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TITSDAV nOKXIXUs NOV. 2T.
ELECTION OF SUfuEMEJCDGE
On Saturday, Dec. 1.
Ia ffo &rid, in the morning, a joint reso
lution, introduced by Mr. Atkins, was adopted,
instructing our Senators and requesting our
". Representatives to procure, if possible, tbe pas
' cage of a law making tin appropriation out of
the National Treasury, or granting public lands
' to levee tbe Eastern bank of the Misbiosippi riv
er from Ilickman, in Kentocky.to the month of
.' Wolfe. The resolution seta forth the fact that
the prosecution of this improvement n the
' States of Arkansas and Missouri, at the expense
of the Federal Government, Las increased tbe
overflow of lands in Tennessee greatly to the
detriment of the interest of Tennessee farmers
on the bank of tbe river. Mr. Ballew introdu
'oed a resolution instructing our Senators and
requesting onr Representatives to aid in the
passage of a law granting a pension to the sol
diers of the war of 1812, and other Indian wars.
A largo amount of Senate business was acted
upon in intermediate stages. Senate Bills for
the benefit of the Public Trinters and the In
spectors of the Penitentiary, passed 3d reading.
In tbe evening, Senate Bill to amend the
charter of the United Firemen's Insurance
i Company of Nashville, passed third reading.
Also Senate Bills to incorporate the Ilolston
Conference Preacher's Aid Society, and the
bill to amend the charter of tbe Mississippi and
Forked Deer and Obion Rivers Levee Compa.
.Dies. Senate Bill to suppress the circulation of;
itmall notes, after being amended so as to ex
empt the Bank of Tennessee aad Branches,
from its operation ; passed second reading
ayes 11, noes 9. Mr. Cheatham introduced an
important bill to equalize State aid under the
Internal improvement law, so as to aid in build
ing bridges, which was ordered to be printed ;
', and Mr. Alkins a bill to define the months in
which the common schools of the State shall
' bo kept.
t Ih the Houne, the morning session was wbol
ly taken up with business of a local character.
In the afternoon, a largo number of Senate
bills were passed on second reading. House
bill to repeal the proviso to the act of 1854,
amending the not regulating county bubHcrip-
. e - Tin-. .. l ..-!. -...1 l - tn
lions ioriwiiroau bioc, uuu iuo uui tv uguiow
and establish a uniform rule of costs, were pass
ed on 3d reading respectively.
The New Board of Underwriters bave de
cided to incrouse the rate of insurance on
grain, in bags, to 2r per cent. The rate on
grain, in bulk, was left to the discretion of the
Aauon, TriK Pj:p:ikt. The last number of
the Pulaiki American Citizen contains a review
. of A. V. Brown's epistle to the Church, from
the pen of C. 0. Crowe, Esq. It is a perfect
"crusher." We Lope to be able to give some
extracts from it hereafter.
DaaTurcTivc Fikk in Maoox, Ga. A very
destructive tire occurred in Macon on the 20th,
which consumed proerty to the amount of
$150,000. We clip the following particulars
from a Georgia paper:
The fire broke out just before day in the Grocery
nu f iff tmrM Hiti.ifttAil in ldttrlitr.rili'a
new building, anil was not arrested until nearly
the entire range of which it was a part was de
stroyed. Tbe following are the principal suilerer:
Mr. Rawlfton, owner of tbe burnt building val
ued at 25.OH0.
Daily & i'iirgerald, Grocery Merchants, loss very
Ftubblt fiold L Courson, dealars" in Family Groce
ries, lost nearly their entire stock. Mr. Moulton,
Family Grocer, loss small iu amount but falls very
heavy unou him, being little able to bear it.
W. W. Wagnon, dealer in Family Groceries and
Liquors, lost entire stock.
J. A. Ousley loss liht
Asher Ayres, heavy Grocery Merchaut, loss es
tlintted at 3,0o0.
Telegraph (Magnetic) office destroyed with its
entire content, loss unknown.
Several Jew Clothing stores, were aIo burnt but
their stock was readily removed, and losse conse
quently light. A number of others were more or
less injured by damage to goods in moving them
out Mr. Weed's building, on tbe adjoining lot
wcrs alao much knocked to pieces and otlierwiae
ljiirod inside by the rfforts to arrest the names.
l'.L.in Ktttraa weni consumed and the cutira losa
is estimated at from 1100.000 U 150,O'0. We
have board of no insurance except t'20,000 oo the
building in the Southern Mutual Insurance Compa
SIj. Bartlrt, onsof the representatives of Shelby
county, has lately introduced a bill iu th House,
"lleqtiirii.g Clerks of County Courts to subscribe
for each weekly aewspnper published in their re
rMTtira counties, and have the same bound for
preservaiiou in their office."
A more sensible bill has not been introduced in
the Tenoenaee Linlture this session, and we
bope it will carry, MsJ. B. will be found to " be a
useful representative, lie will not often exhibit
- himself upon the floor in oratorical efforts,. but he
will always be found at work. Hirst Ten. Whig.
, OrfftnisitlioH of (lufgreu Cungrruinnal Patn-n
tint .Mr. JMiu to rrmgn, dr.
WasnmuToK, Nov. 18.
Tbe whole city is busy with ruu.rs as to the
probable organization of the House. Should the op'
sl.lmM.ui S r t K A i iiiniilaliitit srsv V. I a
on Mr. Haves as Speaker, tt is probable it will core
' central iu force upou Mr. Eiheredco. of Tenn-a-
nit 4 ......; .... i .. . t . t .
same nfitiuu with Mr. Oullum. He is a Keulleiuait
of En ulxnis, and will inake an vicvllent prvsidiug
officer (if the House. It U prottable that a portioa
of the Northern uiembers may rvfuas to aupnort
Mr. Haven lu consequence of the nationality ol hie !
views. If co, he may wfeure iioiinvraue votes enua;u
to rl.'ct bL His inteifiuy and mariialilr have
n.;-d up for him a host of frtet.d of all parties
throughout the I'uion.
i. ciub of U'D or tftren metubert tut been formed
l.fie to secure the patronage of the House of Kp
ret'iitatirea, Tha fltua tits' persons r named as
its mo-t prominent nit-iub-r. C. Newel, Koreir.an j
' of tl'o T-i:it:i cfiice; Jat. McGnlre, auctiuneer, W. j
!, ol ih Mx alur Inoi, lata Vsor-( Johu j
W.t-ti.', Uook-kerper ol the liitiuponcer olin-e,
and C. HicU r, auctioneer. Tbe txmk biiJu:g
t( the Hocrto U to yielj a profit ol 10,(K.i vr
f JO,'" i "-r .!!.j;r, ard this is t!s prise Ui U
this club i MetuiK-rs of CwipffM on their
arnral, ri lnvi
i " y . i.e or ai.oifier of ims nun, sea
J um tucui vrrr lavir j (
-- . I
fc""T" Tlie following notice of the brilliant our tide, and" this ani we intend to govern, and wa
Amateur Concert for the benefit-of" the O)- ,cbange fa the
pliftns, from a critical friend, has l-een delayed, B&tarAl!M;ion law is necessary to tLe preservation
but will be Bono the less 'acceptable. ,W ; and purity of onr institutions. Who else can ouder
i .1 .1 A f ti,i WinVvrt eUnd tfiero but be who made them? Vi here elae in
Leartily join m the request that tLia concert foQnJ c(pabe of mak.
be repeated, and we liojie DO excuse from tire s gucli tastitutioite'T' And shall be who made them
troupe will be accepted : "
For the Nashville Trme Whig,
thing the large and beautiful
a Church was crowJed by an
On Thursday eve
ball of the Christian
enthusiastic and appreciative audience, composed
of the elite and fashion of the city, the learned and
the unlearned and all enjoyed themselves finely,
and appeared equally delighted. The entire troupe
was an enteniblt of musical talent, which we are
sure, could not well be equalled by any other wwt
era city. It was composed as follows: Mr. II ,
Leader; H r Y n Lg II h, General Director
and Chaperon. The Misses M n, C m, F-J,
B g, I n, and , (Angels.) Messrs. R-kl-s,
D n, C d, P y, A n, and W r, were the
Tbe concert opened with the "Overture to Tan
credi," by Rossini. Two pianos, first and second
violin and flute, Mr. II s, leader. It was well re
ceived. Messrs. D n and R-kl-s then gave us,
with great force and effect, the fine duett, '-On to
the field of glory." "All things are beautiful,"
truly, if always chronicled and sung by such houri's
as FJ and 0 a. The young lady in tartan, Miss
W r, surprised and delighted the audience that
there was such a mine of instrumental talent among
us. "Ben Bolt's" variations were performed by her
in a style astoniahiug to those who are unacquainted
with the amount and quality of musical genius
among us. ' '
The sylph like A a C m, next favored us with
the very difficult and beautiful echo song of Madame
Swtag. After which a "Chorus from Lucretia Bor
gia" was performed by the whole troupe, and with
a familiarity truly astonishing for such an experi
ence. Thus ended the first part of the programme.
After a brief respite, some "Variations from
Norma," by Misses C a F d and I n, were per
formed on two pianos. Those only who have at
tempted such a performance can perfectly compre
hend the difficulty of the piece. Not so much the
difficulty of the fingering as of the accord of the
instruments in lime: On amount of the illness of
ono of tbe company, the "Nocturne," duett of
DonuizetP, was not sung. Mr. D n filled the void
by a very beautiful ballad, the name of which I
could not catch, but the music still haunts, pleas-
antly, my memory A v.ohn so.o b, Mr 1 -g-y.
COlturuiCU trio reviuu:.iT n. u.u. v.u.vu v. in-
talents by the public On being encored, he per
formed some highly amusing and ingenious varia
tions to our popular National melody of "Y-nk-c
D-oI-e went to town," &c, La.
The distinguished Count Herr Von Luding nir
suth, being in our city, graciously tendered his ser
vices to his young musical friends. They certainly
can never repay the debt they owe him. Some ol
the audience wore even softened into tears at the
affecting "Lament of Faderland," which he so ably
rendered. He took his bearers completely by sur
prise. It is hoped that a subscription may be taken
up on his behalf before ho leaves the city, as he
has a tltuckivg bad hat. It may be the Bavarian
Good things are always reserved for the last Miss
B-tt-e M n then sung a piece, name not remem
bered, but the sweet sounds still ring in my ears.
Without a fear of contradiction, it may be said that
she is, by far, the most artistic can ta trice we bave
among us, and I may say, bave bad, lately. Her
tones are clear, pure, round, full and well sustained.
8b e was encored, and came out and sang a very
pretty love ditty or love of a ditty. May wo agaiu
be favored with her appearance.
The whole performance concluded with a "Chorus
from Errani," in which every member of the com
pany excelled, if possible, their previous efforts. .
Mr. H s, their leader, deserves all credit for the
very able manner in which be, iu former amateur
concerts, as well as this, has trained (excuse tbe
woH) bis pleasant troupe to such musical excellence
By "particular request," I again repeat that tbe
public would be highly delighted to again bave the
pleasure of such another eutertaiument, and by
such a talented corps of N. A's, or native artists,
Hirsulh excepted, ho being as yet, unniluraliztd ;
though it is hoped that be may be induced to remain
longer in our city? Dear Iriends, let us bave another,
pray let us have another.
Ac Rxvoia, Air Rtvoia. ,
From the Philadelphia Enquirer.
8erenade to Ex -Gov. Crittenden.
Tbe particular friends of Ex Gov. Crittenden gave
him the compliment of a serenade Monday niht,
in the neighborhood of 11 o'clock, at the Girard
House, where he put up during his stay in the city.
A ljrge crowd had assembled in front of the Ho
tel, and on his appearance be was greeted with
After the United States Cornet Band had dis
coursed some very fine music, Hon. Robert T. Con
rad presented himself at the balcony, and on irtro
dueing the Ex Governor to the citixens, Mr. Crit
tendeu came forward, and said:
Fellow Citizens: I do not know in what terms
to address you. I came here simply as a passen
ger, without any anticipation or expectation ol such
a greeting as you have pleased to give me, and if
I should not kuow gracefully how to make my ac
knowledgments, I hope you will believe and take
the assurance of a Keutuckian, that I thank you
for your hospitality and the rcgird which you are
pleased to bealow upon me. Applause.
Fellow-Cilixens I am a Keutuckian; I am more
than a Keniuckiaii; I am au American citizen.
I am such by my principles and the sentiments
of my heart. I do not desire to be a partisan.
The long experience of a life time makes me rather
ambitious to be a patriot than a partixan. In the
ferfortnance of that duty, I desire to do whatsoever
can to preserve the free institutions of my coun
try pure as they came from the bands c( our fore
fathers. Applause. Here in your great city tbe
declaration of ludependenco waa pronounced.
Your great Btate contributed to make good thai
declaration, and to vktaUirh the freedom wlikhyes
now enjoy. I wi-h to aee it preaorred. . a.,
I am of the America party. Thre cheers
were proposed and piven for the American party,
and then three more r the Union.
I have adopted it from oo selfish consideration.
I have adopted ud intend to pursue U without fear
of coiiseqiiencea, f:tio aaoietua conviction that ilia
to my country to do so. 1 am a single 1ml
dividual. M v voice Ix a weak and a small one; tut
it eluill be devoli-d t this riM, I rum a solemn con
viction of l heart that I owe it to a country that
has bestowi-d on ftio honor and power far beyond
my Ja.-riii. I hao no prUnaui and no atqii
raitoita whatroevr. I turau to do luy duty in this
great cause; I mean to preaerve lit aovureigaty of
C is great countm lo tba pH.I of thia country.
I feel :o aiikindfie, no hontili y lo the foreigner
whatever. I aio wilting offer him ovemhinir
every Uitig our country aConis. I will tell him,
"Come share them with n't " If you have been the
of ject of oppreaaiou In a foreign latJ, come hers i d'etrwV, and setuug ad Ut machinery m inotiou
and be fren. If iu a foreign laud you hav aufleted j which lay at his dipud. He was also re wwnlna
froia want, eome and ah-irtr in our plenty. Our I ted altera fahon but fortunately beaten. These
Lws shall protect yo. Our law will give iou free-1 are but tbe brgtnntng of the fruits of the system
dom, wLk-o you csuimt ei j..y anywhere iuliis world j It U ottly elgit yram siate the first fleeted Judr
betide. But we reserve u ourselves the liUl lo
ctirrm nursrlrra. iPal uf aniilauajs i '
- - r r ' -
L-Te that to us. You shall have all live bAfii
that our free iut!iuiioi.s afford. That is tie great
t'jon wiiicb t-flrr. Whatoiiwr country in the
wsid otters the ramr? Non. ln cute t any
forea land and berorti invested with the poor no
,i!ina pri,argae eonced. 4 U the uup' of A 1
u4 ote. Com here and take everything but ti.)
ighl lo govern tit. We uvist Uie Care t!.it m
Ll.';' W'ade aiietis in o-i- .iL J
. . ' . . . 1. 4 t.nk n H r. fl.ta Vflr K 7
No ! wc cannot safely trust them. We have jn our
hands a great and mighty trust for the whole human
race to 6how that man is capable of self government.
race iu euuw iuoi iiiiu
We have had a long I
are capable of it and
ooae ilterfcr- wW,
long training for it. We think we
we inteud to assert it iiei
us iu this ereat work. ' Our
dopted Mlow citizens, received under the sanction
of our law, are bound as much as we are lo assist
in this great work. Wheu thousands and hundreds
of thouadiids are pouring luto tue country iroin wie
oveiflowing population of foreign lands we must
guard this right The most obvious policy demands
it at our hands. We must do it and we will do it
(Applause, and cries of we will!)
This Rreat principle will go oa. It may be reviled.
Those who maintain it may be reviled; but the prin
ciple which is so congenial to an American heart,
will indicate it self, snd it will be triumphant (Ap
plause.) I do not doubt this at all. Only let us be
true to oursslves. Let no reproaches be cast upon
us by disappomted parties or partisans, or disappoint
ed demagogues turn us aside from this great work.
Persevere, and success is inevitable. It is a feeling
iu the heart cf every American citizen.
It will reach him every where; and in vain will
parties, iu vain will faction iuveigh against it, cast
reproaches on it. It is a principle of patriotism .It
ii the feeling of Americanism. It is human nature
crying out. It is the voice patriotism speaking alond
In ftvor of the human race, and it will prevail,
despite the wiles and tricks of demagogues. (Ap
plause.) I am proud to see before me such an evidence
and such a witness of the truth of these sentiments.
You are Americans. You have great rights to as
sert Do it in a manner worthy of tbe cause. Else
what are we likely to see if this government goes to
wreck? Where else on the face of the earth are
we to expect a similar one arise? If these foreign
elements shall disturb these great institutions of
ours, and destroy tho hopes of freedom which
exists here, they can be recreated in no other part
of the world, according to any human foresight that
we can have on the subject .
And who is ever to destroy this country! How
proud 1 ought to feel that I am a plain Ker.tuckian
a man born in the far West, and raised there to
stand before you and share the honor of addressing
you as fellow citixens share the right to feel my
self at home in Pennsylvania as I would in my own
native woods. (Applause.) The ultimate eud of
all our exertions to maintain the Union which now
binds us together. Applause.)
It is for this that we preserve a pure Americanism
among us. In that consists the greatest security
for our Union, and who dare raise his huod against
it? It is a proud thing for any oue of you to say,
"I am a Pcnnsylvauian." I am a citizen of the
great State wihch stands in the centre of this great
Union, and which is like a rib of iron to bind it
It is a proud thing for any one to say, "lam' a
citizen of tin-great commonwealth of Pennsylvania."
But is it not u greater thing to say, "I am a citizen
an American citizen a citizen of he United
States of America?" (Applause.) That we can all
What is the prospect of this Union? Did the
world ever before afford to any people on the face
of the earth the prospects it affords to you? What
was Rome with all her conquests what were all
ner legions in comparison with the power of this
mighty Empire? There i3 in the lives of thia peo
pleit is in their hands to wield a sceptre greater
than Rome in her greatest majesty ever held to
give law, if you please, to the world. Only keep
united. Tliut is all that is demanded of you. Pre
serve what you have. Preserve the union of the
States; and the imagination of man cannot surpass
in conception the empire which we are to possess
and to rule. Applause.
Is it not worth preserving? Is it not worth stand
ing together as American citizens for? You have
only to entertain the ordinary pride of citizens the
pride of your nationality, tbe pride of country. No
reasouiog is necessary to prove this. Instinct will
prompt you to it as the best cause that wisdom dic
tates. Be true to yourselves, and you cannot then
be false to anybody. Only be true to yourselvee,
and keep the country which God baa aligned you.
Preserve your Union as tbe great pillar which sus
tains your liberties, and which will make you the
greatest and mi&btiest people upon tbe face of tbe
earth. This is our destiny our rightful destiny.
How small bow -nioute do the questions appear
which are now made lo so agitate and distract this
Union! How small do they appear when compared
to the mighty destiny and prospect of this gr. at em
pire! 1 hey appear as nothing at all. And yet there
are men in this country at one end talking about
secession and at the other about dissolution One
insists on the abolition of slavery, the other replies
that each State has the ri'ht to have what institu
tions it pleases under the Constitution.
Shall we fall out about thU? We are united on
a principle of freedom, reciprocal freedom, a per
fect independence of one another, on that our Union,
our brotherly and affectionate Union, depends. -
Fellow citizens, I did not intend to make a speech.
I rather intended to make my acknowledgments,
and offer my thanks to you for this kind evidence of
your regard, than to attempt to make a political
speech on this occasion. I beg you to excuse uie;
1 ihanlt you for your attention; I thank you for this
evidence of your regard beyond my deserving.
Fellow cilizeiis of Pennsylvania, upon you, let
me say, a great deal depends. You are a mighty
Sute. You. are caUd the Keystone State. You
bind together this great Union. With your power
ful influence much may be accomplished. You
have a mighty trust Fulfill it as you have hereto
fore done. Be the champions, the advocate of the
Union. Let that be the word, and all will be well.
Accept, agaiu, fellow citizens, my apologies for
this unprepared and very inadequate eipreesioa of
my feeling and opinions on this subject, but I beg
you to accept the full assurance of a plain K en tuck
iau. that appreciates and (hanks you from the bot
tom of my heart for this unexpected mark of your
kindness and regard. Applause.
Three cheers were given for the E Governor,
and then three more for the American party.
Mayor Conrad was louJIy called for. He came
forward and excused himself from addiessiug those
present on account of the lateness of the hour.
There was more music, and the ctowd then dis
persed. Elective Judiciary.
The New York papers are disappointed in the
working of tbe Elective Judiciary system,' and are
showing up the evils resulting. We confess the
picture la not pleasing. The Turn says :
"The Journal of Commerce denounced Judge
Cow Us for, his Ninth avenue decision; The Courk-r
and Enquirer attacked Justice Campbell for sundry
acta, and also Mr. Whiting's character as la)r.
Handbills against the latter were thickly scattered
in the Sixth ar-d Fourteenth Wards. In the Niuth
Ward an onslaught waa made on Jadg Woodruff
for a temperance decision. In the First Ward the
Castle Garden injunction order by Judge Hoffman
lost him many votes; and ia all quarters the ermine
was drargled through party mud to tho ballot boxes
The candidates lhem-elve, we hear, entered into
the contest as politician'1; had their own commit
tees; their own lund; their owu ticket; and their
own ooajrew sun nwimsnnn "
seen auoui ne i ny tiau nuuung iur returns in
regard to himself,"
Upon which the -Vrws core menu aa follows :
"Nor are tiee scenes confined to city politics
ahtne. In the 'Rural District' wa hive known a
Supreme t'-ourt Jasiice aijourn Court, come to the
bar ro-uu of the Hotel whets a nominating eonwn
lion was sitting, aiid Hreat all hands around. He
was r-:ioni:iaK'd We saw another, during this
all campaign, exert ng Mmself tmvt actively to
' procure a nomination, running arouud bis (rural)
. ofihe llouri of Appeals and Supremo trt" took
ne:r saaxs OQ the bencn. Aires ly we uae -eo
bud ul thesn as Samuel Jotiea, Juha U'JUni
Cliaih-s Gray, Mihael UWheVCVr, A , beaten by
the popular vol ih1 beeau-we they ware ineompe
ten i hot because they were pimsms but bcaae
they happened to be r-!iori.tisU.'d by majority ptr
ties. Under the JJ TU-tu theee men, once plated
upou ll f)ieh, mej he iemiad Uire, wiaf
- l Hi aoliuciai.a.
IN e ski hi
trust them to hanrts not tausht to do this wotk
system for Judges of Courts of Records, and with j
it, tbe tenure of office during good behavior.
There was a time when with our Bronsons, Cowens, j
kelsons, Waiwortns ana Kcnta upon tne Dencn,
the judicial repute of New York was highest among
the States; but that was not under the elective sys
tem." . - .
. Farther by the Canada.
ITalivax, Nov. 22. Strenuous efforts have been
made to bring Swedeo into the alliance.
Cotton is actjve at Liverpool, owing to the scarcity
of current qualities, and an advance of Hly J-d. had
been established on the same descriptions. Sales
for. the week 77,000 bales nearly one thirl on
speculation and export
Breadstuffs bad advanced, and all descriptions
closed active. Wheat 3d. dearer, Flour la, Corn
.Provisions unchanged, sugar advanced, money
easier Consols 88.
The Canada left at 10 o'clock on tbe morning of
The Washington left Southampton on the 7th.
It is rumored that Russia accepts the office of
mediator between Denmark and the United States.
Gen. Canrobert, in Stockholm, has charged the
Russians with bringing Sweden into the alliance.
It is reported from Berlin that Russia recently
made a confidential contradiction to Prussia and
Austria of ber wish to renew negotiation, and that
Bourguney bad returned to Vieuna with fresh in
structions to meet tbe contingency of proposals for
It is further reported that Prince Gortschakoff,
diplomatist from Vienna, the Russian MinUtei 8 from
other Courts, are certainly to meet tbe Czar at War
saw, the middle of November, when tbe question of
the renewal of negotiations will be settled.
It is also rumored that tbe Emperor of Frauce ia
favorable to a renewal.
A French camp of 50,000 men is being establish
ed at Silistria
The rumors of battles near Simpheropol turned
out to be false.
Report from Sebastopol say that the Russian
projectiles reach almost every spot in the city. A
desultory fire is kept up on both sides.
The Allies say tbe Rassiacs are making prepara
tions for a retreat
Sebastopol, Nov. 3. The French force from
Eupatoria, on reconnoisance, fell iu with a large
force of the Russians and offered battle, but the
Russians, after exchanging a few rounds, retreated.
The artillery of the French afterwards burned sev
eral towns and villages on the route and returned
St Petersburg dispatches say the Crimean army
Is provisioned for 8 months.
A Vienna paper says the Russian strength now
iu the Crimea is 200,000.
Asia. Omar Pacba has opened friendly relations
with Schamyl Selim. Pacha is to be stationed at
Erzerburu with an imperial guard, whence he would
threaten the rear of the Russians besieging Kara.
Omar commenced to march on Kutai, on the
20lh, with 22 battalions. -
Advices from Prussia mention tbe departure of
Ambassadors for St. Petersburg.
Vikkna, Nov. 9. Dispatches received from the
Turkish embassy state that the bombardment of
Nicolaieff commenced on the 29th of October and
continued the whole of the following day. The
result is not known.
Constantinople, Oct. 29. The Sultan announc
ed bis intention of visiting London and Paris in
The monthly statement of the Bank of France
is stated not unfavorable in its geueral character,
though it shows a diminution of a million pounds.
The notes in circulation have been largely reduced.
American Kass Meeting in Cincinnati.
A grr.tid rally of the National American
party was held ia Cincinnati, on Saturday
night last. The following address and resolu
tion was adopted :
"The issues presented to the people, in the sev
eral States in which elections have been held during
the past three months, have Involved so much that
bears upon the Constitution, the Union, aud the
principles of the American party, that the results
are worthy of deep consideration.
The first and important fact developed has been,
that the strongest party now in the country ia the
American party, strongest not only in numbers, but
in spirit, in devotion to the Constitution and the
Union, in the patriotic sympathy which it excites
everywhere, in the practical reforms which it pro
poses, and iu the conviction generally prevalent
among the people that it is now the only party ca
pable of establishing and preserving the tiue prin
ciples of our government
The second fact demonstrated has been, that the
American party is strongest, when it keeps promi
nent and para noun t its distinctive character as
American, and opposed to foreigniam, of men or
measures in politics, as inconsistent with the pre
servation of the principles of our Government
Tbe third fact demonstrated has been, that it is
the mission of the American party to require nation
alisra as an elemeut of every party, and to oppose
everything teuding to sever the Uniou, or encour
And fourthly, it has been demonstrated, that the
next President of the United States must be elect
ed as a National American; therefore, with these
. RtnAoed, That we bail with pride and pleasure,
the Americans of Massachusetts, New York, Mary
land, Louisiana,' Mississippi, California and Ken
tucky, for their gallant efforts in their recent elec
tions. Their independent action for the good of the
country, their fidelity to the Constitution and the
Uni n, and their devotion to the momentous prin
ciples of the party, in the time of its difficulty,
entitle them to the gratitude aud honor of all true
The reading of the report called forth enthusiastic
A patriotic, conservative, union sentiment
pervaded the meeting throughout, demonstra
ting, that even in Ohio, the great principles of
the American party are doing their good work
in destroying fanaticism and sectional feeling.
Among the many good speeches made we have
room only for the following remarks by Mr.
lie said that they bad assembled to expresss their
congratulations over tbe triumphs of tbe American
party in the recent elections their gratitude for the
noble efforts of their triumphant friends in Ken
tucky, New York, Massachusetts and Maryland, and
the no leas noble but le-ai successful struggle of
t'teir defeated friends iu Mississippi and Louisiana.
For uot alone lo the victorious could be awarded
. honor a brave and unflinching minority, that up
held their principles in the midst of defeat, should
not be forgotten.
' He said that the recent elections in New York
and Massachusetts had manifested the inherent snd
independent -power of the American party. We
were apprehensive that the fraudulent pretence of
a triumph by the Republican party iu Ohio, in our
recent election,, might give to that sectional and
unpatriotic faction, such aa appearance of irresisti
ble, strength in the North, that opposition would be
withdrawn, and the field left to those arrogant and
unscrupulous foes of the American party. But we
had underrated the strength of American opinions
and sentiments iu tbe hearts of the American peo
ple. The bohi and defiant threats, and menace
against Americans by Gov. Seward and his satel
lites, we.- answered by the crushing and overwhel
ming defeat of bis partya party which is based
upon hostility to our countrymen of the South, and
subserviency to foreign hierarchies and foreign men.
And MsssachuseUa, bf oue bound she replaced
herself in tin front rank of American StaW. Bos
Ion, whose noble people live within the shadow of
Banker Hill, vindicated iu ancient dignity an t pat
notisn, and threw this new party into a eonl-nii-U-Vua
minority. " , j
The American party lisve learned lesion lately
that should cot be forgotten. It should never con
sent U the abanbrntueut of iu distinctive name
aad principles, hile iu crei might be liberalize!
aad iuiprured its orgaulii'Jon modified never
Ust therw be aaiu Lu Ohio wliat is ealod Fs-ion a
fusion that deuoy Uie Amtricau party aitd builds
up aiou the Republican party.
His remarks were nappiit received by Uie
meetin t. . -'.. ' i
GitiSWOLB'S COTTCS CLS3.
'pUaMbsrnber basng sgnait let ta. sate W the above giwa,
1 tiil kxt sncfxy a aaad, r lurajsb Piaatwrs at abort
1 tvrmt gisw bars tb erarertssr af waking gt4 Hat, iria
aiel fs4H, rtusatag irhur, (leaalivf NtUee, las ini
Ml ivei laoau aa traM, anal aae i ut la asare cMrab.e
auJ s agaxut tWw, titan aay sUmc ss ia ase, and
ar- c-i e4 mt sarwa esvew adaiadivas t iIm swiitvr.
y w'.u h tif ar. aH sniirwi.
- w K a.e ...
Tiik GiiKAT Qcfstwx Whitfield ok Rsed
er. "Inspector," tht Washington correspon
dent of tLe N. Y. Courier and Enquirer, says:
The great question of the session, preliminary to
all other business, will be the admission of Whitlicld
or Reeder, or the rejection of both. The matter
will probabiy be decide! in caucus before the organ-,
ization of the House, and some compromise on the
subject will enter clsely into the contest for the
Speakership. The friends of Governor Reeder, or
raiher the supporters of the Free State party, will
not listen to any proposition which looks to tbe
recognition of Whitfield, or the infamous fraud
under which he is returned. Tbey arc perfectly
willing to refer the question back to the people,
after tho adoption by the House of a resolution
declaring the act of the so-called Kansas Legislature
which proscribes the Free Suite party aud excludes
them from tho polls, a nullity. This, then, will
probably be the issue of the affair Whitfield will
be rejected, Reeder will be referred to the people,
and Congress itself will pass an election law tor
Kansas, securing to the electors their rights.
Modern Mynterie Expluned," which has been denomi
nated M The Giant Work of the Age," has last been receiv.
ed by Charles W. Smith In this book Professor Mahan, of
Ohio, has met Spiritualism on its own groaoJ, meeting and
explaining by the laws of Science, all the well-attested facta
which hare bv the saperstitijui been attributed to "Spirit
Rectnd nlgM of the re -engagement of Mr. Chanfra and
Tuesday Kreninir, 'o. ST, will be acted the great Drama
of the OCKAN CHIi.1. Harry Helmo, Mr. Chanfraa; Jack
Neptu e. Mm Aibertine.
To be follnwri by the MODEL WIFE. The Touog French
man, Mr Chwnfrau.
To conclude with IN AND OCT OF PLACE, in which Miss
Aibertine s as tains six characters.
TOON, NELSON & CO , 4t Union street, would call atten
tion to their stock of New Books, Just received.
Diary and Correspondence (Extract from)
Of the late Aaua Lawruck; with a brief aeeount of
some incidents in his Uie., Edited by his son, William R,
Rawrence, M. D.
The Ladr of the West ;
Or, The Gol l Seekers. By John Ballou.
THESAURUS OF ENGLISH WORDS ft PUftASES
So Classified and ArranKed as to facilitate the expression of
, I leal, anil Assis. in Literary Composition. By Peter
Mark Roget, late Secretary of the Royal ffociety, and
author of the "UriJgewator Treatise," etc. Rerised
and Enlarg d; with a List of Foaxius Worm aro Ex
rtv-!0NS most frequsntly occurring in works of gene
ral Literature, Defined iu English, by Barnas Sean, D.
II , SecreUry of the Massachusetts Board of Education,
assisted by several Literary Gentlemen.
7 A work of great merit, admirably adapted as a text
book for school and colleges, and of high importance to ev
ery American scholar. Among the numerous comraesda
tions received Iroui the pres, in ail directions, the publisher
would call attention to the following s
We are glad to see the Theiwuru of English Words re
publi hd in i his country. It is a most valuable work, giv
ing the results ol many years' luhnr, in an attempt to classi
fy and arrange the words of the Kiigllsh tonge, so as to fa
cilit ite the practice of compos. ilou. The i rrpose of an or
dinary Dictionary k toexplxin the meaning of words, while
the object r,t this Thesaurus is lo edla'9 all the words by
which any given idea may be expressed, srfmti'
tor sale by TOON, NELSON k CO..
dovU 44 t'uljn street.
FOR FADUCAH, CAIRO AND MEMPHIS.
rpilK Regu.xr United .States M lit A
I .... ... . . .... ..... im.u am ii L.
.a. rasMrtiger rat-nei, Jirnn puir
iON, W.T. aiTMAB Master, will leave
-fa." - '.-Larfc.
for the above and all intermediate ports on KliAV,
8mh iust., at S o'clock P. M. for freight or passage apply
on board or to
U UAVIM, Agent,
At U. S. Mail Packet omce.
t SUPPER fir til benefit of the Catholic Oroiians will
Ix. begiven at 'he Od I rVllow' Hall, on Wednesday eve
ning tbe 2-tli. All charitably inclined will please pay Ut a
visit. Jordan's full band will bein attendance.
Persons promising contributions will please send them to
tbe Ladies at the Hall. norit St
City papers please copy.
ARRANGEMENT for the Second Annual Collection of
this new and p"po.Ur lnsti'utton fur the diffusion o
Literatare and Art, bare been made on the most extensive
Among the works already engaged, is the tar-tamed.
MiEJIOA CKI CII1X,"
which originally ct Ten Thousand Dollars.
In foiming the new CoUecUon, the diffusion of works of
Ambricai Art, and the sneoongement of American seams
have been over-looked. Ccmnu-niona have bean fawied to
many ot the most distinguished American Artists, who will
contribute some of their Anast productions. Among them
are three Mrble Butts, executed by the groaiMl living
Sculptor, HisiM Powsas :
ULoiti;i: waiiix; ro.x,
The Father of his country;
A special agent has vldted Europe and made careful and
Ju lielous selections of f .reign works of Art, both in Bronse
a..d Marble Statu try and Choice PainUnga.
The whole forming a targe and valuable collection of
Paintings and Statuary, to be distribute I rasa among the
members of the Association l the Second Year.
TEU.V1K OF ItlE.MIIEIlMIIP.
The payment of three dolUrs eonsiilotes any one a mem.
ber of this A-sociatioo, and entitles him to either one of
the Silluwmg Magainesf irons year, an1 alo a ticket in
tbe distribation of the Statuary and Paintings.
Tne Literatam imned to iubcriiers consists nf the follow
ing Monthly M;igisine; Har)M-rN, Putnam's, KnN kerb--er,
lUaokwood's, Graham's, liodey's La-iy Buuk, and House
Persons taking Ave memberships are entlt'-.l to any Bve
of the Migisine. for one year, and to -Jtt in the
The net proceeds dotived from the sale of memberships,
ar devoted to the purchase of works of Art t.r the ensuing
THE ADVAVrAt.ES MXI ltEO
by becoming a member of thli As neiation, are -
1st All pe-wns re.-iv theuil e of Vuif knHp
iiim at the Kurt, m the shape of Sterling Magaalns Litera
id. Each member is contributing towards purchasing
choice Work of Art, which aie U be d.strbated among
themselves, and are at the same time enc-wi aging the ruts
of lbs couutry, disbursing tkousaaus of dullars Uiroagn its
I'srtona n run it: in funtUt memoersl.ip, will pieAM
give their rrf-i uililrrm in full, staling Uie month they
with ih. Ma aaiiie to emmen.-e. and h i. alias letter regis
tered at the fost Office lo prevent Um. n the rwelpl of
wliv h, acertitlrate of memler Jiip, together wli b ins Slagaa
ine dvs.red, wilt be lor warded to auy iart f the ooauirv.
hn who purchase Magazines at B okstores. will obevr
thatbv Joioiog this A-oria ion, t-V rm-rm I'm Milf'Uint
anl Jrr tUkti to t afliwiJ Mrii-uU-m, ail at the same
prke they now p.y f r site Magaaine a'oue.
Beautifully illiMUatrd Catawgueai ginog full descriptions,
ttulrt on applicati'.a. - ,
For Mcmberahip, address
C. L. DERBT, AcUaty a A. A.
A t either of the principal omoee
"Knl.-kerW.krr Magas oe" offioe, 8S4 Broadwav, New
T., tr, WeeWrnfOflica, 1S WU street, SsduRy, U. .
aahecriptioos recived by O. t. Wli-KIM, Hoeiorary
Secretary for Karhvnl., Teno. m.rrS St
CONSTANT tupply of heavy Corn irk foe sale by
novIT 1st 8 F College snJ Cliure'i st.
" etiee to the l.adlra of ?isih vlll. .
MADAME IK rONitO has tut arrived from Paris, and
takes gre.t plrasare U loeMTning tho eilisen. "f f
v ills and vicinity tiiat she is stni'sang at the Naaviile Inn for
a short time only, with a great van.iy M wr isrh Prench
tnraitrrte and HrussvM Laees, HbvUi. a LacM, Collar
of Hrsuwek: Lc Thrta-t Lace, Veils, Port iUdaerhts,
Oilldrea's Cap, tn'siit. tresa, Ac 4e ai) at reearkal.iy
low rtlrva. And she wilt (hi p4wd H sr. as many of I)
Lvliws as may fa v. ber with a till, and wiii gnarsuie. W
.r entire salifac'.iu lo all l can be l.und at the L'nk.a
1UU at ail tiiwe o th dsy d irtog her st ty. and h will
tako tnuM eaet sT J Fewris m etching, ft. bee (.oMsnU
ne. a. 11 Draws, ta soil lb. laavr o' lb. tnaat faUditia,
Ladle. h-w4 rait auxl sew for joanwiTca
. Ki ik;icai. iHrai viET.
LtE'i invwaeof Fin Sf i.l al JW.in lastro
nnii ) ma ptMi W-en r.-l and for a. I at a small
ad va nee .a Uerse. ' ' '
f tptesits ao-t .Oi.r. wo-iid i wwltweaB td evamta.e
lha urircS and a tall'.y, betor. owkng Uunr imt
K A. SIltATLll.
Wh-det-.iattd 'il tVasKft.
octl Curuei Coite.-T atid Lttoa swt.
J50. S. & W, 0. BBIEK,
, 4rTt.M a AT I. UI .
isabv ill. Traa.
nrriCR Sj. a Oirery Street, i .(4
rMtl'ICt t t.itr II II-We h' ww ta store ant
1' fvwrtv Of d-! Urw tiiies l Of TOM
Ub.noa M lt,Crtre. li! l. iO kgs ad' l.
Keen. M: f. I te- d 8
S.tteee Mtils M li-tiv A ,
P. R.ial M.r W.Iim1 i-i ' U,
Tj wh ca w imlw the ilmU'D c-f l.i j -n'v.
Bs.S V:. M. U TtVC 4 CX
y'v.. e. t
j fc . t-- I T
THE fin EAT JAZI.TTF.EU.
prosocnctso gazetteer of tub world,
02 GEOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY,
Containing a greater amoont of matter than any other sin
pic Tolume in the Erifrlish Language.
EDITED BY J. THO M A3, H. ASO T. BALD WET,
ASSISTED BT SaTSaAI. UTUSA IDIIUU.
The above work, (upon which over Ave years of continued
'labor and research, with a large outlay of money, has been
expended) has not been published merely to supply the de
ficiencies of existing O.sef.eers, but to ftirnisb. a GEO
GRAPHICAL DICTIONART which should be as comprehen
sive in its design, as perfect in its arrangement, and rj com
plete and accurate in its execution aa the aaer Dtcnoaaav
or tbi Esou&a Lasociai.
Among the many claims to superiority which this work
has over all others of the kind are the following :
1st. It is a PRONOUNCING GAZETTEtt, a feature aa es
sentia to the ximpleteoesa of a Geographical dictionary, as ;
to a I'lCTtustav or tub K-eu$a Lxxacica. j
3d. It contain above 20,tJO more Gtgraphieal Names
than any other Gaietteer of the World. And the notice of
all important places will also be found far more full and sat
isfactor than tn any other similar work.
od. In regard to ACCURAL and RKCENTNK33 of In
formation, it will be toai.d uioompaiably superior to every
For sale by novl71
W. T. BERRT k C".
HOW COMPLETE IN
JIST MECE1VEO III
T. BERRT A
JOII.X PHIEHOT flHUAM.
The Life of the Rt. Hon. John Phi pot Curran. By his son
Wm. Henry Curran, with Notes and Additions, by Dr. Phel- ,
ten Mackeosie, and a portrait on steel. ISmo.ctoth.
BITS OF BLARNEY. By Dr. R. eheltoe Mackensie, .
HABIT9 AND MEN. By Dr. Doran, author of "Table
Trait," 12mo, cloth. j
Dicxtuid' Lrrru Folxs.
LITTLE NELL From "the Old Curiosity Shop" of Chas.
Dickens. 12rao, cloth,
" For sale by W. T. BERRT A CO.
O It A T O It S A X D STATESMEN.
rnc MOST EXISEST
ORATORS AND STATESMEN
OF ANCIENT AND MODERN TIMES.
Containing sketches ol the lives, specimens of their elo
quence, aud an estimate of the.r genias. By Dav A.
Demosthenes. Wftlism Pitt.
Ckvro. Judge Canning. ,
Lord Chatham. Lord Brougham.
Edmund burke. P 'trick Henry.
Henry Grattsn. Fisher Ames.
Charles James Fox. Henry Clay.
Lord Erkine. J hn C. Calhoun.
John 1 helpot Cnrran. Daniel Webster.
Richard llrinsiry Sheridan. Edward Everett.
One voL 8vo , cloth. Just received by
W. T. HFRRT A CO.
A YE350IR 0? 8. 8. P&E5TISS.
TOON, NELSON A C. huvejjst received a fresh supply
of new publication, snch a'
Life of Sergent S. Prentiss ;
Cjntaintn.1 a full memoir of this distinguished and tal
Catholic and Protestant Nations Compared,
In their three-fold relaions to Wealth, Knowle Ige and
Morality. By Rev. Napoleon Rousseli, of Paris.
Ta Contrast between Good and Bad Men.
Illustrated by the Biography and Truths of Uie Bible.
vols., 8vo. By C. Spi ing.
RELIABLE GOLD TENS.
SHEPPARD'8 ACCOUNTANT, BARREL, COMMERCIAL
and ENOUOSISISO G0LI PENS are acknowledged, ry the
best B lok-Keepers in the city, to be the best and most reli
able Pen sold in this market. An addit onal supply of the
various kinds have just been received by
TOON, NELSON A 0 , 44 Union ft.
XT Best onaH'y Pens warranted for six months from
sale. We require pens to be retarnei straight in the rpring,
to entitle the purchaser to another on the warrant.
W. T. BERRT A CO., have )ust receiv- d
THE OLD PRINTER AND THE MODERN PRESS. By
ONCEUPN A TIME. By Knight.
JOHNSON'S TYPOGRAP11T. t Vols.
TUE LAND WI LIVE TN. A Literary ind Pictorial
Pkelth Book of the British Empire. By Charles Knight.
1 vols., 8ro.
HALF HOURS WITH TUI BEST AUTHORS. By
Charles Knight, t vols.
LEARNING AND WORKING. Six Lectures concerning
this Time and the Times of Old. By Frederick Denisoa
Maurice, M. A, Chaplain of Lincoln's Inn.
ItAfsK! BAfiSII BAUftltt
IMMEDIATE WANTS SUPPLIED AT TBB
NASHVILLE BAG FACTOR!,
No. t Cotxsos Srus. , . , -
I AM bow prepared to furaUh at a moment's aoliee. Corn.
Wheal-Flour, or any de riptUn of BAGS required, at
very moderate figures. VtT Parties resMlng m trie oown
trymay rely on pr- mpt aueniioo being Pa,to,,!'7Jr"
,rn, inovno-in:j . .
fob louisvulz asd clitclskatl
rvsuv ...i.n.tid numnr steamer S H!m L
I urvri t A. H. BeuKBa. Maiwer, kT' 3 .1
will leave aa abov on Tne-lay the s7Lh s'a ifi'sts ,m.)J
In . at o'clock P. M. For ireignt or pawnir- " i
bwdor to noviT-Ht A. UAMILTUN. Ag.U. j
THE poblle will not let these Painting, go. Th dslre to
see them is Irrreusing daily. Ihey cn oe seen on
SHIN DAT and TUESDAY only. The ... rtr,,
. , m.ka nre(enii.;n to having a refined ta.'. ihas-
have nt seen Um. Th.y wUl do weii to eaiuri
l ttM IS.!
TO ALL WH0H IT HAT C0HCER5.
'l'BBpuMIe are hereby caution. d against parchaslng of
L JohnK. B.welludL. P. Williams. iv rights In my
Breeet. leading Firearms, patented June 17, ls&4,a. I have
this dav r.vokl the power of Attorney r" bv me to
them, orJ.t1tuiing them my agents, Ihey not having eoav
plied with a writiea eoouact between B. gt'vijQH
Richmond, Nov 17. l-v'-V T?t7l?a"ad
I tT U..i..n ooey In weekly paper to amount of f 1 JO, and
charge IbiS oflioo.
31 LLE TERESA PAUOUI'S
Dirrrtion of jlanrice Strakcsea,
Tbe) t.reeit Fiuuiat atnd Com potter.
MD'LL'K TERESA PAR") HI begsb-ave to announce that
she will giv two ttrand Concerts at tho
0 r EL LOWS' BALL,
Na'hvnie, on THCRSHAT EVENING, ov. t. and
FK1DAV AVttNlNG. Nvesib.r Si on whtoh sorasio
she wUl be m4 by MAU4MIC AMELIA PATTt STKA
KoeO t,lh d.svlBgnishe.1 C Mitral to, aud BlUNOR Ufa
N A aiI, the eminent Baritone.
The Programme ha been careruUy selected, aad win bo
Bapprvachwl la variety. It will sontaln Ges from tb
great masters of Claaakt, Sacred aaj PopJar Muaio.
AOVIIVWIts-M A I 60.
tTf Principal Ticket Ofllee st Mr. McOfwr! Musle or,
Un on street, whore Ike sai of Tickets wiU begin on SAT.
I KDAY, Nov. St, ot H a'stock, aad wfourw txaSS may be
srii-d tT wuhool extra charge atJ ' .
I r" b r opeai at SVJ ; to oominai.o. at IX.
ll O ll I. A 71 A T I
"nLLv'v . i;
T ANDRrW JOHNSON, Governor of the Si.te of Tea-
lat. of Ten-
1. Bease., do eel apart riilKSDAV, tbe It l-wcmwer, as
aJy of TUANK.'HVIN1 ANDPRATkR.Bndwawsrw.-ly
re..oM Ifos pwop.. of the Stato do.ontly ' h'
100,000 copie' n
LLOYD'S GRttAT ?TEAMBOAT M'ORK will Ve rsaJy
S about Uw 1 Uh of Octer.
First Aieatiwa sf .u .
Lit. U Ji a i rb Eatf"vn t h' Bnrt boat.
IMm uf stoSwrt Fal.an a-i a at ma Irat America Bval
oo tS. lludaoa sliver ,
Rrt Vi.u sd L..:tg'' trti Chi Kir sW-Lor-
recr LiS'i.e foi iafaurt.
Lt.!ri.Cle's f C Poet.
IT irA lU ulovil. iv. .
y.M ,.. an t.ia Ww.UraWat.-s, fiom a Eye-Wtssss.
H..t,f .Vrrru Waters; Tviwbs, lit. Bed dwUosca
J i ere . 5 .
Lwt of --aa.lettt Ks.utr.riS siw tlj; NassrS of bUUww
. . . . . . ... t M...MI.MU a..w .S'iat.
Correct ? t PMt-r. W Vwli". inrHioaH. Ltarlit,
t. Ii.. Bad New R-taR, la V-t , fkrtct ol sc Pai
. inoi, bo.ns. A.
r rim. i f tnU t-n IM Ot-....Bl Rlewes.
tl i f ft.-am .! 3 lb ntra W .ie.
T. N.wM.bt Ls-Wi k
o U.-. UN-.- t, fc--l and aJ.
Ttie II s U 'Si''. '" "J
Vt.ree Lua-ll p-g-,wt f f ;M'. 4
v,.,a4 Uf r.lutts Las li.tAaa, AJJwa
l.fe Jr ft
.,a i:,e Ki .v.t'--J. waniM ut ...
la ,W(UI U t r:r w.-l I
r iu'TP C,
Post i r ,'.-..n; ga Clw
A !.. -
Ht I tnl-S t"Hl- It'-'.
t.-.v, h r:-us.g v..)
itew Boors. I
EMOIR OF S. 8. PRENTLsJ. s i
Miksima A LoTTsaT.
CoA ASO TB tWTOI, ,
Thb M t-i Sihi
Urrs or fcuRxrv. 1
s Mann. , N
1iaket cr Chips. s
i Hur Vltl ASTtmsso; Wrrsa. ,
Thk Eldc Pistrb. '
, Jatxs KxrJmo.
Pritatb Lirt or a aVnis, i
IMS UU H"nKTRA.
For sale by
CHARLES w. SMITH.
SCO . -
! VOIX1 AJILfllCAl
Agent Wanted in every eotinty In thb and adjoining BUtea
To sell the abovo new and Improved
1 'COHS AMU COBB JIILI..
, rpo an roch a rsre chanee to make money wfll be offered.
( A Exrlusive 8?,. and Coonty privileges will be disposed
of on unnsoally fair terms, by application to the. proprietor
F A U. TIE HS AMI STOCK KAHI.HS
I offer yoa a Corn and Cob MiB unsurpassed in the Un
ion, and which cannot be superceded by past or future in
venUona. It is the very Mill w Inch every Farmer and Stoes:
Rair should have; it will crush from 8 to It) bushels Cora
and Cob per hour, with on. horse; is city fitted op and
managed; weighs i 10 ins , and as all contact ef the grinding
sarfaces is prevented, will last any farmer an ordinary life
time. I speak thus of its durability, because ihe .me
principle has been fairly tested ia the old Bark Miii. Was)
is it that wants
A JIIEE OX TRIAL
for one month, and if it don't give roraplete satisfaction
relsrn itr if mere o. any man thus disposwil, set nor j.si
i speak. Patisfactina m war-anted in every rse, or tb aract-
ey win oe remnuea. i ne L rusher can B. auacaea u none, s
1 water or steam power, which raiders it tbe sscw wonvenienl T
1 Mill sooih cf Mason's and Dixon's line. Ail other v. r where 1
i now tn the Sowth rwnire too nox-a power, or will sooa wear
out, Aecording to J
THE LAWS OF NATl'ItE, ' f
a Corn and Cob Mill which admit of a lateral or wabUr
motion will, nrt-e sari.y, soon wear out; sll other CroeVi
, an amenable to this grand odjectkm, and the Proprirtii
' Bass not .lunate it. In the c-.n-tru. tioa of "lotrsa Aax
ICA, I nave AiBao power, rlsi 1 ssrT O STas jtcrsiS 1 aav
' lessened frirtion. ami I rsiiliiui os wm to ik. mtlrai-ir
j 1 have prevented a wabbling lateral irouoo, and all are
compelled to acknowledge it; therefore, I assert that it is fas
I superior to any other Mill. I am now soiling this Ten;
so invention at the small sum of
FIFTY DO LEA U
And any one wanting a "good thing," are esrnestly re'is
d to examine the true merits and principles of this Mill,
and order from the Proprietors or Agants.
A liberal discount made to dealers.
J. P. DUOMGUOLE, Sole Proorietor.
KIMs. Moore A CO., "4 Market street, Nathville, Maae
mctarer. snd (General Agents.
lieaumunt. Fall A Co., Clarksville, Agents for Moalgossery
Ah. Watklns, Pulaski, Agent for Gile. Coonty.
Wm. B. H.nt, Salem, Agent for Prankiia t'oasty, Teaan
and Jackson rounty, Ala.
James H, Vane, C as tali an Springs, Agent for Baoiwer
W Hatcher, Colonbia, Agent toe Maory Cownty. f
M. Hell, P. M , Home, Agent fcr Smith Coonty. J
J. R. Aikln, Cliarlesun, Agent for Bradley County,
W. K, Uunly a Uroa, Loudoa, Agent for East Ten. es
se, oesia oawly
8,000 ACRES 0? VALUABLE TEXAS LAXD
t oil s I.E.
THREE HUNDRED AND TWENTT acres lying la f
U .w..l 1 ... .. . . Ar ih. T.i.ii. J .dl -
- vi m .. j , w . .... . i in i . j . -v.m.ivw.a
Vsnsant, near the ccuuty seat; good black soil; aajf pe.
Stl acres ia N.wton county, on Cabin, river; part j
bottom; can. land, bordering on Piney Woods. -
Un acres in Liberty County oo Angelina river.
1,1 Ju seres in slaufman Uuaty. txccU.nl iasu! I
V,?U seres in Angeling scanty, on Hatches river i
A most excellent opportunity is dw altered to t(
siring farms or land in Trxas. titles beyond d f
warranted and abstract ready for lns(ietioa T'i
l. lain ..h.n.. & n....u. . i.. . i r
is sU Kient to tne lands nm the Paciftj K, R. Route 1
vWw uf Map, abstracts, ami for any other intnrmaliol
ply to nov-iO da.4tj T. W. KINU,
Clarkavillo, Ten a .
NwhviUeTru Whig insert in daily 4t and in Weekly -A.
and lurward aecouut lo I. n. aiug. (.wrgsritte ( Am a.
M OTI'S I.ITTI.E GIANT
COltN AM) COBH .MILL.
'IMltRK are features connected with this sail! worthy of
S. swosiih; ration and clu. rxanunativn en th part of
Ihne wishina to purcliase a Feed Mill. '
Iu BMchaniral coiatructtun ai d adaptation to the par-f
puees de-igned, lo eiOl. and grind ear com. It great cjw
pacity, while doing an immense work with extraordV tf
eas, its durability is amply pmvidad nr. The cw I
and entire poitaMenem of the Little Giant, rendf I
greater otav.menc for plantation aad tsrsa aae tmpw
K 1 1. n u in..liutiml . i a. Kill nf . v . n ,A ,.
isessji ij l i
It up; anv farm hand or servant ran put sp and
running in half an hours tiio.. 1 he convenience wit
the sweep may be applied to i m borisontai as m mi.
usual or over head, and the mill may be easily attsl f
where st-am or water is osed. 1 he power it taks, requi f
one and two horses The quantity and quality of prouu..
IU to SO bushels of gnnd hwd meal per hour, according to if
degree of fluene-. ground, and tho stse mill. H w
eheaiMwl Bull, all things oonstdrral, thars is baforo the JT
Aioth-r thing connected with the Little Giant, asS p
teot, and worthy of note, is the f el that there ha hewn -Patent
Rfgh' specolating or hockstenng about the conttrv
as Is osual with th. thousand bungling ssakw-sjjf."', ;
Mints that are gut up aa a trado mer.lv to -nu.'.;i -y i-y
selling or palming off the patent right upon the crvdii.i o .-
thra ths saaohins to be sbandowsd by ail parties s. a hu- .
bug; on th. other hand the Patentee anl P--h t i .. .
Little Giant Mills, bllerlt' !hl ik-y ai n 1. .-a.-.
that they w" wrr? thu Arr.cni.a-uts Rt,.t --.. i i
ef par coiibtrv wiut a .wfi1". !.., r i-r,: wi, . -gsjid
Is th. tnim.st, it i h.ve crone f it: ir-h nia- , .
-ioiiars iv.trd in th. W4r,'iiir;rr c' .! ia.ii. ' J -? -
but. West and Sooih, ; :u. ol U.e embnhients sy " I
inwRru o!eiy in this balswn. So highly at ther
uilts sporactated, that tar thousand have hrv wrid witv-A
t - tal eighteen months, aad tne- kaaiMst snd the sr f
exvnslvs M.nufacturers of Agricultural impWavn s Is
Umled States have eagerly sought aa Inlemt ia the? srv S
faeture and sal.
No loipt.rn.nt has beew tnjre thnriMgl.ly lj,l;t ( j
of the kind has "eYj o aime-ve and
trom Mechae.'. - Innti-nsrt a d A.aft Ah w.
and n""r Or rxa.n ul MSBtaoiasl, ty-airl..a;iy a,
s.e.iri.i.!i rfwial Kg wa lota
s soJ iota; i la-"T mat luJ' Liili 4laat
cd At. J ""n p""'-
Jt . S ANDERSON.
i ua. telst, Nashville, Tsna,
Cash for Wheat and RycIIj
SoaUi-East Comer Clare a aad Collegs itresU.
TUIUU LARGE IMPORTATION,
TOR THE FALL AND WISTER OT 1S33 J
Tt C. McNAIRT A CO. wiU open this day a Very la
AV. sioca ef neb and ieslni fancy f.axla, T'as svt
has been bought in N.w Vurk wiLhin to. lasitea days, f j
etuailv for eash. which WiU saate Us to Mil to
ll to & v
... - L
prompt bay.rs si very tedUMd prtosa.
specuady lnvito.1 to call :
kk b (canoed ii.
Mo l mi
- d ii-'
With avsrotliot rith
WetaaJ he "pel" sv -which
we wide h bit (
big. wsjj '
ML SB ELTON, Hiv , e
. BUMNkJa, .'(-r'l '
pah le la gveersa, w m '
ta give kiss a oaH as h,.
street aad ism Naaliviil. i
Oepoa. H- Will keep eo
Of SJONCMKxr. TDMI
Amerioaa Marble. Aii
K K W 11
OSes of tUs XaaSviCs City ILXs, eoecer C?'
UU Brrtajf sursta
jy4 O. MAMikS
7 r a a rso A s.iiWa ash B.,k-,
W a.i. St a reoiMaaa who ea giv. the
aae -a. aadroM
Hr vinrvNinu uarL
I Ut.lltLr.tH uv41
j y '
I rjBK vabscTibee having Upe4 f taw Cmwi, tiv
i I ...... . ..... iiUuilru..,
1 aod lakea charg f Uus 11.1, a bawm ty proo c.
tsotitMs, ami mod. rai. bins, to avevt ! ai u.r ot ,
Tt. urtut I FF1CS Is krit ai thu H td.enrvrof
aud i herry .ta., orpu lb. P-l lf" j
tl Ai-fiN Tn.,, a..
I 'Cltl III. T-Fur tbw sasHuig ywar, a ec?
DwsUtxg tiwttv . I lien y sirwea, seal ! .,.. -..
Uacaln ttaJ, cuu.n.n . roooi, a.:....
kuclar and souar ia th. sskussi
r. a. hallo v
saHJA lieal Ag't,No.iI Oe,rr .
mm; m iseu
ACrirS e Land i ! Sum -see Cvty, T-irv,
. a . . ?. a . rMwJ Torul-.k 14 .
1 m A -v-. w - - . ' t .
I Biag frtwi lia iaru atii. n 4 svi.ea, ih. bir- . t
' d r mi A poruo of It aooai afl. .( Kai
Bt. rrwat th. aai.i' aad Louis'!'.. Ui ;9t
; saw aii. at sear W. t o.J m t ss .
eerws, ar a-je; V wh; i "w u 1 t. i 4 rA.-,
t per are. a Tfw. f.fcUrg t.a I w -i J w-ti W -
.)aca'IW k Ua UrHII.-1 W i.IT, ,
statMs Agtat, tVMtu.' -vj.y. -
wevS set K
Cvrasr tt tiias aad Suxa..
rT,HL4 new K!l aw tor th fa.i
I A iswB W INw Trass t g ju.ic, aiid frvja.4a
i swrs fe Uu ty, tn a st; to i aa.w.t .,..9 '
j BWVlJ 1 t1
( f Oll Vltt'.-.'"' Lt t!;iaawd In t
u.g oa utw H Cr? l.y -j
tmii' ail .swhwwdt lt- aSv i-
; a.e-t eituar t -via- r re -a
ot &. A. i y 1