Newspaper Page Text
-Mm Till WIE
( PPIKTBD ,N1 FCBUSUBD BT
I?. P. McKESME ASD GVO. B. BROWN,
CHIR THK F1HM OF
H. K. WALKEH, Askistast EmToa.
TKt.kf-3 -IrUr True Whig...
..S 00 1
.. 6 00 Via advance.
.. 3 00 J
rr We wish It distinctly andersto-d that do pior will
t-e diseont'.noed until all arrearage are paid, eaeept at the
p km of lit publishers.
faf" Letu-rsnq business with this oTiee, to en sore atten
mW. in all caaet. be directed to B. it. McKm.ll A Co.
HtTIKOt V TrtOrT.' IXC:, NOV. 17.
Relative to what the Trite Whig says about our
having copied an article on the Baiu nore election,
we remark, that if it accuses u of bavins attributed
to the Baltimore Clipper any article which did not
appear there, it accuses us falsely. Union and
The Union and American can iiD'iersLatid
the Engliali language, udiI consequently knows
that we not only Lave not accused that paper
of "attributing to the Baltimore Clipper an
article which did not appear there," but we
Lt not intimated euch a thing. We think
we eiprewly stated that the Union and Amer
ican credited the article in question to the
44 Baltimore papers." That is immaterial, how
Bat the Union and American evades the
point. The facts are these : An article ap
peared in the Baltimore Clipper fastening the
responsibility of a riot in that c'ty where it
jroerly belonged with the anti-American,
Sag Nicht bullies. An extract from that arti
cle was published in tie Union and American
60 altered as to make it say directly the oppo
site of what it originally eaid by substituting
the term desiguating the American party in
place of the opposite, the entire meaning of
the original was transposed. That this article
originally did appear in the Clipper as we have
stated, we are prepared to prove. That it ap
peared in the Union and American changed as
we have stated, that paper does not deny.
The Union and American is thus convicted of
Laving ottered a counterfeit ; if it came hon
estly and innocently by that counterfeit', why
don't it show it, and make the amende honora
lle. The Union ami American says :
We state what we know when we say that the
writer for the Drue Whig never eaw thj article,
about which he is wriliog, in the Baltimore Clipper.
It may have been there, but he don't know it.
We know where and from whom he got his infor
mation. The Union and American may or may not
be a little too fast in the first a-ssertioD let the
sequel provide for that We have no doubt of
the last announcement in the above paragraph.
Our attention was called to this subject by a
friend who handed us the Louiwville Journal
containing the article from the Clipper at
length, duly credited. A political friend of the
Union ami American was present at the time
and heard the conversation. iue lhi una
American, therefore, doubtless knows " where
and from whom be the writer in the True
Wftig got Lis information."
The Union and American says it thinlt it
can prove " that the True Whig positively
knew, when it published the first article on the
subject, that the alteration was made by an
other" than the Union and American. We
think our neighbor can prove no such thing.
We should like to see it tried. We assert un
equivocally that we did not Inoie that the
alteration was not made by the Union and
American now let us have the proof that we
did. W may add that we do not Inrno yet,
that the alteration was not made by the Union
and American we only Lave the naked asser
tion of the editor that Le did not do it. That
editor lias heretofore intimated very dis
tinctly thut he placed no confidence in our as
sertion, and though we dislike to bo discourte
ous, we take pleasure, under the circumstances,
in returning the compliment. Besides, that
paper has a very convenient appendage which
wo are unfortunately without an irresponsi
ble editor, npon whose Atlas shoulders it can
shift disagreeable records. It Las done this
The Election of Public Trinter.
We i-tated in our articlrt in relation to this
subject on Friday morning, that "there are cir
cntnstaticos which have transpired in connec
tion with the canvass jut terminated for Public-
Printer," to which we thould allude in the
future, "in justice first to the dead," tc. We
are exceedingly gratified to le able to say that
so far as thot-e "circumstances" then appeared
to us to call for comment in vindication of "the
dead," thnt we are assured by the author cf
the remarks which called out our article that
we were laboring under a misapprehension
and niLunderUnding that no necew-ity exists
for any comment in that particular.
Jn the Senate, in the morning, Mr. Ilall, from
the committee on Ways and Means, reported &
bill to n-gulate weights and measures through
out the State, which passed tint reading, and
was ordered to be printed. Senate bills to
empower constables to swear jurors of view,
and to divide the Academy Fund of Jefferson
county between Maury Academy and Dand
ridge Femalo Academy, passed third reading.
Mr. Head, from the joint committee on Law
Keform, reported a Beforin Bill, which wa
read and aa-eJ fitt time, aud Z )0 copies or
dereed to be printed.
Jn the IIove, in the morning, a bill was in
troduced by Mr. Thomas, to suppruw the cir
culation in this State of Bank Note of other
States of a 3es denomination than five dollars.
The reading of reports from standing commit
tees and the consideration of local or unimpor
tant business, occupied the remainder of the
Ftatk Normal Scuool. We call the atten
tion of those iuterestml iu the establishment of
this Institution, aud especially the members t.f
the Legislature, who will be called upon to vote
hi regard to it, to the article from the Lebanon
Herald on the abject in our oolcmns this
Sdicidk. JoLn Clay, living some (onr or
five in ilea North of Lebanon, committed sui
cide last Saturday by hanging Litnsvlf. He
was, t.a) the Herald, about thirty-five years
of fige. He Lad bn ncficritig a good deal for
several Svecks from the bite of a Log, but
whether this led to the oomrniwlou of the rash
act no out knows.
Tfca Paciio Aallro&d.
The importance to Tennessee of construct
ing this great Lighway of the nations along
what is known as the "Southern Route,"
through Texas, tia El Pa30 and the G wdsden
purcha-e, which is now established beyond
controversy to be the shortest and most prac
ticable route for a railroad from the Mississip
pi ri'-er to the Pacific ocean, was bronght to
the attention of our Legislature on Monday,
the 12:h inst., by Mr. Armstrong, the Repre
sentative from Knox and Sevier. It is intend
ed that this road shall reach with its iron arms
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and if con
structed on the "Southern Route" from the
Mississippi river, will pass through Tennessee,
touching at Knoxville, Chattanooga, Nashville
and Memphis, and this fact should stimulate
the people of Tennessee, as represented, in
their Legislature, to endeavor to secure there
cognition of its location on that rente by Con
gress. The lacts alluded to above were set
forth in a preamble introduced by Mr. Arm
strong, accompanied by a resolution instruct
ing our Senators and requesting our Repre
sentatives in Congress " to use their utmost
exertions to procure the passage of a law by
Congress, favoring the construction and the
location of the great Pacifio railroad along
that route, known as the " Southern Route,"
through Texas, and appropriating to it all the
patronage and means consistent with the oli
cy and power of the General Government."
Mr. Brown, ot Madison, the Chainnau of
the Committee on Internal Improvements, to
whom were referred the subject, submitted to
the Ilouseof Representatives on yesterday the
The Committee on Internal Improvements, to
whom Ttesoluiions " Instructing our Senators and
requesting our Representatives in Congress to
favor, so far as it may be in their power, the
Southern' Faeific Railroad route through Texas,"
were referred, would beg leave to state that they
have had the same under consideration, aud concur
iu the opinion of their correctness.
The Committee would submit the following brief
compilation of facts, figures aud opinions, connect
ed with this subject :
This road should be built; it is an undertaking of
the greatest magnitude a continuous lino o( two
thousand Uiiles iu length at a cost of one hundred
millions of dollars. It is the greatest enterprise of
I'uo age, and as a National scheme should have
appropriated to it, in the language of the Resolu
tions, "all the patronage and means consistent with
the policy and powers of the general government."
The United States have a coast line of near
tweuty-two hundred wiles on the Atlantic ocean,
aud ou the Pacific about fourteen hundred miles,
with an area of near three millions of square miles
of territory spreading out from ocean to ocean, cm
bracing twenty degrees of latitude, and containing
about twenty millions of inhabitants, with wealth
unbounded and resources inexhaustible; yet be
tween the two extremes of the Union, the old At
lantic States on the East, and the young Pacific
States on the West, there is no National highway
or thoroughfare ou our own 6oil. Between these
States there is a wide, unbroken territory lying in
one grand and almost trackless wilderness. The
travel, commerce and mails passing from one of
these Swtes to the others, must puss through for-'
t-igu lands to reach our own shores, aud continually I
b sulject to the exactions of friends or foes, as
these loreign nations, upou whom we are depen
dant, may be.
The road should be built as a connecting link in
the great systems of railroads the arteries of
trade and commerce element of this Nation's
greatness and these lines of road should be ex
tended and distributed throughout the whole body
politic, so as to vivify aud connect the whole.
This road is not only a necessary means of travel
aud commerce, but is essential to the perpetuity of
the bonds of union between the East and West, and
to the cementing our nationality. The peacef ul and
political relations between these widely dissevered
States, will in a good degree depend upon the
blcuding of interest, commercially and socially, by
railroad communication the linking the States to
gether with interest and patriotism. This road will
bear upon its bosom a million tons of freight and
trade to invite the pecuniary, while twenty millions
of passengers will fix the social, interests of the cit
izens of this great Republic so that these iron
bands of rail, thrown across the continent, will
lea 1 to a lively intercourse and advantageous com
mtrce to the States, and be stronger, and tend more
to render our Union indissoluble, and perpetuate
our national blessings, than compacts and constitu
tions. If the intercourse between our States is impeded;
if one portion is taught or compelled to seek asso
ciates and business companions abroad; and the
Government fails to make the approaches to all
parts of the country accessible, estrangement to the
Government is the consequence the national ties
are weakened, aud a desire is begotten, if an effort
is not made, le sever the bonds of union. The com
pletion of this railroad would remove all these diffi
culties, and be an important step preventative of a
great Pacifio Confederacy iu the future of this couu
Nature and the Engineer's instruments have both
pointed to the Southern route as the nearest and
most practicable. Nature speaks in the climate,
soil, timber, rivers and productions. The instru
ments mark the distances, elevations and depres
sions on the rout? showing the cost to be about
one half of the other routes, while the distance is
about one-third less. Free from the cold of the
North and the diseases of the extreme South, and
with the certainty and safety of the route, as evi
denced iu these characteristics, this route will com
mand and receive the travel and carrying trade be
tween the oceans.
The Secretary of War after a review of the eev
eral routes, distances, cost, character of the work,
"A comparison of the results stated above, and
of those exhibited iu the tables referred to, conclu
sively show that the route of theS'J parallel, (the
Texas route,) is, of those surveyed, the most practi
cal and economical route for a Railroad from tho
ilissNttippi river to the Pacifio ocean."
" This is the shortest route, aud not only is its es
timated cost less by a third than that of any other
of the lines, but lbs charclerof the work required,
is such that it could be executed in a vastly shorter
Aud again: "Not only U this the shortest and
least costly rout to lb Pacific, but is the shortest
and cheapest route to San Francisco, the greatest
commercial city on our Western coast ; while the
aggregate length of railroad lines connecting it at
its Eastern terminus with the Atlantic and Gulf
mm pori ia less tLan tbe aglcsi eoMeeiioi with
any olhei rt."
llow i this Road connected with Tennessee, and
why are Teiinessems more deeply interested iu tliis
route than tnixt of her sister States? Tlia Eastern
terminus of this road is properly at Coroieanna,
Tetaa ; as that is the branching point fur either
New Orleans, Vickshurg, Memphis or St. Louis.
From ;orsicuna the road runs to Fultou, to Little
Rock, aud from thence to Memphia thess connec
tions are not only contemplated, but are being pro
viJed for and built hy the Fulton and Memphis
and Little Rock Roads, wo are born a from the trunk
of the Great Pari fie K ju 1 to Memphis, the great
cotton ftit(Kirium of the Sonthweal thus making
the principal branch practically the terminus of
this Great Natural thorough!, at Memphis in our
State ; and there connucting with the entire system
of Jltilroad in Tennesnee, and running through the
Male, connecting with the Roads North, South aud
East, gathering within its influence the Roads froiu
Georgia to Maine, tho Lakes and tbe Ailautic
Thi route connects Memphis, Jaekaon, Nahville,
Murfreeahoro. Chattanooga aud Knoiville, the
groat cities of the State and from Memphis by
great leading roads to Louisville, and ihenes to the
cities oa lbs Atlantic coawt, to Charleston and New
Orleans. From Jackson, the capital of th Wrst,
to New Orleaaa, o Mobile, to Cairo, St. Louis, and
through the Suu of Illinois, Indiasa, aud Ohio, to
tbe ciua of the Lakes aud the Eaat. From Naab
vills, tin Metropolis of tht State, to the dries of
Truneaaee East and Meat, uniting with lhir lead
ing routes, aud to Cincinnati, CharJeoton, New Gr
it ana, Savannah, LouiavUle and Evauavul. And
from KooviUe, the Metropolis of the ancient State
of Fran k land, now the rapidly graving emporium
of the lalrart portion of the United Stale by bar
great rediaikf roalce W Louisville and Ciuciliaati,
to Charleston and Sivanriah, to Beaufort, Wilming
ton, and Norfolk, and to Washington. Baltimore,
and New York; aud thus' tap tbe grand cordon of
roads that bind onr stern coast.
No commercial project iu the world ever did or
! can offer such a prospect of business and profits.-
Tlie 1'acitio coast will soon be nlled witn Dusy mil
lions of moving, travelling, - trading inhabitants.
The millions thee lying West, end " beyond the
West, with the millions on the l.t, will travel
this road. The commerce and trade of the United
Sutes. with much from Eurone. India and other
i dirtant nations, will pass over this great artery of
trade aud travel A large portion ot ail tins com
merce and travel will pass through Teuneee oa
our ruilroad routes, or be discharged and distribu
ted at the city of Memphis. This immense amount
of commerce will give Memphis her hundred thou
sand inhabitants, with wealth exceeding any city
of tlic South; and these commercial ad vantages, will
be diflused and felt throughout the State the citi
zens will realize these vivifytng influences from
Caiterto Shelby. The wealth, commerce andtiavel
with their attendont advantages foreshadowed to
Tennessee, canaot now be computed." Tennessee
alone, however, is not to be the recipient of all the
blessings to flow from the building the world's high
way. Our whole country will share in this prosper
ity. The wilderness will be subdued, agriculture
quadrupled, mines opened, and the great natural
resources developed. This country will be the
grainery of the world the canvass of her com
merce will be upon every sea while the smoke
from her manufactories and workshops will com
mingle, and hammer will respond to hammer, from
therising to the setting sun of our great Republic.
The Committee therefore recommend tbe passage
of the Resolutions. All which is respectfully sub
mitted. H. BROWN, Ch'n.
From tbe Lebanon Herald, of Nov. 16lh.
State Normal Schools.
We have herefore noticed that our Representa
tive, Mr. Ilatton, had introduced a bill in the Legis
lature for the establishment of a State Normal
School. This is a commendable movement, and we
hope it may be successful.
Massachusetts has five Normal Schools, four sup
ported by the State, and one iu Boston, supported
by the city. The Legislature of Connecticut ap
propriated, in 184 g, a liberal sum for the formation
of a State Normal School; and the following year it
was attended b; 154 students.
New York has been carrying on the work of pub
lic education more rapidly than any other State in
the Union, or, perhaps, any other country iu the
world. The Normal School at Albany, went into
operation in 1844, being the first institution of the
kind established in the United States. It instructs
annually about 275 students, from all parts of the
State, in the best metheds of teaching.
Prof N L. Lindsley, of Lebanon, in a series of
educational articles, published several years since
in a Nashville journal, urged the propriety and im
portance of Seminaries to train up and qualify chil
dren for the profession of teaching.
"In a majority of our Stales," he says, "good
schools and competent teachers are greatly needed.
For want of the latter, it would be impossible, in
Tennessee, to put into immediate operation any de
sirable system of popular education."
"Wheu will our citizens recognize that central
principle in the Prussian 6vstem, "As is the teacher.
so is the school!" When will tluy see that good
teachers cannot nave tnfertor schools that tnfertor
teachers cannot have good ones! Almost every
consideration which can render life and liberty de
sirable, has been preseuted to rouse Teunesseeans
to the immense importance of school reform, of
Hemtnarui for teacher; in short, of doing more to
forward the glorious conception of securing thor
ough instruction, whether school or collegiate, to
the viule people."
"llow this matter is managed In Prusia, may be
seen," continues Prof. L., "from Mr. Mann's Report
of the Seminaries for teachers in that country."
"From the year 1820 to 1830 or 1835, it was
customary, be says, iu all accounts of Prussian ed
ucation, to mention the number of these Semina
ries for Teachers. This item of information has
how become unimportant, as there are seminaries
sutlicient to supply the wants of the whole country.
Tbe stated term of residence at these seminaries is
three years. Lately, and in a few places, a class of
preliminary Institutions bave sprung up institu
tions where pupils are received in order to deter
mine whether they are fit to become candidate to
be candidate. As a pupil of the seminary is liable
to be set aside for incompetency, even after a three
years' course of study; so the pupils of these pre
liminary institutions, after Laving gone through
with a shorter course, are liable to be set aside for
incompetency to be competent.
Let Tjs look for a moment at the guards and secu
rities which, in that country, environ this sacred
calling. In the first place, the teachers' profession
holds suq)i a high rank in public estimation, that
none who have failed in other employments or de
partments of business, are encouraged to look up
on school-keeping as an ultimate resource. Those,
too, who, from any cause, despair of success iu
other departments of business or walks of life, have
very slender prospects in looking forward to this.
These considerations exclude at once all that infe
rior order of men, who in some countries, constitute
the main body of the teachers.
It is to be understood, that those who enter the
seminary directly, and without this preliminary trial,
have already studied, under able masters in the
common schools, at least all the branches I have
above described. Tho first two of the three years,
they expend mainly in reviewing and expanding
their elementary knowledge. The German lan
guage is studied in its relations to rhetoric and logic,
and as aesthetic literature; arithmetic is carried out
Into algebra and mixed mathematics; geography
into commerce and manufactures, and into a knowl
edge of the various botanical and zoological pro
ductions of the different quarters of the giobe;
linear drawing into perspective and machine draw
ing, and the drawing from models of all kinds, aud
frm objects iu nature, ia
A thorough course of reading on the subject of
education is undertaken, as well as a more general
course, Bible history is almost committed to mem
ory. Connected with all the semtoarirs for teach
ers are large Model or Experimental Schools. Du
ring tbe last part of the course much of the stu
dent's time is spent In these schools. At first they
go in and look on in silence, while an accomplished
teacher is instructing a class. Then they them
selves commence teaching under the eye of such a
teacher. At last they teach a class alone, being
responsible for its proficiency, and for its condition
as to order, &c, at the end of a week or other pe
riod. During the whole course, there are lectures,
discussions, compositions, 4c, on the theory and
practice of teaching. The essential qualifications
of a candidate for the office, bis attainments and the
spirit of devotion and of religious fidelity in which
be should enter upon bis works; the modes of teach
ing the different branches; the motive powers to
he applied to the miuds of children; dissertations
upon the different nataral dispositions of children,
and consequently the different ways of addressing
tbem, of securing their confidence and affection,
and of winning them to love of teaming aud a
sense of doty; and especially tbe eacredness of the
ivabi'i peufo ium Ot idea that he sUuds, for
the time being, ia the place of a parent, and there
fore that parent's responsibilities rest upon him,
that the most precious hopes of society are commit
ted to his charge, and that on him depend toagrett
extent the temporal aud perhaps the future well
being of hundreds of bis fellow creatures these
are the conversations, the ideas, the feelings, amidst
wuicn uie candidates for teaching spends his proba
tionary yearn. This ia tbe daily atmosphere Le
breathe. Tneae are the sacred, elevating, invigo
rating influences constantly pouring in upon his
soul. Hence, at the expiration of his course, be
leaves the seminary to enter upon bis profession,
glowing with enthusiasm for the noble cause be has
espoused, and stroeg in hi resolves to perform iu
mauilold and n omoutous duties.
Here then is the cause of tbe worth and standing
of the teachers, whom 1 had the pleasure an honor
to see. as a oouy or men, tueir character u more
enviable than that of either of the three, eo-call
ed, "protections. They bave more benevoienee
and elf-s(Tiflcce than tbe legal or medical, while
they have leas of eanctiioooHMuneae arid austerity,
1m of indisposition to enter into all tbe innoeant
ameeemenu and Joyous fetrlinn of childhood, than
the clerical. They are not unmindful of what be
long, to men while tbey are swing God ; nor of
the duties they owe to this world while preparing
lor another. "
" To the friend of educau'on," says Prof. L, "the
drtails embraced in the passage above quoted are
ef the highest lob-reef. Previa Laa, z amtttio,
taken the lead of a complete sclera of national
education. Counseled with this system are forty
six normal schools for tbe training of teachers, ia
which ware, daring the pest year, twenty five hun
dred pa pits.
"In several other countries la Europe, where
edecetioo ia aa object of anxious solicitude. Burner-,
ous normal schools bave been established, in order
to secure an ample supply of trained teachers.
u In the United States, a greatly increased inter
est iu the subject of popular education bas been
manifested within the last eight or ten years. It is
to the efforts of such patriots as the lion. Horace
Mann, Mr. Barnard, Lc, that we are maitily indebt
ed for the late improvement in American schools.
In New England, so tueceesful is the existing system
of common school education, that only one person
over 20 years of age, in every 400 native white in
habitants, is unable to read and write. Normal
schools, as might be expected, have been establish
ed in the cities and small towns, and are yearly in-
creasihsr In number. New York. Ohio and other f
states are nots rivaling New England in the excel
lence of their common schools, and other education
al institutions." . -
, '. Tie Home of fa. H. Seward. t - t
Auburn, the residence of Mr. Seward, gave a
majority against him of 50 votes, notwithstanding
the most desperate exertions , were made by the
Fusionists. .The American of that city says :
"The aggregate vote is larger than ever before
polled here. The Fusionists worked dcspeartely.
Many illegal votes were polled. The friends of Mr.
Seward made extraordinary personal efforts through
out the city, and Mr. Seward himself vit-ited the
different election districts, and labored individually
all day. This effort was made for the purpose of
carrying the city for the Rupublican ticket, in or'
der to shield Mr. Seward from the annoyance of
hailing in Washington and eleswhere from a Know
Nothing city. But it failed 1 AUBURN IS STILL
AN AMERICAN CITY I The Americans carried
every ward, and although their majority is less than
it was at the municipal election in March Lst, yet
their vote is greater in the aggregate than it was
then, and as compared with that of last fall, both
here and throughout the county, we show a noble
The vote in Auburn was: Headly, Amcrisan 641;
Kidg, Fusion, 685; Hatch, Soft Shell, 115; Ward,
Hard, 25. .
Toombs and Stephens.
These gentlemen are hereafter to be classed
it appears, with tbe Democratic party. The Savan
nah Republican says :
It bas been seen by our Milledgeville correspon
dence, that these gentlemen participated in the pro
ceedings of tbe so-called "Democratic and auti
Enow Nothing" meeting held at Milledgeville last
week. Tbey appointed on the committee to repot t
matter for the consideration of the meeting, and
among the resolutions reported and adopted, was
one to send delegates to the Democratic National
Convention at Cincinnati, to nominate a De.nocratic
candidate for the Presidency. Another one of the
resolutions binds the meeting and the party in
Georgia, on certain plausible conditions, to abide
by and support the nominee of that convention.
The meeting including Messrs. Stephens and Toombs
did not propose to senn delegates to a "Democratic
andanti-Knew Nothing" covention, but to the Dera
ocratic convention, called by Democratic authority
aud compased of Democratic partizans.
We are glad these gentlemen have at length
openly taken positions with the Democratic party
Secretly, they have been doing all they could for
some time past to advance its cause. Mr Toombs,
at the close of tbe recent canvass, declared himself
in favor of Gov. Johnson; this Mr. Stephens failrd
or was afraid to do, pending the contest. Had he
frankly given in his adhesion to the Democratic
party last spring, in his first address to tbe people
of the eight district, and before he had won the
ear of his unsuspecting vietims, he would have
been defeated by an overwhelming mnjority. His
old political supporters were deceived: they were
made to believe it was a contest between himself
and the American party, and not betweeu the
American party and the Democracy. He said not
a ward for Johnson, yet all his blow inured to his
Tweedle Dcst and Tweedlb Deb. The organ
of the Kitchen Cabinet at Washington thus com.
ments upon the New York Pierce Van Buren De
No one knows better than John Van Buren that
fidelity to the platform of 1852 has been made a test
witn President Pierce, and that if his patronage has
been bestowed on any who adhere to the Van Bureu
policy of 1818, it has been bestowed under a total
And the Buffoulo Republic, Soft Shell Van Buren
organ, thus knocks this bit of unmeaning jargou iu
the head :
If President Piiece has made the platform of
1S32 a test for fitness of office, then he had better
tumble himself out, pick up his "duds" and go back
to tbe bills of New Hampshire attbe earliest possible
moment. It is well known that he himself has re
fused from the begining to stand upon that platform,
having violated at the outset its most important
resolution "to oppose unalienable all agitation upon
the subject of slavery, whether in or out of Con
gress." What a difference there is, to be sure, betwixt
tweedle dum and tweedle dee ? And yet John Van
Buren bos rightly explained it as the difference be
tween Mr. Pierce and the administration. If this
war goes on, what shall we do for saltpetre?
Charles W. Smith has that intensely inter
esting Book "Tbe Old Homestead."
The story opens in the City of New York, where
there are many scenes of pathos, suffering, and
tragic power; but, as the book progresses, the
clouds disperse, and we are introduced to the Old
Homestead among the Catekills of the Hudson,
where we are 'presented with some of tbe most
delightful and graphic rural pictures ever given iu
an American book.
CUMBERLAND RIVES COAL.
V7E have a email nr-p'y at onr ol 1 etand oo Colletre St.,
v opiHMit Horn'e PaintShop, which we will seU at 30
and S3 ccdU, before yarded.
JOH! M. HATDEIf , for
noTte tf II AYDEN, HAIL A JASPER.
kmcrli: WAMinu iuac ii i
(With Floating Balli.)
For sale by noftS BIN J. t. BITlELPS, Ag't.
RELIABLE GOLD PENS.
BIIEPPARD'8 ACCOUNTANT, BARREL, COMMERCIAL
and ENGROSSING GOLD PENS are acknowledged, by the
beet Book-Kerper In the city, to be the beet and nasi reli
able Pen sold in this market. An adlu.enl supply of the
various kinds hare Juet been received by
TOON, NELSOX CO., 44 Cnlon St.
fW" Beet quality Pens warranted for tlx months from
sale. We require pent to be returned etraight In tbe epriof,
to entiUe the pnrchuer to another oa the warrant.
A MZX0I2 0T 8. 8. P&E3TIS3.
TOON, NELSON a OO. bavejuat received a freeh supply
of new publications, each a
Life ef Berg sat 8. Prentiss ;
Containing a full mer of this diatingulihed and tal
Catbolie and Protestant Nations Compared,
la their three-told relation to Wealth, Knowledge an 1
Morality. By Bev. Napo&on Eooiaell, of Paris.
The Contrast between Good and Bad Kan.
Illustrated by the Biography and Truths ef the Bible.
t vols., Bvo. By C. Spring.
G It AND CONCERTS.
TEH EH A
.KA2JAXX AMELIA PATH STKAKOSCH,
TUB DISTINGUISHED COSTKALTO,
SI G NOR LQXARD1,
TITB EVtXENT BARITONE,
TINDER the direction of MArKICK PTRAKCHCtf, will
J rve her ft rut Orand Concert In
NaehvUle wit the
iota int. w e
IV f EVOtR OP 8. 8. PRENTISS.
auea a LorraaT.
Te Ra hcin,
Coea tki Pocvoa.
Tas Mini ttriu.
Jtm or JtiuaisT.
. UtT Till DiMM Wivsa.
T Eutn Cutu.
Put Are Uie ov a K.
lie Ova tiwaaees.
For . by CHARLES W. aHlTil.
ttvea r WHEAT. COB ea
S. BAJuMwSD CO.
' Mr. E. C. Grieraon's Benefit. ' '
Stor1ay Erening, Nov. IT, will be acted the Comedy ef
Did yot htm ssd tops Wnra to (Uixmn. Honeybun,
Mr. R. C. tirierson; Mr. Honeybun, Mr. Uriersoo.
To be fallowed ty the new Drama f the Paiaoia tr
a concJoiie with Poor Ptnico-'dy.
Mr. Chanfrau ul Mies Albertme Will ehortly appear..-
A CONSTANT tniiply of heary Corn Pack for iale by
,. . - - JOSEPH NA?H, -
no17 lm S. E. College and Chare.1! et.
ST. CLOUD HOTEL.
Corner of Spring and Summer Sta.
rpiIIS ow Hotel ia now open for the accomiooila-
ltori to the city, in a style to rive satisfaction to ell.
novi7 iw - .-t. aai-r.
LADIES' HEELED GAIT EES. '
ATE received nnmher pec kjr of
Ladies ' uier french 1. Heeled Gaiters; . : -
" " " . . - ihick solie;
" " J. Ciosh Congress ISoot;
" " Ki-1 Buskins and Vnrit Tien;
" " ' Thick Holed toou;
Misiee' Kid flippers, Uaulerg ami Fancy Boots.
novl7 41 College t
JUST RECEIVED FOE GENTLEMEN,
GENTS new Tp rialf Congrese Donhle Soled Gaiters;
" Kiebt Walking Brogans, sewed;
Calf W. P. D. S. Oxford Ties;
With a general assortment of Boys and Youths' Ce If Boots
and Gaiters. JOUN RAM AGE;
novll 4'i College st.
FOR FALUCAH, CAIRO AND MEMPHIS,
rpHE Regular United States Mnil
1 PscVet, CITY OP HCNTSVILLK,
Wash. Weavkr, Master, will leave for
the above and all mturmelite ports on MONDAY, l.h
Inst., at 4 )'c!ock P. M. for freight or passage apply on
bovdorto a. l. uavh, I .
novlT 2t A. HAMILTON, f Ag
Pate vr S!iori,ri:u se.a.ti shirts
We have in store and for sale the best and most varied
assortment of Blurts ever brouitbt to Nashville, and can
now suit every customer, as they range in price from one
to five dollars, the finer grades warrsnted better than any
other make. For sale at moderate prices.
novlT J. H. McGlLL.
COI.LAUS Just received another supply of Byron
Collars. Also, every style of standing collars, best
quality. For sale by J. H. McILL.
Bi:MT MILE EEATHEit Tit I'M KM AMI
VhIix-n Received this day an assortment of best
sole leather Trunsand Valises. Also, a few of cheaper
styles, for sale low by J. II. McOILL,
Ladie' and Gentlemen's Furnishing Htore,
avl7 Corner College st and Square.
PROF. WOOD'S fc
IT HAS WORKED MIRACLES IN THIS PLACE.
rTMIAT all the bald and the grey can be restored perfectly
1 to original growth, so far as their locks are concerned,
does not admit of a doubt, besides it will cure every poss ble
disease of the scalp, whether developed as dandruff, itching,
or in the shae of cutaneous eruption even oalil heaJ
and in no pwuib:e case will it fail of curing. a. if by mgi -,
nervjus r per.odical headache, and if used twice a week by
the young, regularly, it will preserve the color, a;.d keep the
hair from filling, to auy imaginable age. Kiud ind JcDot.
LooAssrOBT, Ia., June 3Sth, 1S55.
Messrs. O. J. Word A Co :
Ousts: Yours of the 18th came duly to hand. Enclosed
please Und $3S, it being the amount tor Hair Kestorative
I have sold it all. If yon choose von may send six
dosen bottles Hair Restorative, I think I can tell it. It has
worked Mirac'es in this plire. I sold a man six ft bottlts,
that was bald, and it fetched new hiir out all over his head.
M. U. O RIDLEY.
C. R. R Orncx, Tasdaua, Jnne 21, 1S.'4
Plior. Wood: Dear Sir: I take pleasure in bearing ol
untary testimony to the excellei.ee of your Hair Restorative.
Three month ago my hair was very giey. It is now a dark
brown, (the original co or) smooth aoJ glossy. Th oti'y
application I have made to it hxs been the Hair Restora'ive
prepared by you, and which from the result iu my owu case,
1 cau most cordially recommend to others.
Hai Rbstorativr. In our columns to-day will be found
Prof. Wood's advertisement of the above article, to which
we call attention. W hat it has Hone we have witnessed up
on sevral ol oor acquaintance In St. Louis. Hair once
grey met our view, black or brown, as the case miht be,
b-tng the color or early manhood, and as fine and g o-.sy as
silk, and thru without anv otrier application man the Restor
ative. If it hs done this upon others, will it not do the
same for any of our readers, whose "frosty brows' were
onre like the "raven locks" of Lockiel's warlike chief, if they
wilt try H We think so. JacitontUle CvnttitutivnalUt,
Oct. 6, 1S53.
Tikcukks Ind., June 15th, 1S53.
Prof. O. J. Wood : As you re about to manufacture and
vend your recently Discovered Hair Restorative, I will state
for whomsoever it may concern, that I have used it, and
known others to use it, that I have fur several years been in
the habit of using other Ilair Restoratives, and that I Snd
yours vastly superior to any other I know. It entirely
clean-es the heal of dandruff, and with one month's proper
use will restore any person's hair to the oririnal youthful
color and texture, giving it a healihy, toft and gosy ap
pearance, and all this without disco'oring the hands that ap
ply it, or tlw dress on which it dro. I wonht, therefore,
recommend its me to every one desirous of having a ftne
color and texture to hair.
Ft. Lncts, June S9, lSWt,"
Prof. Wood : As you are about to prepare and vend your
recently discovered Hair Restorative, and as you request
my opinion of it, I will tate that my htir was a few months
ago r-ry gray, and after using two bottle- of your Hair tie
ourative, it resumed iu oi igtna I color, and since its applica
tion all dandruff has ditapix ared fiom my head, aud I have
been troubled with no disagreeable iU hingof the scalp. 1
am satitfied that those who use it will not regret it, as it
give the appearance o' having been recently oiled. 1 am
prepared, therefore', to recomm;nd its use to all who are de
si rom of havaig a beautiful head of hair.
I am, sir, yrnrs, ,
il. L. grEvVART.
fH" Prepared and sold at 114 Market street, h-Hweea
4th and fkh, ft. Louis, M., and 16 Broadway, New York.
Fur sale in Nathville, at Mauufacloie''' pri.-es, by
Aho, for sale, Prof. Wood's Oriental Sanative Linlroent
and Vegelahi- Llf- Pills, warranted belter than any other,
or the money in all caws refon led. bee circular for ail ne
cessary information with agent.
w. a. & j. a. McClelland
ARC receiving '.heir second tupp'y of elegant 'all and
Winter Oods. An I as many of these goids have been
boi'ght from the large Auction fairs of ct. 29th ard 81st,
ia New York, we are enabled to SVr many good, fully flty
per cent cheaper than they can be found In the city. Mer
chants buying goods In the city, will find many styles of
silki and other dress good, eloik, Ac , at lower prices than
they can find them elsewhere 61 and id College street. ,
Rl-h, plain and striped Moirantiqne;
" rtriped and Plaid flUis;
Eleirant Flounced do;
f uper Plain do,
Rich Ch'iok H'lks;
Ix'ra Sum r B sck P.iVs, plain snd fancy;
" ' MolrauUquta,
Rich Printel M. de ltnes.
f uner plain De Lanes and Merino;
guperBlak Alpaecw, liombaunea, Ac, c.
CLOAKS, TALMAS, SHAWLS ARD SCARFS.
Jtmt opened the largest assortment Cloak and Talmas
ever ode'ed in Uus city, and at iowvr prices, rangirg frvai
two to forty dollars.
Fh gant Stella Shawbr,
Rich Broehe di;
with a large assortment of Long Shawls, Fquare do. Misses'
long and sqoare thaw la, and li tots' Traveiicg fchawl.
STAPLE GOODS. &&
Our stock of Ptaple tioeds is very large and d-inble.
Blsnketa, Flannels, CaasineU, Jeans, Cloths and Cassimeres,
lickings. Lintels, Domestics, jupr Irish Linens, Daataak
Linens, Napkins, Prints and Checks, with a fuj assortment
ef Curtain goods, Ae.
A largo stork of Trimmings of all kinds; also a large tot
of Ribbons, just received.
H OSIER T AND GLOVES.
We hive the best stock of Woolen Hosiery ever offered iu
this market, for Ladiu, Mlmmm and Children, as well as fur
(trnU-ioen. ho prepare yourselves and ll.e children for
Winter m M. ri.H.LAND'S METROPOLITAN 810111, N(X
81 and 63 Collect SL novi
VMTERMI OYKTEIf ttll-s.niiO can Woods'
Baltimore Oysters received this rtav by
novlJ WK.W.L A THOMPSON.
QXYEIVr OIUM.LV- KKIs Fweet Orans re-
kj ceived by
WES'FL A TIIOMlrslN.
H M N S SO bxs. fre.ll Lemons receleed Ihle day by
I Bivt3 V.k-StL A THOMPSON.
'OCO A I'TH-I.IW freh Civ-Anuts received by
oovlS wrWEL m IH.Hrn.t.
'i;U li A!IV-lnu boaee, haJviA aad ooarfUrs,
J.1 new Maia&ge Baittos received by
nor IS tvKMriEL k THOMPSON.
Pit I packages fr-ih Prone In tlaas jars aud
buses, r ceived I y YiKifLL A TilUiiliOi.
Mill II THWwt revived aaethertotof those
t celebrated Oreen Iliac Teal soM r. 'y by
IMnO ' WlttKL A TIUMP0M.
iliri E 1M bf e pn mUtn Wcsti ra Ecrcrvs and
J El iiU.ll Dairy Checsw. lecetvest by '
novii wrtfiL a Thompson
T. C BL'RiiE d. C ALLI.f .
JJ V KG K ,!t ALLEN;
(.vccswo to T. C Bi'M A Cw.)
WHOLESALE GROCERS, TORWARDISQ ASD
Corner of CoT.g and tjriag u , KAiUYiLLE, Tixx.
K. B AMhigH having disposed ot ary Inbrnwt W th
Vawinesm of T. C. Barge A Co. M MMr. Ml' to A lun, I
wis be od at the sane ytaew, ready t wait o any at ay
ed friei and ttoorr what aaay iavor IA trm with
'wvle-lasj A. T I LIB.
THE GREAT GAZETTEER.
PROXOO'CIN'G GAZETTEER OP THE WORLD,
OR GEOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY, :
Containing a greater amount of matter than any other sJq.
g!e volume ia Uie English Language. ' -
vniTFTlHY J.THOXAS-M-D-. AUD T. BALDWIN.
AGISTED BT 5SVMAL OtWBB CSSTLIMtS.
The above work, (upon which over five years of continned
- labor and reaaarch, with a large ouuay of money, has been
expended) has not been pubii-hrd merely to inpply the de
fluencies of existing Gt.xer.eers, but to furnish a GEO
GRAPHICAL DICTIoSAitY mhicli should be as comprehen
sive in its design, as perfect In its arrangement, and as com
plete an 1 accurate In iu execution as the Bavr Dicno.iAST
or TBS Esglisu Laxguach. " -
Among the many claim to superiority which this work
ha over all others of the kind are the following : "
1st. It is a PRONOUNCING G AZICTTKR, a feature as es
sential to the jompleteueps of a (le graphical Dictionary, a
to a iiil'Aitr or thk rOLtH Iamcuagb.
2d. It contains above Sft,i-t more licographic.il Names
than any other Gaxetteer of the orld. And the notiees ef
all important places will also be found far more full and sat
isfactory than in any other eimi'ar work.
8d In regard to ACCCRA it and RKCESTNKS3 of In
formation, it will be found incompatibly superior to every
otl''r- r .-t
W. T. BERRY A CO
J OH PIIIMMIT CEllUAX.
The Life of the Rt- Hon. John Phi pot Curran. By his son
Wm. Henry Curran, with Note and Addiiion. by Dr. Shel
ton Maekenaie, and a portrait on steel. 12mo, cloth.
BITS OF BLARNEY. By Dr. R. Sheltop Msckensle,
II A BITS AND MEN. By Dr. Doran, author of "Table
Traits. 12izo, cloth.
Dick ants' Littlb Folxa.
LITTLE NELL. From "the Old Curiosity Shop of Cha.
Dickens. 12 mo, cloth.
For sale by W. T. BERRY A CO.
THE LITE OP A GREAT ORATOR.
THE LIFE OP 8. 8. PRENTI33. Edited by his Brother, j
8 vols, l iuio.
"Next to Patrick Henry, 8. 8. Pretib'ss was the greatest
natural orator that has appeared in this country.
Dazz'ing wit, keen sarcasm, apt illustrations, and brilliant
figures of speech, poured in profusion from his lipe borne
on a torrent of feeling which irresistibly carried away what
ever audience he addreesed. His habit were convivial; he
was a prince of good fellowship, full of fun and anecdote,
and no one ever exceeded him in tbe grace with which he
told a story."- Buf.ilo Com.
"8. 3. Prentiss Is one of the most brilliant names which
adorn our anuals. The work is a valuable contri
bution to American literature, and iu cuntcnu most strong
ly interest every admirer of true genius and genuine elo
quence." TriHf Time.
"His public caret r was a brilliant one. As a Iswyer, he
was second to none of his profession in the Wiu'hwes', or If
success be the testof mailt, iu the land." Clui. Mirror.
For sale by W. T. BERRY A CO.
OUATOB8 A IV U STATESMEN.
THE MOST KMISEST
ORATORS AND STATESMEN
OF ANCIENT AND MODERN TIMES.
Containing sketches ol the lives, specimens of their elo
quence, and an estimate of their getiiua. By David A.
Ohariesj James Fox.
I, rd Krskine.
John Ihelpot Cnrran.
Richard Brmslty Sheridan.
Jtidtre t anning.
J ihn C. Calhoun.
One vol. 8vo , cloth.
Just received by
BERRY A CO.
.m:v igi.imi hooks.
W. T. BERRY A CO , have just received
THE iLf PRINTUt AND THE MODERN PRESS. By
ONCE L'i'ON A TIME. By Knight.
JOHNSON'S) TYPOGRAPHY. JyI.
TUB LAND WE LIVE IN. A Literary and Pictorial
Sketch Book of the British Empire. By Charles KnigliL
S vols., bvo.
HALF-HOURS WITH TUB BEST ALTU0R3. By
Charles Knight. 3 Vols.
LEARNING AND WORKING. Six Lectures concerning
this Time and the Times of Old. By Frederick Deniwjn
Maurice, M. A., Chapialn of Lincoln's Ian.
CHEMISTRY OF C05f JION LIFE C02LFLET2.
V. T. ItKItltV A CO.
HAVE JfitT RECEIVED THE FIFIH EDITION,
In S to!., 12mo., cloth, of
THE CHEMISTRY OF COMMON LIFB. By James T.
W. Johnson, M. A., F. R. 8., Ac, Author of "Lecture oa
Agricultural Chemistry and Geology," etc, etc. Illustrated
with 113 wood engravings.
TABI.K OF CONTENTS.
The Air we Brevhe,
Th- Water we Drink,
The foil we Cultivate,
The Plant we rear,
The Hread we Kat,
The heef we Cook,
The Beverages we in?he.
The Poisons we ?el tt,
The Odours we Entry,
The Smells we Dislike,
What we Breathe, and Breathe
What, How, and Why we Di-
The f weet we Eitract, The Body we CVrtsh,
The Liquors we Ferment, The Circulation of Matter,
The Nareolicswe Indulge in, A Recapitulation,
OPINION OF THE PRE3.
From the Newark Dally Advertiser.
We know of no other work which, within so small a com
pass, so well ard so atisfaciort!y presents Uie chemical and
phVMoiog.cal wander which surround us; and that too, in
a mnriner so free from technicalities, th t the veriest tyro
in the science cannot bo otherwise than inicrestcd and in
structed. From the Ctica Gavette.
MuA'h scientific Information t her presented in a con
densed and interesting form, making a volume of high prac
From the Rich ester Cnlon.
This work Is one of the most valuable that can be given
to the American public. It should be in every family, aud
in every sch-jtd and public library in the land.
From tho Albany Atlas.
These two volume, which contain an immense amocnt
of iustructiv matter, are as Interesting as a story book.
From the Troy Daily W hig.
It Is adapld to th comprehension of the unlearned in
technical chemistry, as well s to the learned, and the co
pie treated are ao uaefil, that It I saying no more than
justice requires, to assert that it ought to bo lu every home
in the country.
From th Ft. Lou's Intelligencer.
This is a work r the yonth a well as the grown man for
the scholar as well a tlie mechanic and we ran cordially
recommend it as no only in a hih dear vahiabi for iu
solid instruction, but also aa a prutltabl souroo of suter
taiument. From the Ixmisville Courier.
There I not one essay In thee volumes that ran fall to
rivet the a'tentioa of any ono fund of reading. It I a de
lightful bouk for a family circle. , octll
l'Kli.MIl H WALL, PAl'LII.
FROM tlie Manufactory of M. DE 4-s'tLRT of PtR'fl,
to whom wa awardssl th first premium at the Losnua
'xsiaiTMia aol the Nsw Yokk Woaio's Fai a. ,
H also keep constantly on band a targe and beautiful ra- j
rlety manu'acture4 expressly for o in thi city and tho
Eastern M srk.t Purchaser will find our present sawort-
incut superior to tliat of auy previous season.
Dos ia the beat manner by competent wurkaea. .
(uppliod at th lowest wholesale nteo.
W. W. PISH,
No. 41 Market trot,
octdi lm Betweea Union and tho Squar.
V ( T I t i; Owing to our detention Boot, from protrao
1.1 ted illness, do spe. imn of oor stocA were exhibited
at the Uie Meebaxuca' Fair. W. W. FINN.
B. LAN I E.Il &.CO.
(!tjccesaors to Hart A HotlirpworthJ
N. ft Market Klrrrlt ! tsaii v lllf,
AND DEALSRA IN
Foreign i Domrstic Liqaors.
D It . II . 31 A 11 T 1 i ,
so. 8 sorts spacer sr.,
KLI. A 11 MM.IUTi
HkTE jaet received a few of the real aS'nnl Btfiea, syl
to otoe la ti. kosb-li (iuvesnment fa..)is. Tb' lttlo
wl seou4 eiib oerorss-y i yards, os prsved by oesus -Mrssinl
bcJor esioetttopat, where the kusu euldssr hov
been kuwd by Ihes at Uat distarc.
la addition to tb Bxculauurt K 1-a, F. A C. haeo also
the .Minnie raparlinff Itlllr, mad of eaaaJkrr
gusge, I X a. pa-pos U Deer Aiaoi:D, ie Ca'l and
Uieaal U c iga t -TliA bl 1 OtN."
oci I-Iia Norta Mde ruttu Sstaoro.
GARDNER, SKEPKERO & CO., ;
SHOES, HATS & STRAW GOODS,
. ..10 rablicMW
nm n tt rivr iif xnni'D CAr af
Is .. . - . r . . . . iu,,M a..-, a
o u. IADI it t'M
AsU.Mil, lULTUM A CO.
Agents Wanted hi every county in this and adjoining States
To sell the above new and improved
-con axd conn ?iill.
TO all snch a rare chance to make money will be offered.
K'liMve State and County privileges will be disposed
f on nnnuaj!y tur lerrn, by application to the; proprietor
EAR. til. US ASD STOCK RAISE US,
I offer yon a C ra and Cob Mill unsurpassed in the Cn-
' which cannot ber,ercedd by pnst or future in-
ventioos. 1. is the very MM whicn every Fai
every Farmer and S'nek
K-tiser nhnu.d havi; il cruh from S to 10 bashr! Cora
and Cob per hour, with cue horse; is easily fitted op and
managed; weighs ?!U Im , an I as alt contact of tbe finding
surface is BveveBled, will lass asr farmer an ordinary life
time. ( speak thus cf its durability, because the rme
pncci.'ie ha been fairly tested ia the old Bark MilL Who
in it that wants ,
A 7III.L, Of TKIAE
for one month, and if it don't give complete satisfaction, to
return iif If there be any man thus disposed, let him new
' speak. ftatisfactWa is wtrranted iu every case, or the mon
ey will be refunded. The Crusher ran be attached to horse,
water or steam powe-, whirh render it the mostoooveaienl
Still south of Ma'nn's and Dixon's line. All other Crashers
now in the M'h require too much power, or wiU soon wear
a Corn and Cob Mill whirh aoatiu ef a lateral or wabbling
motion will, nece sarilr, soon wear out; ail other Crashers
are amenable to tl.'s grand whectica, and the Proprietors
das pot dispute IL In the rMn-truitti'in of "Voosa Akxa-..
Ica, I have (.a:U power, aud I DT Oi STrir-rni I have
lessened friction, and I ctaa.lk5.si os wnan to the contrary;
I have prt vented a ahil.rg lateral c-otion, and all are -compelled
to acknow'ttive it, there lore, I assert that it is far .
: superior to aLy other Mill. I am now sd inj this Trnnos.
( see Inventi oc at the smalt sum of
And any one wanting a "god thing," are earnestly re eiet
ed to examine the true menu and principles J Ihia MiH,
and order from the Proprietors or Agents.
A liberal discount mule to dealers.
I J. P. DKOMiiOOLK, Sofe Prrnriewr.
i Shclbynlle, Tena.
El. is. Moore A CO., 84 Market street, Matavllle, Haaaw
foclurers and General Agmts.
Beaumont, Fail A lu-, Clai ksville, Agenu for Xiontgosery
j Ah. Watkins, Pulaski, Agent for Giles Connty.
Wm. B. Hunt, falem, Ageut ,r s'reuklm County, Tena.,
and Jackson rounty, Aia.
I James B. Vance, Castalian Springs, Agent for Sumner
J. W. Hatcher, Columbia, Agent for Maury Connty.
W. M. Hell, P. M, Kotue. Akrentfcr Smith County.
J. R. A'kin. Charleston, Agent for Bradley County.
W. SL Hunley A Bros., Luudoo, AgeuU fur East Tennes
see, ect 15 dwly
Mill I'.N LITTLE IJlA.Vr
CORN ANDiX)BB MILL
f INHERE are features connected with this mill worthy of
A. consideration and close examination ou the Dart or
those wishing to purchase a Feed Mill.
Its mechanical construction and adaptation to th ur
poses de.-inned, to cruh and grind ear corn. Iu great ca
pacity, whi.e doing xn itiimeu.'e work with extraordinary
' ease, iu durability 1 amply provided for. The ocrrpleie
and rtitire po-tn'n!eness of the Little Giact, rendering Its
greater convenience for plantation and farm use '"p-nst
ble. It requires no mechanical sid or bill of expense to put
It np; anv farm band or servant can put np and set ot e
1 running in half au hours time. The convenience with which
the sweep may be applied to l on hortsonUJ as is most
i usual or over heud, and the null may be easily attached 1
j where st- am or water is used. The power it take., requiring
! one and two horses The q.iantity and quality of product,
10 to :iU bushels ol good feett meat per hour, according to the
I degree ol fineness g.uund, and the aise mill. It is the
1 cheapest mill, all things considered, there is before the pub.
! Anoth'-r thing connected with the TJttle Giant, as ana.
tent, an I worthy of note. is the f.ct that there has been oo
Patent Right speculating cr huckstering about the country,
as is u-ual with the thousand bungling make-shift imple
ments that are gut ui as a trade merely to get money by
selling or palming off the patent right uuon the credulous
then the machine to be abandoned by all parties a a hum
bug; on the other hand the Patentee and Proprietor of tho
Little t.iaut Mills, b lieving ibat they can and determined
that they will supp'y the AgrtcuhuralUU and Clock raisers
of our rountrv with a superior Mill, are permanently en
gaged iu the bnMness, and bave over one hundred thousand
dollars invested in the manufacture of th. se mills, in the
East, We.t nd routh, some of these establishments en ploy
ing 60 men solely In this business, (to highly are these
nulls appreciated, that r or thou.-ai.d have teen sold within
the past eighteen months, and the heaviest and tbe roat
extensive Manufacturers of Agricultural Implemen la tho
I nited States have eagcily sought an interest in their mano
focture and tale.
No implement has be 'n more thoroughly tested; ao ono
of the kind has receivtd so numerous and high testimonials
troru M' chanio' Institutes ar.d Agricultural Associations,
ami none, by reason ofsul-sianli.il, practical utility and
merit have more fairly ground their way into everyday
use urttl popular f.vr than C'-ott's Little Ui&ut Comaiid
Coi'h Mi,!. Orders promptly filkd.
Liberal discount to deaieri.
BROWN A ANDER50N,
octl tf No. 40 Ut ket at., Nashville, Tenn.
FOR THE FALL AND WINTER OF 1825.
T C. McNAIKY A CO. will neo this day a very Unro
JLv. stock of rich and desirable fancy g ods. This stock
has been bought in New Turk within the lasf ten days, prin
cipally for cnh, which will enable as to sell to cash and
prompt buyers at very reduced prices. Th public are re
spectiu.ly invtte.l to call snd examine their
liicU Flounced Robes, fur Evening Dresses;
" " " " Day and Dinner do;
" Moire Aaliques;
" Mous d l.aiue, entirely new; '
" Caahoieres: " "
" Cashmere Robe d Chambre, entirely new;
" French Calico " " "
With many otker rich and dealrable good. Caax aju ssa
We sli all be opening new gols every night this week,
which w sill exhibit witn pleasure en tbe auoeeediug ssoro
Ing. LocU-i R. C. McNAIKY A CO.
lUAUIII.i:: 7I AKHI.1. !!
ML. CHFLTON, having resumed th MARBLE
BU91Nk.-i, solicit his old frieo.l sad the
purine In general, who may dosir work in In an
w give luui a call at hi bhup, corner of Church c
street aud the Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad
Depot. He will krep constantly uo band a supply
of MONUMENT.-, lOMUM, Ac, of th finest luliau and
American Marble. All work executed IB the beat manner,
aud warranted. sep'i U
m it . i c a i, i i r it i yis.y rx.
A LARGE tnv4eeof Fine rturelrtl and Deeting Imtra
menta ha Just been received aad Ibr Sal at a small
Advance on Eastern cost.
Hiudent and others would do we'l to call and osaaiiM
the prices and quality, before making their parehaaee.
Wholesale and Retial Druggies,
octl Corner College and Colon sueeta.
V. L. ABlMf ALL. .
-W. J. MTU.
J. SO TLX CO.,
Soap and Candle Hatiu taetarerssj aad
Parkers ! Perk and Ileof,
No. 14 South Front sUeet, S ASl V11XE,TENN.
Highest price paid in cash for THow, Grease, aad
Urd. (ebsa tf
FOWLER &. NORTON,
C0XXISSI03 AND FORWARD 150 KERCHA5T3,
Agents for Illinois Central Railroad,
Sepal 43m Calrw-i Illloel.
WATTfT GIVEN 5t CO.,
Kecflvingi Forwarding JIfrchaat?,
FA III C All, KV.
HATING a huv new and sahataritial Wharf Boat, l 1
tool entrosied to our ear shall bo forwarded with
praraptnao and deepak-h. )e8 dly
IMttV ILUllt DEPOT.
- w-.v-fti. if . rt'tr
" flaTiii City Huls, eoraef Cf CoLeg"
And Bp fin BtTMtAV
y H. HAMMONBACO.
llfASTi: O A sitaatioa as a Book-keeper or BaJ-
I saan, by a geatleaaaa who no give the seat of roar
r -. AildTMa -t. aU Tro VI kig uaksj."
ieges, AcaJsm.ee and
price. For sale by
All tho Text Hooks used ia Coi
Cotomon rsi-hot. at reduced
CHARLU W. e.Miri.
AMIIE tl ltK lOlt lAMERJ.
MY Wife, hovinf labored amler en oa her breast fbr
some timo. aud having tried different trwataaent, X
euitduskd to undertake it myeelf, and la tea than thro
moolhe I effected 1 eoaioiete core; ajlhoogb she had bocB
1 ,in ky turn SVtoas m nj bvyvasS Lbe reach of asy
, cure, she ha lor the last year eujuyed better health tliaa
: she had fur many years prevtoua, and ha since glvea birth
' to a Bne child, wruch alia nurse herself. I bare aiao
' treated several other caeca, and have sset with tho tea
M i treotinent t sot (he e-ing ef th Ko'fo, or Caostie, of
' Mercury, bat It a purely Vegetablo. I also (wofeas ear
j other diseases, surh aa Female Dtaeaaee and Cicer, ocrssf
j sua. Piles, and all il.wei sriytiMtiof In Ilk rsoaoer. All
j I ask ol person a!9trd with any of the above aasMd
dusas.a, el to giv m a trioi. Whorw there to bm mrm
j U.re shall be oa charge. Farther Inloemattoo own bo eb-
ajeasd by calling oa mo, or by tetter, at No. lfl North Mar
. ki sir. Jonathan tuojsao.
! ,m:w m ock. .
fy KNTP PL. Coogrea O alters;
VI o ta.f - "
Boy aad loathe PaAenl LssuWr aad Catf Cooeresef! alters
received to-day. JJli KAMAUk,
4t Cosleg Mtwo
JINT I'l ULIklltD,
Be th linva Association, PLilsslalpAia. -
RfJUST ON Pgr!M ATliitKHiB A, r HealnaJ WcaAneoa,
ImpoMsBo-, the vico as? Uruuiaua. Maaiaroauoo rsttf
Abo, aad olhet Diseaso f she oesaai tf aao, diku
oat ef lb errors sod dee t.le t of v" and valaablo
Adrtc to tho Amtsl.by UkXt. K. tALIIUlN, M. l.. Cow
sstivuig eorgooa af lb Usvutl Aaouciattua, Pm: lelp.ua,
P , a WorvuWot loautu fcn talMi.bd by spwial endow,
snrat, r lb renof of the air and ijltoml, aftictod wtlA
"trirweaA and I o tnsease. A eupy of tn sDwvo
Vfsart win k seal tf mail 1 1 a sVd eavek po J txo of
charge, the reewiul ef T"i STAWl"?) pustag. A A.
drew Dr tiKt. . CtLH'XN, 4. 1 tvuth Niadl Sk,
rilH I oabsmbwr karB itistMM.J t th Cm trAaw Boos,
X and taM rbargw thi alulal, be huts by prompt
lewiaoB, and owstcrat blue, to s.ort a Lbu si abr of ooAw
'I ttZZ TOC-a.