena of fpiritualisra Explained and Exposed.
ILL Evidence that the Bible is given by inspiration of
the Spirit of God, as compared with evidence that
these manifestations are from the spirits of men.
IY. Clairvoyant Revelations of Emanuel Saredenborg.
By Rev. A. Mahan, First President of Cleveland Uni
versity. Tae Escaped Nan :
Or, Disclosure of Convent Life; and the Confessions
of a Sister of Charity.
A NEW SUPPLY Or
D O E S T I V K S .
NEW P My iii?
Sydney sairrirs life and letters.
W. T. BERRY A CO. Lavejust received
ETDXF.T SMITH'S LIFE AND LETTER?.
A Me-notr cf the Reverend Pydney Smith, bv his Daughter,
Ijily Hollauii; with a Selection from bis Letters, edited by
Mrs. Aus.in. 2 vols., 12ido., nutlin.
A more ihn commonly delightful and wholesome book.
Londun C rttd: .
Lidy Holland b us now fo'flll-"tl her mother's wish, by
writing tu- h a memoir as i!l enable the wcrl I to under
s'anil tn!r i.ither's character more nearly in i's full iriteg-ritv.
Mrs. A(itin, nl the same time, has armnced ench of his
lett-rs as ro il 1 li 'iiemly he piiblishwl. and Illustrated them
wi:b a dr'iirhtful preface fu I of sound and helpful comment
Lady Il-illan.l has pro tneed a vivid an l intere' tins pic
ture f the icore private career and domestic life of her
fatlier. A ch .r-oinir picture of a rsroarlmbls man, as he
appeared to h.s friend and f.unily Lirti'lun SjM&ta'or.
Next to a day Kith Pvi'n-y ?mMh himself, there Could
scarcely he enjoyed a richer treat than th perusil of this
book. It isawor liy memo ial cf on- of the wisest and
bet, as well as t.'.e Wittieftuf met. Lowlon LUeniry Oa
t.t'e. A more lively pictore has seldom been presented to the
world than fia't of Oi:s biave and bright creature, o rich
in ait, hum r, hih anini.il fpirits, inexhauetible kuidiinesa,
manly indepeu tuice, sagHttous gooj sense. To rea-1 this
book U a moral tonic. I. is a lesson In lift:. Ji roakrs us
happier and better. And while it tiova this, it prustuts more
en'.enuiimicnt than any took easily named, so rich is it iu
wisdom, in associat-nn, iu pers jnai gossip about well known
puople Lnudun J."'ijei:
The letters lo e-eiht t his honesty, his heart, and his
Bi'iIeistaniJirrg. They are a proof of the clearness ol his
ence! lions, the vigor and I icvity cf his statements, nnd
the p-r-rmMl f, rlility i f his com c fancy. Lo.iiuii Jiiur.
t-rhj .Vrt'C. sep i
Va!ua!.ie Tlicohiral Works.
W. T. M.KUV A CO. have recently received
1 The Lift- Ptil EpMc-s cf Fl. Paul, by the Rev. W. J.
Conybcare at.d Rev. J. S. lluwriu. 2 vols.
2 Llippolyfus and His Ac: or the Brginnincs and Pros
pects of t'l.ri-tiarii'y, by the I heval'er P.nnsen. 2 vols.
5 Davidson's luti-ouuctiuu to the New T. stameut. 8 voU.
4 Jeremy Taylor's Whole Works, with his Life and aCri lcal
Examination of ,is Writings, by B'shrp Heber. l'.i vols.
6 Barrett's tyn-ipsis of Cnt clsms on Ditlicilt anJ Disputed
Paassgcs of the OM Testament. 5 v iK
6 ReV Thomas Bostor's Complete Works, with his Life, Ac,
cdite l by McMillan. 1J vols, (scarce.)
T Morning Fx.-rcises at Crippl.-gatB, p'. Gili'S ard Fouth-
wark, forming a Complete tody of Divinity, by n'l the
distinguished Puritan Pivines, edited by NL-tiols. 6 vols.
8 Richard Baxter's Woiks, with Life, and Essay on his
Genius and Wr.tmgs, by Henry Itoge-rs. 4 vols.
9 Memoirs of the Life and Wri.ingj of Dr. Chalnwjrs, by
bis son in-iaw, Or. Ilanna. 4 vols , half calf.
10 Chillingw.irth's Uelision of Protestants : A Sale Way to
f.ilvation. 1 vol.
11 lii.-tory of Latin Chris'ianlty, Including that of the
Popes to the Pontificate of NieoUs V, by Milioau.
12 Lawson's Bib'.e Cycloj-a--lia, containing the Biography,
Geography and Natural History of the Holy Scriptures.
13 Geneste's Parallel Histories of Jadiib and Israel. 2 vols.
14 Bishop Home's complete Works. 2 vols.
15 Kcclr.ia-'tical Greek Historians; embracing Eusebius'
Constantine and Ecclesiastical llisiory, Socrates' Histo
ry, Soiomeu's Narrative, Theodoret's Eocleiiastical His
tory, and Evagiiua' llibtory. G vols. -
16 Haidaick's lli.tory of the Articles of Religion. 1 vol.
17 Infidelity; its Asps-cts, Causes and Agencies, by Rev.
TT omas Pearson. 1 vol.
13 Archbishop Putter's Disc,uurs on Church Government.
19 The Venerable Be le's Complete Work?, in the original
Latin, accompanied by a New English Translation of
the Historical Works, li vols., calf.
20 Robert South's S-rmons, Preached upon several occa
sions. 5 vols., calf.
SI Robert Hall's Complete Works. 6 vols.
22 Writings of Arminins, trans ated fioul the Lalin. 3 vols.
23 Works of Bishop gage, 8 vols.
S4 Wall's Hirftory of I.ifant Baptis-J. 4 vols.
25 tiiesler's Compendium of Ecclesiastical History. 8 vols.
6 Stephens History of the Church of 5co;lan'L 4 vols.
27 DoddrMge's Fam 'y Expositor. 6 vols.
29 Blalt's Sermon, with his Life, Ac. 4 vols.
29 Robinson's Scripture Characters. 4 Vol. '
80 Eadie's Commentary on the Epistle to the Eplieaiacs.
SI Neander's Ch'nch History. 5 vols,
82 Mason's spiritual Treasury. 1 vol.
S3 Massilloti's Sermons, with hli Life, Ac. 1 vol.
81 Greek flarmony of the Gospel, by Strout. 1 vol.
85 Life and Works of Thomas Arnold, D. D. 2 vols., half
86 almet's Dictionary t the Holy Bible. 1 vol.
In ISwlra Card.
ON THfRSD AV. the 1 1th of October nxt. we will make
one of our RIO FALL I ALKs of R-al istaU, and on
that day, on the premisi, we willotTer tn II uttdrril
Itruiililul liuildlllir l ol. In WII.LIAMA' AD
DITION to Klir field. The LoU front fifty St each on
Fatherland, (which Is now being moat handsomely graded
and graveled.) Boscobel and Mielhv airerts, (whirh Is Bioad
street extendi d.) an all of them will be at least 17i fret
deep, with twnty f.et alleys
These Lots are at! most bevit fu'Ty situated, and in con
nection with the Addition already laid i ff out of the Shelby
Grounds, makes EJgelie d one of the must deairablo cltie
ever lai-l off.
We will have onr pU.ta ready in a few flays.
AH tho- wishing to make gd iuvestraeutii, or to buy
eligible kU'tdlni- sites, would do well to examine theaa Lou
and at'end the sale. We do assure them that they a
worthy r.f examitiat-on, and all wc ask Is that the puoii will
vuit tie gr unds anl Jude lor themtlvea.
t i: it ?i s :
Th Lots will he . M on a credit of one, two, three, four
arid Ave year., for notes satisfactorily nt rd payable In
Bank, and tearing intere.1 Irosa date, and a lien retained.
itfV, t will giad.y slow lh Lots to ail who wish to ex
am ns them. LIN V6UCTC A CROCKt-TT,
Hi Colirga street.
E. R. GUsctcc, Aoctianeer. s. pi 7 Pi
GPvEAT TSOUTHEILN DEPOT
A .ad r.r..M:iML ac;e.c
lor fUe Sule mt evtrf Ierrlptln of
.tlunuiurturrd Artlclca uutt .Mcr
BI-LNJ. F. SHIELDS.
taVrn the evtetuive and eominouuo War Room
Utety o.xi;Hel by Messra. . U LliOMIi A CO , Oor.
tier of the Pu'ihc iar and Colk-go street, bc rorpaa
af trauict1i g an eictuaivc t'otuttl laiott Aanmry
at rid, Aiirtloii Ituaiurwu. and wuaid sanat reapect
tul y auJKit C-snir.mcr,u ut SacA Uooda ol rsssry ami nay
description adtpted t the market. Having dairrauBod m4
tu pun-haaa arliole on his own acermnt, an 1 11 ittannf
llmavtf U at (seta king exirtrc in eorarurrcU' life, with
a datei our.aUoo to aalis aetiva to Cuosigsirs and ship
pars, a ui i hapiiy too. ra corrirKpoBslroew with Mafiubo
tueera. Deal. ra. aw., In the varioua Clues ot th Cna, who
anay wiab a protupt and cOVteiit Agent or facto la tAw
ljr"Orer fcr tho vailooa ftodavto tl tho rowotry at
ten ii to. liaNJ. F. M1ULI.
NahvtHc,Bs-pt.l,l-ai . arplif
?Er ri.E An wi-teii ;ooi
rOU GESTLXXZS'S WEAR.
(AM bow rvrwivuig say Huck X (iOlla A tbo eowilog
Fall ar4 W.ui.e, lo atoco I invito tt atuauesi of say
, atlooiert lh pubite gvuoratty
Also, scut.'s Fail ass! w mur Foskumo hast re;eL
au,:J dl. MWhitratt.
LOrK.a. SCREW?, sill
i."Ni Hanoi k.d miovel.. sirriRft
f PEAR A JACKSOVft SAWS;
A I'll F I!!, SIIFK- MlEAltrf;
TACKS, CL hllV-COaEc", Ac, ie.
AMI BI13, 1
of Hillmaa Brothers' best TENNESSEE UCLLED IROJt
34 Corner of Summer and Deaderick StreetJ,
SITUATED in the mot desirable part of te Citv, iii- -i
O ad convenient to the Capitol. Our Rooms are f ,1.1
equal to any in the C''v, and the Table will be sup- i 1"
plied with the best. We will en.l.-avor to dive satis- I m"U
facion to all, anj solicit a liberal patron-?
erate- MIU. LYON A N
."SOTM i: TO STil.HE 7tASOs,S.
YE i."'en'' erer Stone Dam at aur Factory, nine.
....''M. urth ' '"'"''. A a., and invite Lids for ths
execution of th, work, which tains about two thousand
twK .V. T lt quarry near the spot, (rom
which the r.K-ks m ...-. , i . ... . .
.... tt. a . Y - i i.y naier. h ij mustreax'tt
da'eVXn AnNVe!U!jtr neXt- A'Ur- ' L1"-
SITl ATIO WAVTl li.
CENTLFMAN who 1. ., h .1 .....:
TEACHKR Mid a, K.;,,K.K TV??"
respect well qaahDed f -r either, .,.he. ,n obtain a ,i,u"ion.
For further mf rmation, pieatc ap.ry al the True h,t
I II AVE made arrai gement; fcr a fall suopjy 0ra!l k'nds
and size, of nkws. I'APKK; ard will mi orders wi b our
nsoal promptHess, unless it is lor eld sues, wh.ch should ba
01 rtered twj wrrki in advance.
I expect to be in operation a.-R'i in '-xty d; ys or ls
mhen we hope matters will go on as ns-ial "
iierlS 8w W. S. WIJITF.MVN.
l'ATLVI .tl.K mi;
J5 A L E HOPE.
rinE MISoOlTUI HEMP MANUFACTURING COMPANY
X is now making a Hundr.d CoiW p r week of a very
superior article of hi Ktrt-llKLi .MACIUNK BALK R.iFB.
All orders promptly CMeii, a' the hf.t market rates, by
JOHN T. IIOL'liLA.. PresiJ-nt,
fepl (nt No. 4J Commercial st ,t. Louis, Mj.
Fall and Winter Trade for 1S33.
II. C. 3I'NAIRV fc CO.,
o. m follegfc NlriTf,
A v"r ow prepare I to exhibit one of the 'lost foin
IX plr-lp as ao-uas fhc l.:iri:i i Morl.sof l,rr
(.o.l ever . Qcr-.l by r. t al m this c nii.try. All we de.
tire is for our friends an l buy ts ifcnerall.v to call uu us lor
What they w:.nl, and e ailltu-eiy llppl them.
The twoparmers havini;pe-,t tt.r e Months in New York,
hsve accompli b.-. much m K. t;i: g up the r -tH-k from first
ha-rts, which a ill euab'e the in to se.l l prices Jar Um.u
Irrs! (,oo K,
la SlIllS Every thing n-w and beaut.ful;
I r.s a'h- aixl i'l.i,. Fl- um -s,
P'. tin. Pi ml hi .I hi .
t,o"i i. h, In.h col. in i I, hiiris:
I'.aiu, piaii mid rich K ifu e l Alerinos.
I. a ttrw it ml mhruii'rrtra.
? sets of fit-.- V..I and llomt. a Laces
It') " C f-a.s an I !.-...,: Lace; '
lo i ' I'r ;:' W (k .1 i - i i t,
& l U " Cui Jn.al Liwas.
DoiiK-slic n ii. I Maple 4.ua.
A'l th I.e utinir sfvl. s , f . .,., t
New Vorn Mills nr. I ..ti.fr l meslics;
t'oiti n and l.iii.-n ti-u'S;
Him.isk and pljin ri--iing anl T ii-!-Jaonet
t. )..), Merriiu ick, Dn :.. I, tx.'eisior Trims
Furniture l hin'2-s, a-., ac. '
;-n tl mr Urar,
Nvw French iu,d fi.,-li.h CInl... 1 1 .iu and fanev Casg.
mers and Vesting, in endle-s vane.y, which we will havo
made to order in the m .st fa-hi'-n-.l.t. ' I.-.
Also, an extensivs as-,.rtic,nt of K .1 and orhr tiloves
Hosiery, Stocks, Lrr. vats, C Hars, II inditetelilel.s, c. '
nr pi-1 in ;.
We have now the l-rucst and most vsrie.l it.yk ever of
fered the Na.-hvil!t-pui ho, h., U will be be wldrdhi noothlr
by all the uew styles and patterns as they are brought out.
- c '
A. C. fc A. 1J. HKECii;
STAPLE ASV hV IMtV CUODS,
4t l ollcf;- Ntro-t,
HAVE otM?ned a very larg- tt-xk of a'l kin Is of Dr.rog
titiODS suitable to the rail ard W.nter Trade of the
Newe-st Styles. '
Alo, a handsome lot of al! the r-west ilcsins of CLOAKS
and MAN t'LKS in store and rea.ly hr exhibition. We es
pecially invito you to look a: our stock uf Cloaks befuro
We have in store a very large ttock of ail kiu.U of CAR
PKl'S of ihe oei.j.t pattern-, and tl .tter ur.lves to sell
tl.rra s cheap as any other House tl ij sil of the moun
tains. We hme aU kinds ol CI RI ALS D-UIAeKS and
la addition t. the above, we have a lar stock of all
kinds of l)U. tilh D;, suiiabie for the Fall and Winter
Trade A. C A A. B. BEECH,
T'3 No. M Coll. e t., Na-hviiie, T-nn.
IKH.S A .m in:i:r 4'atti.eT-
It r want to buy l.ea y an I thoroughly corn- i
V fittt'l I'orli IIuk. delivered at our'
Pork House fr. m the -.'.,th ot Novemlwr to tli S.I J
of January. Also, lar-e and well fiM-.l llvi a
delivered from 'he t.Vh ,,r o. i,,K,.r t.-i tl... -.th ..t v.,.i..
lor wluch we will pay the highest ir.arkct price in Ca..h.
Uur extens ve KstaMishiu, nt is now bviug thoroutthly re
paired, and will be re.i ly l .r business. We will pack Hog
and Cattle on commis.i n, and we f,-rl aanured trom out
long experience in the business, that w shall bo able tw
render general sa'isfactn n to all who may patronise oe.
Those who wish to have Hi g or Cattje pacaed will pleaso
call early. We can be f. un l at all tiiues at our ollka, No.
21 S uth Front street, Na..hville, Teu:i.
s.plS lni J DoYLE A CO.
rou nii.i: at ai e ri;.
ON PAT CROAT, the 2vJ 1 of ? ptem!er, I will eff-r for
sale at the Court House, in N i.hville.the resilience part
of the Brewery Proprrtv, situated on the corner cf Jefferson
and Cherry streets. The h.-u-e contains eight rooms anA
basement story. Tho hit fronts M feet on J. iT-rstin street,
running bark on Cherry street JT fct, to a ten feel alley.
Th above property will be sol I for one h..:f ciuh, and tio
b&Uuce in one aud twoeait, without tnt-r t.
K. A. BAl.l.'iVtE, tien. A't,
NU. 17 l)m smI! tf.L alrat.
PI KEN IX FUKNACE.
"II T virtue of a Dee.1 of Trust exrcut.d to me bv JsVJ
JJ L.J .men and Kcb'l tuchauan, 1 will ae I at ah-fl
Lc outcry, on tt.a 27ih of Dctober neit, on the prctnicoa, IAO
piiu:i rnivK i:
And 4.000 Acre of t. aad.
About the haif well timbered, situa'ed b-eit hree niil-s ff
Irom Palmyra, Teun , on th t. uinbrriaiMl river. 1 heT
Furnace i newly bail!, the orit well rxrcuud and bom ty
tho direction of Mr. J. L. Jm-s, a practK-al and well o.tu
cated iron m m. It W n.rt interior tn any frurnace ta tho
frtat of Tennre, and is a.l.spt-d to makins: iron by kot
er cold blast, with U the Decearv n..hm -ry l.r the pur
pose in good repair. 1 be lire Banks arc w.thio one nnla of
tho Fern ace, aud aro Ui.eve.1 Ly (hh1 ju.lges to go Inez
baastibl. Tuva or FiLS Six thcosand d Mars payable Is tea
months from tt data i f I t s ile, an l the baianca iu ona,
wo and three years, according to the terms uf tho drsd.
Puaaesaioo to be ivea as sooa aa ll.o leiuu of tho aalo aro
Any persrn ho . !r-s tore the pmperty. ran be thowa
It by J. O. S' ackhr.i, Ciai liivil.e, or b Iboa. ilinsoa,
who lives co the preuiiars.
sep-J Siwtd J. O SHAfKLEFORD, Trastoo.
Nashville True Whir oiU pubuib iu tri workJJ till da of
sale. 'Ui '-iniV Crvn icV.
UTE invite t:, a ten'.i- n of Slerchanta and Trader gea
trally tj ur lare stock of
MC IIOOI. I'.OOk S A D STATION Ell V,
AT WHoLESALK AND HIT AIL,
At prkes which caoa"t fail to pleaso.
OCR STOCK OF
."IISt I LLAVt OU HOOKS
IXT k. i r:.lr fiib.'o Mpiare. Naahvfl'o,
Ti:tlMiS A yWl, Agcnav
jlcrrliant Tailor, -
CORSES Of DEAXJESICZ ST. A5D THE SQ7AHZ,
IS now .n.'ie,l with a srPERIOR ST.X'K OF GOOOi
A bqJ rta-Jy Iu aait fp-.u ad oho ibay favor turn oilA a
A Itlclt Asrfusrnl ef
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods
J l HAYS OX HASP.
rHOTOGSirinc axd DiGrxisEis astistj,
J.VZ VZAIZZS IX
, DaitsfrrrsHy p Stock at ad pparattna,
'.'-J I'ni.B tiitl 39 Collwic S'.rrwt.
sepio tl "
Is at-o lark-e, atel we wilt tell at very low 'fjjffj
pree to th.r wh i boy to eil arain. filter
TKACIUKS oo di wllt. eamineourw--y3T
toca: we wiilaiaaa stecil arrii..'rn.euts to VaiaaaTaaaw
- . - t jj. isiBijaocA."'
I a y
P. U VU i ST,