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title: 'Nashville union. ([Nashville, Tenn.]) 1851-1853, March 24, 1853, Image 2',
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THE DAILY UNION.
JOHN L. MARLING, EDITOR.
INSCRIPTION FOR THE STATUES OF KINGS. r
' 7e find, In one of our exchange, following
inscription, written by TnAoraniAyfor the three first
' Geohgis. As a specimen of irUe lring;biograrJilJy it
-is worth reading: .f-i&izl r:
k coji!TaE fist srAROFiJpfcncicl
V "He profcml Hanover lo Englan1', ' ' I
Ho profaned two hideous Mistresses .-. .
Tua beautiful and innocent Wife ;
Io hated Arl and dajscd fSranii'-d ;
KlithejjAttU tmm-oH in hte Uorfs, '
AndftVe-an enlightened paumagla4.pte."
'' 1 "OBOiinBJi 0 "' f' - -"In
makkMtis I did as my Wier lwl if tfne,'
I waj,fotee to my wife and I huted my pdn '.
'riIVpenHnp-was small and my avarice irincli,
My-Kiiigdii was English, ray fceaftwaa Hlr Dutch :
"At J)etiiut!n fight I was known not to bleijch,
J. butchered the Scotch, and I beurded the French :
"I'hertthcr.hkd morals, nor mohnoid, nor nit; J
I wasn't much missod when I (Vied in'aifit. '
"Here set up my statue, and mak it complete
v-TAIIll'I'rrr on his.knees at my dirty old'teel."
fe. - , "OEOUCE lft. -
vw "Givcic a royal niche it is my.due, ff
51' " The TirtuouscstKin the realm e'er knew;'
0 CV'I, through ivdecuut-reputablc life, o " , ,
' Was constant to phinflbodanU njilein wife;
"Iretaad I risked, and lost America ; , ..-
But dined on legs of muttou-cvery d.13-..
"My brain, perhaps, might be a feeble part,;! . '
But yet I think 1 had an Engikili hcart.-v,;-.; i 4
: "When all the Kings were prostrate, J alone'.
Sfood face to face aguinst Nai-olhox ; 4. , J
"Nor ever could the ruthless Frenchman forgo
A fetter for Old Exclaxu and Old Gdfecu ; "
"I lot loose flaming Nklso.v on fleets; "v "
J met his troops witli Wellesley's bayonets..
"Triumphantjwaved my flag on the land Jand sea :
Where, was the King in Europe like mo1?' 1
'Honarchs oxiled found shelter on my shores ;
My bounty rescued Kings and Emperors.
'Bul what hoots victory by land or sqa?
Wluifboots that Kingsfijiind refugo atiiny.kncc ?
VI Was a conqueror, but yet not prdiid';'
.And careless, even though Iaioleok bqw'd. ...
"The rescued Kirgs came to kiss irty garmduts'.licm' ;
The tocuel ivipgs I never heeded theni.
"ilyguns roar'd triumph, butnever heard -,-
All England thrilled with joy, I never atjned.
""Wyiiat oare liad I of pomp, or fame, or power
A crazy old blind man in VindsOrTover?" "
dTIIE OYSTER TitAUB OF XEVr YORK.
"WVpHiblish in another part of our paper to-day
a long, but wjwt we Iiave no doubt our reader will
find on perusal, an interesting aecount of the oyster
trade New York. The immense amount of' cap
ital invested in it, the extensive yearly sales, and
the large nujnber of persons to whom it gives con
stantemployment, and who are directly or indirect
ly dependent upon it for i subsistence, rcn Jer it of
particular public importance. It is the first time,
Hve believe, that any thing in relation to the sub
ject has aver appeared in print, and many who read
it -will doubtless be astonished at some of the infor
nmtion and facts which are presented in tins de
tailed account. It would hardly be credited that
'the ymrhj sales of oysters in this cilij etcCeds 5,000,
000, and Mud Ike nunxber of pea-soiis employed in the
InisinetK, dirodly or indirectly, is aboutjifty thousand.
It is a singular fact that the whole amount of
oysters sold in our markets, about two-thirds come
from Virginia, which has a more extensive oyster
trade than any other State in the Union.' The resi
,due is obtained from the waters of our own State,
and those of New Jersey the East river furnishing
the largest supply. A considerable supply is ob
tained from Shrewsbury and York Bay; but very
few of the latter are consumed in this city, as they
are cultivated particularly for the western markets.
One of the most interesting features in the business
is the transplanting of oysters, or their lemoval
from the "rock," or natural bed, to an artificial one.
This process is of peculiar importance, and absolute
ly necessary to the successful prosecution of die
trade. It would, in lactj be next to impossibl6 to
supplv the market during the whole year, but for
the genera! system of transplanting, which is pur
sued by all the dealers. More than a million dol
lars worth are removed every year to artificial beds,
and by this means prevented lronl spawning, which
renders them unfit ibr use. Thus a large portion of
our i.ast river oyesters were obtained from the
JSiortu river, where the sou and water are notcon
sidered so favorable to their cultivation. This par
ticulnr branch of the business is so fi'illv described
in the article itself, that it is merely necessary to
uirecc particular attention to ic
01 the fifty thousand persons engaged in the
business, the majority, of course, are dependent up-
on their own labor for support: but there are a con
siderable number of the dealeis, or, as thpy might
more proper!' be called, oyster merchants! who
possess large fortunes, amassed from the sale df
oysters alone. They arai among the most worthy
of Our citizens, and New Yorkjsnota little indebted
to their enterprise for her extengin businegsin what
has now become an indispensable article of food.
17" 1 T 11 11
avow Jt ortc jierata.
The Puice of Ikon. The Hartford Times says
, In less than a year the price of railroad iron in
Jjreatiintam lias advauced from 5 or about $25
to 10 or o0 per ton. It will probably not stop
snort oi or jui-i por ton.
. At least 23,000 miles iron railroad are now con
structing in Europe and America 14,000 at least
in this country. They will require .for their com
pleUon 2,-100,000 tons of iron. To make this quan
tity will occupy all the rolling mills in the world,
which are engaged in the manufacture of railroad
iron at least six years those of GreatBritain fur-
mshiug three-lourths, and the United States, France
and-Belfnum the remaining fourth. The best nn-
thoritica do pot estimate the largest quantity of
raiiroati iron maue in any one year even as lii"h .as
400,000 tons, yet even at this rate it will talTe six
years to furnish iron for the roads already begun:
The necessary consequence of this state of
things is, that the price of railroad iron will not on
ly-keep tip but lurther advance, and be maintained
at 'very Wb prices for a long time. This will make
tiff manufacture of railroad iron the best manufac
turing bwiuerw that can be undertaken in this coun
try for some year, lor it is athrmeu on the best au
thority, that the article which is now selling at $Y0,
with every prospect of udvancing to at least $S0
per ton, pays a fair profit to the maker at $50 per
The advance in iron will nearly double the cost
bff inany of the railways at the west and sputli, for
thecost ot graumg upon some ol them was less pet
mile than the cost of the iron, even before it ad
vanced. The profit to a few of the companies
winch have sec ired their iron at low prices, M:ill be-
very lanre. The English railroad companies are
compelled to pay $10 per ton more for their iron at
. .. . . i i -I i -
home, than the price at wnicn our rauroaa compa
nies were enabled to obtain it about a year ago,
freight and duties included.
iTnE Texas Indians. Among the btojid vices re
ceived from Texas, we find, the following :
iflfis a baleful fact, and worthy of consideration
Jjy.tlie "powers that be," that the Indians of Texas,
are now in almost a starving condition. Wild game,
which affords their only means of subsistance, has
disappeared; and they arc reduced to the necessity
of eating their own horses or starving. "Wc are in
formed by persons who have recently traveled
through their country, that days may be passed
withont meeting with game of any description; and
the Indians feeling the neglect of the Government
toward Ihcin, and impelled by hunger, are of neces
sity bound to pas3 the bounds prescribed for them
by the Government Hence the recent incursions
into the 'settlements, and the necessity of the late
call.for the Governor of this State for the companies
ofranger3 which have just been discharged.
gTWo are indebted to the .clerk of the H. Ji.
lY. 'JlfiL, for late New Orleans papers.
THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 24, 1853.
t . THE DEMORALIZATION OF POLITICS, J,'
-Mica re, not qClboscwho arc in.thcjiabjfc '
pratingabput the corruption of polities, or continu
ally hrfrpirig'aoout the bad influences of party spi-
rit!In' frtctyref!ecliorigatisfies ustbatpartyorgan
izatiljnsire''wghj; itvthe,mselyes;and that the exist
Jittce cT them ii beneficial to the ' interests oi the
people. They have been the instruments of doing
much good and preventing more evil. We arc con
sequently tlie advoca'ie of strict andrigidpartyism,
restricted .of course, so as not to conflict with the
higher duties of patriotism. It is, because, we Jo
?ijij1i6ld the principle oT party. organizations, ..that we
dtei're to "see preserved a high and elevatfcd slan
jind i poRlfcal morality." Unless tin's standard' is
keptnip, polities will become the pursuit only ot.tho
olfwh and corrupt, -and ihe officer of the govern
incntjiisiead' of being trusts for the benefit of the
people, degenerate into spoils for the advancement
of individuals. Honest men will Shrmic irom aspn
ifig'to stations to bft attained only by intrigue, aijd
iWj'lCienuro' of corruption. The. Presidency
and bo higher offices may not, like the Consulship of
Homo, bq exposed in the mart, and knocked down
like a horse or piece of calico to the liighest bidder,
but the means of acquiring them will be fully as ex
ceptionable. -and its influences fully as bad. The
reasons Avliich urge the.preservatiou of an elevated
polijicafmorality, apply -as cogently to the partisan,
asthe patriot, and both the great parties should
unite in preventing its demoralization. We' confi-
'dcntly-ldok to' President Pjeroe to lend his high
influence in this good work, and. permit no Gardi
nerism or ,Gaphinism, or dividing of salaries, to
.cregp into the official departments at Washington
'city. c;If the Temple has been polluted by "money
iiangerg'Jt is his duty tp expel them.
' WhiIe,vhowever, this development of the evil can
jjp"cfatiicatdd b Executive Power, there is another
phase of the rnalady to be reached only by the peo
jpleih. flieir. primary capacity at the ballot-box.
cWe allude to the log-rolling, votc-swapping,--and
lpbb3'TjnQmbering system; Every man ,wlio knows
anything df tlie modus opatindi of legislation, either
ip-Congress or tlie. State , legislatures, also knows
lhat tiiese'elemcnts mingle more or less in every
-measure, and also, in every election from that of
speaker to 'door-keeper or messenger. The log
nolling system is perhaps the raoStcommon. , This
Jis(siinply "the putting in a bill, for some general pur
pose various local items in which a portion of the
Thembdrsfcol an interest, and thus buying up and
combining votes enough to pass the general meas-
.ure, however objectionable it may be. ( Sometimes
the.. friends of the general measure uuy up inq
friends of particular measures in this way. Some
times this buying is reversed. The advocates of a
measure' are forced to incorporate local items in
their bills in order to pass them. The bad effect of
this system is seen in the almost daily passage of
bills, which if put upon then-real merits, disconnect
ed with the influence of this system, could not com
mand scarcely a respectable vote.
The vote-swapping system is another element
which operates very injuriously upon legislation.
This is another development of the same improper
principle, only more open and bold in its manifes
tation. This is simply what it professes to bc; a
swapping of votes. One member of the Legislature
or CongresSj as the case may . be, votes for some
measure of which ho disapproves in order to pro
cure the vote of another member for some favorite
proposition of his own. He thus trades away the
power of legislation entrusted to him by his consti
tuonts, and barters the rights of the people as he
would buy and sell a horse or cow.
The lobby-membering system is decidedly the
worst and most revolting system for controlling
legislation, of which we know. It is only a polite
designation for positive bribery. This system is
simply this: The beneficiaries of a bill, pending be
fore- Congress, or the State legislature, come to
Washington or the Slate capital. They put up at
the first hotels, take suites of rooms, keep the best
of Cogniac, and the mellowest of vintage, and the
flavorest of cigars, spend their money as liberally
as the Prince of Como distributed his jewelry, and
act the generous fellow to perfection. They make
acquaintance with members of the legislative body,
and ingratiate themselves into the kindness .of law
makers, by the most adroit of flatteries and most
delicate of attentions. They inform themselves of
the peculiarities of their victims, and act according
ly. If he drinks, they have at their room the best
of.liquors, and would be happy if theirfriend would
giye.Jthemi'his .opinion of it. If he smokes, out
comes a beautiful cigar case, with the promise to
send over a dozen or two of "the" besrHavanasIf
he likes a game of eucre, or brag, or draw poker,
our lobby-member js equally accommodating, and
certain to loose, for to win might make the law
maker, indisposed to the lobby-member. And some
times though it is hoped but rarely, the lobby
member accommodates his friend with a small loan.
By these and other similar arts, measures the
most objectionable are glide d through the different
stages of legislation,', and made laws. This : lobby
membering system is carried even farther. In
Washington' city lobby-membering Ts a profession.
The advocates of bills pay men of real or supposed
influence, to stay in Washington, and work through
Congress certain measures. There are in Wash
ington city, every winter, not less than one hun
dred men, who are thus retained, at so much per
monthjjWith a contingent interest in the benefits of
the bill, if passed. This whole internal and
outside influencing of legislation should be exposed,
and held up to public reprobation. The judge who
would talk to clients about their causes before him,
and tolerate such attempts to influence his decis
ion, would be impeached and removed -from the
bench at once. Why should not the legislative
branch of government be a3pure as the judiciary ?
The making of laws should certainly be as unaffect
ed by improper influences as the construeing of
We have said nothing in this article about mem
bers of Congress taking fees to prosecute claims
before Congress, from the reascn that we regard this
such direct and positive corruption that it should
be punished by legislation, just as larceny or perju
ry is punished. These other corrupting influences
cannot well be readied by legislation, and conse
quently should be put down by public opinion and
the ballot box. The preservation of the morality
of politics is absolutely essential to the preservation
of our free institutions. Politicians and presses of
both parties should unite consequently in preser-'
ving it hign ana staimess.
g"We had the pleasure of a call, on yesterday,
from CoL Brandon, of the Pulaski Democrat. He
is hero on business for his paper. Our merchants
would do well to give him their cards. The Demr
ocrat circulates in a rich, and populous part of the
Posx,ALASTER.-r:-.Gen. Sam. B. Anderson, Cashier
of the State Bank:, has-been appointed Post Haster
for this city, in place of Dr. Shelby, to go into df-
fico first of ApriL
0-n'e Hundred Miles tebHour. " AMaine Yan
kee" announces, through the KatwnallnteUigencer,
the invention of a form of road and improvedjloco
motive, which, he says, will safely -transport the
mails and passengers at the rate of jne hundred
miles perl'iourf The writer further Says" he has
"been raade'acquamtccl with the detailsofclheseiin!-
provemcnts, "which are so palpably correctin. the,
f liftnrv nnrl frvi'sihlo in nr.-ipf.i?lV flia't'everv civil eH-
j) - --- i 1 j
once recognize' and admit:
.to the extent of safety and speed a'bove indicated.
The next Congress, it is said is to be invited to se
cureritaadoption, and giyc to the world, the result
of the first experiment. Theconstruction of a post
railway between Washington and 2?ew York, we
thinkj'will be'hastened by fliis invention.
God LiveH Oil. Thi3 nauseous medicine' may
be administered .without the least disgust to a pa
tient, by .chawing and swallowing a small quantity
Of the ipq f a stnoked herring both before aiulafter
.taking the spoonful of oil. A piece of sardine will
answer, if herring is not palatable. The disguise is
-perfectly, effectual, and, the most delicate patient
.may thus use the physic with comfort, . '.
'NrnvLiNE or Steamers. Captain Thos. Wright
has concluded a. contract with the Government for
thec-establishmcnt of a line of steamers.to.run.frOn?
Panama- to the ports of Iztapam ;and, Guatemala,
touching at Honduras, Nicaragua arid , Costa Bica.
The first steamer is-to commence running on the
first, of September. ' ..-,.-
Mrss Harriet Hosmer, the Sculptor. A letter
to, the New York Times says of this young-lady,
that she "promises .to .become one of the most fin
ished sculptors in the world. She is under the tu
tion'df Air." Gicson, and has modelled a lafge'bust
of Yenus, to Gibson's infinite amazement and dc
lightf he. takes all Borne to see it, and says' theiis
rfp'Sculptor in Borne who .could do 'it' belter, wliile
therb is manywho could not approach it."
"The Raw York Daily - Times -hears that
prince de.Jomyille has wntten a letter to thepnb
lisher of Putnam's Magazine, acknowledging 'the
receipt. of the article concemingf the ."Bourbon
am0'ng ti's ' adding that he remembers ineetiiisr
Bev.- Ele.zer Williams during his western travels
and having a very interesting conversation- with
him .about the Indians but giving the Dauphin
story a very flat denial indeed. Considering th
Prince is the. sole witness cited, by theDauphinists
in support of their story, his defection would seem
iik-eiy.to-puti.an ctlectual extinguisher upon the
whole case. " -
Caloric Engine for tiie Navv. Capt. Ericsson
has made a contract with the .Navv Dcn.irt m nt.
- , . i
to construct forthe Government' a model Caloric
Engine, of six'ty-horse power such.' an engine as
Capt. E. proposes to apply to a crew frigate. , This
engine is to be made forthwith and sent to Wash
ington to be put up in the navy yard before' the
next meeting of Congress.
New Hampshire Election. The recent election
in New Hampshire has resulted in one of "the most
brilliant triumphs for democracy, recorded in our
pouucai annais. n win be seen that whigery and
abolitionism have been utterly demolished0 in that
patriotic btate. The notorious abolitionist, Amos
Tuple, who was so conspicuous an ally of the whi"s
m maligning the reputation ot President Pierce du
ring the late canvass, has been overwhelmingly
beaten. This'is the verdict of the people of New
Hainpshire upon the base charges uttered bv the
whigs against Gen. Pierce, on the authority of their
co-aujutors in siauuer, tuck, I'oss & uo.
Gov. Martin's majority last year aba
will now reach nearly 5.500.
The democrats carry all three of the Congress
districts by decisive majorities. Geo. W. Kit'tridge
in the first, by about 1,700 majority; Geo. W. Mor
rison in the second, by a very large plurality, and
by: from 1,000 to 1,500 over all;, aud Harry Hib
bard in the third, by from 1,200 to 1,500 majority;
To the Council, the democrats elect four, ihe
Nine democratic Senators; one, possibly two
whigs, and in one district no choice.
The dertiocratic majority in the house is over GO.
Last year 25.
"Such (says the Concord Patriot,) is the com
pleteness of the victory; it is emphatically a clean
sweep. The first State election under the admin
istration of our own distinguished citizen, it was
meet and proper that it should result as it has; the
honor of the Granite State demanded it, and the
whole country expected it Conscious of the posi
tion in which they were placed by the democracy
of the Union, and of what was demanded of tliem
the democracy, of New Hampshire determined not
to be found wanting, but to achieve a triumph as
decided and overwhelming as it was important.
This resolve they have nobly carried into effect, and
we doubt not they will receive the thanks aiid con
gratulations of their brethren throughout the whole
And it adds:
,'Pfiii?Clirti&ula,'s - oUhis gratifying result of our
election,' ifei!F not necessary for us to speak; they
may be gathered from ihe returns -givenin this pa
per. But we must here remark that the most "rat
ifying feature of the whole, is the signal and igno
minious defeat of Amos Tuck in the first Congres
sional district The result is just what we confi
dently anticipated; we never had a doubt that the
sterling democracy of that district would rally with
zeal and energy to cast oft from them and the State
the reproach of having such a man to represent
them in Congress. Yes, relying upon the efficacy
of the base and corrupt means by which ho was be
fore elected the free use of money and fraudulent
ballots Amos Tuck confidently expected to be re
elected. On the day of election he told a friend
that-he was sure of being elected. How sadly he
miscalculated the influence of his corrupt appliances
the figures Sufficiently demonstrate. Nobly have
tho democracy of that district vindicated themselves
from the suspicion which his over-weenin" confi
dence implied against them, and signally have they
triumphed over the corrupt coalition arrayed against
them. They have relieved their district, and StntA
iiuui u lt-ptuaeu aim a sugma wnicu his presence m
Congress has too long cast upon them, and in their
election of a true man and sound national democrat,
they have earned and will receive the thanks of
their brethren of the rest of the State and the
"This sweeping triumph of the democracy of
New Hampshire is as honorable to themselves as it
is gratifying to every friend of democratic principles.
It has set an example for their brethren of other
States, and has given to the world substantial evi
dence of their confidence in their great leader whom
the democracy of the Union have chosen for iheir
leader, and of their devotion to the principles of
their polttical faith, of which he is so eloquent and
able an expounder and so true a representative."
TnE Baltimore Strike. Baltimore, March 19.
The mechanics had an immense mass meeting
this afternoon. The B. & O. E. B. operators threat
en to stop Avork if the company grants an exten
sion of time to Boss Winans and Adam Denmead
on contracts which enable them, to resist further, the
demands of workmen.
Now Orleans papers of Saturday have been re
ceived to tho evening of the 12th. The sales of
cotton amounted to 80,000 bales, valued at 3,000,
000. Gen. Persifer Smith had recovered from his re
cent sickness, and would leave New Orleans for
Washington in a few days.
The Virginia House of Delegates yesterday passed,
a resolution directing the Attorney General to
r - 1. i i . , ,
prosecute an appeal in the lemmon case before the
The Campbells Are drawing crowded houses
at the Theatre. They fully sustain their former
repuation as negro delineators. Give them a hear
ing this eyeniDg.
man willn-xaminationratq- -?ouiu enjoy ,wnn uieparuier..oi ms oosqm arm
CowinDiNG at St. Joseph -Flare tip in High Life
'.Crim. Con. A. gentleman, (?) lately connected
avith a large mercantile establishmentin our neigh
, boring city, was discovered" by the proprietor iirhis
prjvate apartments, ,tiimpering with his conjugal
rights, and gcnteely co winded I
It appears -that the hetraved husband. W. P.
itjjvho is a well educated physician, and well
"uu" u uii; wuiiiiiiuuiiy, laieiy reiurneu nuiirmu
"gdlde$i land," after ;a four years', absence, with a
luiiuue oi 5ou,uuu, wnicn ne nau icnaiy unagineu
not been at home but a few daysavhen his suspi
cions became excited by eircumstanccspnokneccsr
sary to mention, and the "green-eyed monster"
soon dispelled his conudencer
Having watched his chance, he succeeded in sur
prising the gallant merchant and hts.viamorpta in
rather an-equivocal position, anil with an unloadqd
pistol in one hand, ani a well selected cowhide in
the-other, he played at his leisure several "Carifor-ufa,qiiTck-steps,''
upon his unresisting back.
The unhappy lady whose f.xtai indiscretion lifts
thus blighted the prospects of daughters-, jnst bud
ding into- womauhood, tamUlied the honor of an
unblemished name, and utterly ruined her'own hap
ried. Savannah (Mo.) JSeniinel.
New York, March 171 The Caimtp-cialAflvef'
("scr-pnblishes another very 'strong letter frbiii;Bev.
Dr.; Cox to. Archbishop Hughes.. , 7 ..
" "A letter date'd LondonEeh.. pM'dp Elihn Bur
ritt, is pjjblished'in the Evening Past'., He says: ,
.' . -jClic.' cheap postage riiovcmcnf is making; great
headway in England, audit is expected that about
the - last-of April, the Bt Hon.-. T-. Mi Gibson will
bring- forward his motion fbpthe measure in the
Housolpf Commons. Itwjllbe seconded by Hon.
C. B Adderly, the member of the opposition par
tv. Thus it will be free from political opposition.
'""'The libel case of Edwin Forrest H. Fuller,
.editor pf flic Mirror, was given-to the'jury-at 1 o'
clock to-day, after an able and' eloTlhent plea' from,
the plaintiff's' council, Mr. Graham.
The court charged that the plea of the defendant
in mitigation of damage. that he' did not consent
to,('or: authorize the insertion of tho libellous para-,
graph, was counterbalanced by the. fact that ho did
not disavow,- or repudiate it, or.apologise for it af
terward but suffered it to continue unrectifieci. i
' A: woman named Sarah Cameron -and two young
cHirtlrca'pr Mitcheal Ryan were harried, to tleath iu
a room inl3G", West .35 street last night. '
The Busyan Tableaux. Tho Odd Fellow?: Haji
was" well filled last night to sttetjie beautiful Aller
gory there represented) -The audience -was not
only numerous, but highly respectable. It was
made' up Of many of our most respectable" citizen?,
also, of some hundred ladies from the Bev. C. D.
Elliot's Female Seminary. Teachers cannot, do
butter than to take their children to See this beauti
ful 'Painting. We have seen it several times, and
can'inost cheerfully recommend it to our readers.
', ""Wc are authorised to announco W. E. Goonnicit as a
candidate to rcpiescul Davidson county, nj the lower house
of the next Legislature.
STILL THEY C0?LE! IHESH ARRIVALS DAILY!!
CQ3IPJ3TITION DEFIED ! ! !
TIIE subscriber respectfully announces to the citi- sg
zensof Nashville and surrounding country that
he is still receiving huge additions to his already im- . ffi
Gents Fashionable Spring and Summer Ready
winch he is prepared to, and will tell AS' LOW AS A?fY
OTHER HOUSE IX THE TRADE.
Already in store Fine Brown, 1'hie, Black undOIivc Frock
and Dresk Coats of the latest si vies, French Tweed, Cash:
merette, T'lu.slDrapd'Ete, Silk Lustre and Crass Linen
Frock, Sack, Box, and Polka Coats, Ac, Ac, Ac.
Pants and Vests ofevery color, shade, pattern and quality
to suit the most Fastidious. ,
lilKEVISEa fine assortment of Gent's furnishing arti
cles, consisting of Fine Shirts, Under Shirts, Drawers, Cra
rats, Handkerchiefs, Suspenders, Hats, Capj' TrunRs,' .Va
lises, Cai-pet Bags, Ac, Ac.
Also, a variety of Youths' and Childrcns' Clothing, from
three years of age upwards. L. POWERS;
Teunessoc Clothing Depot, Is'o. S4 Market St.,, directly op
posite Union street.
23No connexion with an3 other house in the city.
X. B. Not to be sold or undersold by any man or combi
nation of men. L. P.
Country Merchants in particular arc earnestly invited to
call and inspect my stock previous to purchasing, elsewhere
7LOAVER SEEDS. 1600 papers 6f rare and select
. Flower Seed, just received per cxnn
ress from Philadel
phia. Many of these seeds have just been imiwrfed from
Luropc, ami arc entirely new to our western gardens.
id our western guruens.
fresh (warranted) supply of
CURREY A MARTIN,
No. S3 Union street.
.Also in store, a large aim irc.Mi (warr
J. C. 3 TJ R C H ,
DENTIST ,has locitcd in Xashville.and
oilers his professional services to the
public Operating rooms No. 43, Nashville
Inn.- murch24 lw
LARGE SALE OF NEW STYLE SPRING GOODS,
Ji J". A. J. I) WO A A',
April mh, Zth, utul U 1833.
I WILL sell at Auction, on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY,
and THURSDAY, April 12th, 13th, and 14th, 1S33, the
largest and most attractive stock of STAPLE and FANCY,
FOREIGN and DOMESTIC "
That has ever been offered in Nashville. ' .
My stock embraces every description of English, French,
German, Italian, India and American GOODS, alt of the
Fancy and black English and American Prints, Furniture
and Turkey Red do, French, Scotch and American Ging
hams, Chambravs and Bareges, Barege dc Laines, Pans
Painted Organdfes, Painted J aeonets, Urilliantines,- Chenc
Royals, Embroidered Muslins :mdTarlelons, French, Scotch
and American Lawns, of greaE'variety; white Swiss, Book
aud Mull Muslins, plain and plaid Jaconets, plaid and emb'd
white bwiss, JJishop mwns ana ictona;do. olacliawns,
Ginghams and Bareges, black Alpacas, Mohrfir Cords and' f
Cashmcretts. A large stock of LINEN GOODS, importe'd
direct from Irelanif, comprising yellow, pink, bIV anil
checked Linen Coatings, fancy and bleached Linen brills,
Holland, 4 4, 0-S, 12-i and bleached Linen Shirtings and
Sheetings, 3-1, 7-S and 4-4 Tickings, Apron Checks, ami
Furniture do., Nankeens, Camlets, Denims, blue Drills and
Cottonades; book fold brown Linens, Farmers' Drills, and
Cahlonua Cassimeres, bilk benres, batin and bilk est-
iugs, Marseilles white, buffand fig'd do., super French black
and col'd Cloths, super French black Cassimeres and Doe
skin do., fancy Freuch Cassimeres, Tweed aud Union do.,
French and English Drap d'Etes, and a variety of other
Goods for Gentlemen's wear, Ladies' Dress Trimminiis, 100
and 200 yard Spool Cotton, white and colored, black, white
and colored Thread, Sewing Silks, Redding, Tuck, Fine,
iron' aim side uomos, jiuttons, &c
ALSO. Hats and Bonnets of even-stylo and oualitv.
Gents double aud single brimmed Palm and Leghorn Hats,
Panama Pedal Braid, Kossuth, Brush, Russia, Satin and
Moleskin Hats; Ladies and Misses Bonnets; Devon Braid,
Ghina l'carl, iiclgrauc JNet iice, liossamer mixed and
Chrystal Bonnets: Artificial Flowers; Wreaths. French
Bunches, Sprigs and Outside Flowers.
25grAn extensivo variety of Bleached and Brown Domes
tics and Osnaburgs of all tho different widths.
j-3?The stock is worthy the attention of the largest buy
ers of Goods. Terms liberal.
Nashville, March 24th. xlND. J. DUNCAN.
May 17, 18 aud 10. I July 12, 13 and 14.
June 14, 15 aud 10.
OYS' SDIIRTS. Just received per steamboat
Statesman a handsome lot of boys Shu ts, and for sale
mari!4 MYERS A McGILU
UNDERW- AR. Just received a fine assortmcntof
Undershirts and Drawers, for Spring and Summer
wear, of Silk, Merino and Drill. For sale by
mar24 & JlcUlLL.
HOSIERY. Just received a large supply of White
and Brown Cotton y Hose. For sale by
mar24 J1YJSKB & JlcUILL,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Funiishinjr Store, No. 56, Col-
FOR MEMPHIS U.S. MAIL PACK- . fZW
J3T, CITY OF HUNTSVILLKwill UKez-zM
leave Nashville, for Memphis, on. Friday, at
G o'clock P. M. For freight or passage, apply at the U
S. MaU Office. march24 A. L. DAVIS.
"THE CAMPBELLS ARE COMING S"
FAREWELL CONCERTOF THE SEASON!
At the Theatre, for a few nights only, Commencing
Monday, March 21st.
rpHE Original Campbell Minstrells have the honor ftljffljL
JL to announce to their numerous friends in Nash-fe
ville that they will give a series of their concerts in fg?
this city, on their way to the North, commencing as above.
ggr ror particulars, see bills ot the day.
SST" Tickets 50 cents. Gallery 25 cents.
maris DR. FvA. JONES Agent.
ORANGES. 50 boxes Oranges, just received by
as:thedgsideratum, even , ji jt - . ; , ; ...
piness as well as that of a Confiding husband, is very
beautiful, highly accomplished', "and "TbTesWl iyit,h a
large : family, one daughter being respectably ma
WEEKLY REVIEW OF THE MARKET. ,
Nashville, March 24.
The weather during the week has been for the most part
warm aud dry, though we had a heavy fall of rain on Sun
day. The river, which had receded to a low stage, com
f3en'ced'filirngup on Monday, and there is now a sufficiency
ot water for all classes of boats.
Business has maintained its usnal activity, while no new
feature, worthy of note has been developed.
Cotton-. .We left the market at the close of our last re
view steady at quotations ranging iroui 6 to S 40. Since
that time sales have been limiled, and mostly confined to
supplying orders, from the Eastern Mannfactiiries. These
orders being generally for a particular kind of cotton, have
caused an advance in rood cotton, and as high as S 75 has
been paid. We wereinfornicd that on Tuesday last 100 bales
were purchased by an outsider at 8 tftX." These, figures,
however, may not bo considered as an index of the market'
arising, as they do, from a specific demand.
Sales yesterday of over 200 bales, at prices ranging from
C to S 75. The Atlantic's advices were received yesterdav
moniiug, rcporting-a still further decline in the" Iivrpool
maikot. They will be found under the telegraphic head.
The receipts of the week amount to tfcl Bales,, against
2157 for the same.time. last year; decrease this year 12 W3.
Total receiptssince September 1st ; 86,271
" " for same time last vcar 3S.4S2
Decrease thisyear.. 2311
Tobacco. The market continues active daily sales oc
curring at the different warehouses, mostly at former rates.
Ih some cases, however, higher figures have obtained for an
unusually fine article of manufacturing leaf, as in the case of
the crop of Mr. Henry Clark, of Bedford county, a portion of
which sold at 6 5Ca$7 00. It was purchased by A. J.
Musseiman'A' Co'., extensive Tobacco Manufacturers on Col
lege street, who are always in the market to pay the high
csf price for this description ofTobac'o. Wc mention this
fact for the benefit of our weekly readers, who may desire
todisposc of a superior article of Tobacco, and are under
the impression that Nashville is not the proper market for it.
Sales yesterday at the various warehouses ot 43 hhds. at
prices ranging from 4 00 to 56 00.
Groceries The transportation of the week have been or
dinarily active, with no new feature of interest evolved.
The receipts have been small, not equal to the sales, aud
theic has been a oouscquont diminution of the amount of
stock. Thei. 7A II. 7itf.arrived yesterday with a lot of
groceries. Our quotations following are substantially, the
same as last week, with slight emendations.
SrG.ui. The stock continues ample, though decreasing,
and prices lemain the same as for the last six' weeks. ' We
quote 4iaii in hhds.; c higberin bbls. ;
JIocassis. The supply also continues good, and prices un
changed: Wc quote it 2S$0 in ban el.-; and 3 cents higher
in-half-.barrcbs. Sugar house in bbls , S3, in half 'bbls.33;
Golden Synip COaiOcl. f
Coffi;b. Supply ample, but no change in quotations. Rio
103 Laguyra, 11 al2,' Java, Main.
Flouic Tho stock of domestic brands was increased du
ring the week, while the stocicof Cincinnati Hour has fallen
off. 'Prices are without material change. We quote Port
Royal at 4 75; Cincinnati 4 50a4 CO; Gullego 4 80; aud St.
"jOui.s 6aC 50,
'-'Oa.vdi.es Wc still quote Tallow, Nashville manufacture,
at'llc; Star22a23; Spenu45;Wax Candles U0ati5c.
Salt Barrel Salt 33 cents; coarse sack $1 53al, GO; fine
1 Ooa-Jl to.
w nisKr (. ommon rectified we quote. at.l&i20. Cinciu
nati20a2if; Double Distilled 32a lo; Monongahola 43a7.!'al
CinasE Wcquote Western Reserve I'alO; English Dairy
continues nt I2ul4. -.
I..MU is dull, ami scllingat ?c.
Fka'theiss continue to sell at hi33c.
Racis Whifeman is paying 8c. cash at his Warehouse.
BEESW.tXr We quole at 2Uc. ' ' '
Gixskng reniains'at 33c.
. Cloveu Seed has urivnmw? in 3Jt sn-r no
- - 7 v wv... (ffffy J, .
. Mackkuei.-No. 1 SlSalS; No. 2 &;,Xo;&.$n;.for'new
ana large. . . v i
Coax Meal is held at 40a45c.
Coils by the bbl &1 73."
ViNKGAit' Cincinnati Cider Vinegar 8al0c per gallon by
, Oats We quote shelled at 20a23 ce uts, and 1 0Qa$l 25
per 100 bundles in bines.
'. Iuox remains michapged, and we again ' quote Tennessee
Common bar 5c; Pittsburg Common bar.45a4W.
Sheet Coiteu is unchanged, and we again quotoit at 43
. Nails. We notice no change since our last iu Nails, and
continue to quote lOd, .5 00, 8d, 3 25; Cd, S3 75 and 4d, $G
2 Assorted are held at about $5 50.
. Baco.v .Market continues extremely dull, with no pros
pect of an immediate improvement. No change in quota
tions. Hams are quoted at Sd; shoulders 7; sides 8; hog
Cattle Makket Unchanged, aud wo rojwat our former
quotations. Ueevos 4a5J; sheep 1 f0a2'00.
Butteu has advanced to 15a20, from wagons! '
Potatoes Irish -60c; Sweet 50c.
White-Beans find ready sale at $1 00 per bushel. ' '
Peas uo sale. . .
Onions command CCc per bushel.
Tl'enii-s 1 2i 2'c per bushel.
Di:iei Ai'I-les command S3a.$i 00 from wagons, readily.
Dried Peaches are still hold at $2 So, aud none to be
bought at that at wholesnle.
Eucs continues at CjaOc per dozen.
TL-nrENTiNc Unchanged, and wo quote JI 00 per callon
by the bbl. ' .
' New Yoiuc, March 23.-Cotton 1300 bales sqld, prices
easier flour '5000 bbls 4 25at43; mess pork lsjft lard in
active ; holders of grain asking higherprices.
Cincinnati, March 23 The river has fallen 1 foot flour
3 CO; whiskylSM; Clover Seed 5.
Aiuuved. 22, Iroquois, New. Orleans; 23 Republic,
AVaitsboro'; II. R. W. Hill, New Orleans; Odd Fellow, radu
cah. Departed. 23, Statesman, Cincinnati; Senator, Waits-
boro";.CutnberIaud No. 1, do; Summit, Cincinnati
t:.. (;m .:4i. ,tAr, . i ,
R'cr st.ll nsmg, with-fect on the shoals.
Mew pffiaagr osid? 1853.
AT NO. 57, COLLEGE STREET.
JOIIX K. HUME has just opened
RICH LACE GOODS, EMIJ. UNDER SLEEVES;
PLAIN BERGES, all colors; LACE MANTLES;
BONNET RIBBON; SASH RIBBONS;
Mus and Dimity Bands, Ac. and a great variety of new and
beautiful goods arriving daily. JOHN K. HUME.
SHOULDER SEAM PATENT SHETs!
JOHN K. nUME has just received a complete assortment
.of these celebrated Shirts. Also
Collars, Clotus, Cravats,
Cassijiers, Neck Ties, Vlstincs.
Also. Gloves and Gentlemen's Underwear of every de
scription. JOHN K. HUME,
mar24 No. 57, College Street.
T?OR ST. JiOUIS. The fast and
JL splendid passenger jacket ALEONIA,
James Miller, JIaster, will leave for the
above and all lutcnnediafe ports ou Fridav the
inst., at 10 o clock, a. it. For freight or passage, apply on
board or to march2i A. HAMILTON, Agent.
T?OR NEW ORLEANS The splcn
l? did new steamer II. R. W. HILL. Capt
Tnns II 'pn'M ivill L-i-n KimIii. .1,...
ajul all intennediate ports, on Saturday, the 2Gth inst., at 10
o'clock, a. m. For freight or passage, apply on board, or to
)N SALE OF GROCERIES,
'J r BEX. Jf. NOEL t BRO.
ON THURSDAY MORNING, March 31st, 1S53, we
will offer for Sale at Auction :
100 hhds Prime Sugar; 100 boxes Malega Raisins;
200 bbls .Molasses; 100 bbls Aurora Whisky;
100 hf bbls do; so " Manongahala do;
100 sacks Prime Rio Coflec; 30 " D. Distilled do;
23 bags Java & Laguyra, do; 50 " American Brandy;
500 bags fine & coarse Salt; 50 " Malaga Wine;
50 kegs Nails; 20 " Port Wine;
100 boxes Glassware, ass'td; 20 " New England Rum;
50 bbls St. Louis Mills Flour; 50 " Walkers Ale
100 reams Wrapping Paper; 200 " Vinegar; '
50 boxes Star Caudles; 100 kegs Tar;
50 Bxs Tobacco, assorted; 50 bbls & sacks Irish Pota
500 cans & kgsfresh B Oysters; toes;
25 boxes Lemons; 2o bags Cotton Yarns;
5 tierces fresh Rice;
Also a consignment of Buggys to be soW. without reserve.
mar-22. BEN!3L'NOEL, & BRO.
"WADE & BUTCHER" RAZORS.
wc crtiarantee to the PurclwskM
decll 'mii.i CUNQnAM
iuui uhito duuua: r-iK.bUisanusllADES:
WHITE GOODS; IRISH LINENS;
JIOURNING GOODS: SILK MANTLES:
WE have a new stock of RAZORS, from the celebrated
makers "Wade A Bu&Ker,"oj; assorted jiaterns; al
solWosfenhoIm's and RoreifSon?d Jtazors, eA of which
New- York, March 23. The steamer Atlantic
has .arrived. Cotton Sales of three days 14,000
bales. Fair Orleans 6& Middling of; Fair Upland
o; Middling 5i. All qualities having slightly de
clined. Speculators took 1,000 and exporters 1,000
bales. Flour has declined Gd; Yellow Corn 32s;
Consols 0)a99f. Wright & Gandy quote Cotton
declined an-, in consequence of the JJiagara's ad
vices. The imports for the last three days -vva3
Mazzini has escaped, having succeeded in get
ting on board a British frigate aC Genoa.
In Parliament, Mr. Everett's letter, leiatke-to a
ship canal, across, tho Isthmus, was considered. No
new-developments, other than that staad by the
British Minister to the United States, were made.
Parliament was prorogued on the. Sth.. tAii:
: The ship "Eliza Bourieaut," from ISTew Orleans,
lias been wrecked.
JNo news of importance from France.
The Emperor of Austria lias nearly recovered
from his recent wounds.
The Hungarians and Poles, serving in the Turk
ish army are to be dismissed.
riTTS8uncr Marcl 23.r-;Eiver seven feet nine
inches ia the channel. Weather ck)dy ami pleas
ant. New York-, March 23 A British bwqe was
burned at South West Pa, named Afeeo, togeth
er with 800 bales cotton. ,
Santa Anna had not arrived at Macko up to lie
oth instant, but was expected by April first.
Washington, March 23 H. Gardner confirmed
by the Senate, Captain in first regiment ot1 .Dra
goons. Judge Mason, of Iowa, nominated for com
missioner of Indian Affairs. Anderson, an cx-metr-bea
of Congress from Maine, nominated commis
sioner of customs. . -
A'icksiujrg, March 23. A Tornado occurred at
Grand Gulf, on tho 21st. It blew the wharf boat
to pieces. Mr. Luther, the telegraph operator, was
taking dinner on the boat at the time the boat was
destroyed. LTqwus struck by some of the timber?,
and alter he had remained three hours inseuaiUti.
died. One or two others were killed. Several
houses were also blown down.
HAND-BOOK OF UNIVERSAL GEOGRAPHY.
W. T. KERRY ik CO. imve just received
HAND-BOOK OF UNIVERSAL GEOGRAPHY. - Be
ing a Gazetteer of the World, baed on the now ctaisus of tho
United Statty.and those of Great Britain and Franee. Edited
by T. Caeey Callicott, .V. M. FormiDg the Ofth volume of
the series ot PcTNAiTs Home Cyclopedia-" Small 3vo. 560
. "It caunot fail to Ic a welcome addition lo our standard
woiks of refereuce." 'Tribune.
'The work 1ms a higher value than its comprehensiveness
iu which respect it surpasses McCultoch's famed Gazet
teer and that value consists in its general accuracy."
Commercial Advertiser. - -
"This volume forms a part and a very nccBiry part
of Mr. Putnam's Home Lyilopedia. It is more edyious in
its' nmrieuclaturc tlmu any Geographical (taeiteer with
which we are acquainted, anil beulcs peaeeaRr tfi grent
advantage of bei g the. Idlest, and compiled on the Ixims ot"
the last ceiiaiis of all the priuciiul HatHms. The is in
every respect worthy of the valuable series of which it forms
a part." Courier.
W. T. Ii. & Co., hnvc'nlso just received
TIIE MISERIES OF HUMAN LIFE. An Ok! Friend
in a New Dres. I3mo. cloth, 50 cents.
J'The "Miseries" will be found decidedly entertaining
both to those who liave suffered, are sutlering, or expect to
sutler, which embraces, we faucv, the entire readiir ;mb
licu Literary World.
"A reprint of a rich old work, full to ovei Mowing vilh
genume wit and hmnor." Albany Knickerbocker.
"The Miseries of Lite are msde the occasion of muck wit
ty aud humoious writing iu this volume, and wis aeemutt
audi books among the blessings of life, whatever may L'o its
miseries." Ronton lit. Museum.
For a Short Season Only Commancin on Saturday
Evening, March 12th.
TIIE RUN VAN TABLEAUX.
CONSISTING orsixty Magnificent Scenes, with tiras of
life-size, illustrativo of the Pjlokims' PiHMSBte Ma
king tho most mngiticent moving minor,ever prcscuted to
the American public.
This sublime work was painted by the ominnt Ameri
can Artists, Huntington, .May, Kile, Barley, Crupsey and
Prof. Dieg-an, and is acknowledged by loading jounmte, by
artists, aud by euiinent judges to be "a superior work of art.
The cost of this gorgeous painting, whieli embraces sixty
scenes from the "Gktrious Mlrtkiia" was Jltyw, ami bus
been viewed by more than 4w,JO persons in tlie principal
cities of the Union.
Appropriate music, with discriptivc lecture, accompanies
Cards of Admission, 50 cents Children half price. Doors
open at 7 o'clock, the mirror will move at S, pi wisely.
Exhibition on Wednesday and Saturday atornon, at "
o'clock. Doors open at 2. Liberal arrangements can be
ihado for the admission of School.
A. HART, Proprietor,
It. J. GREENWOOD, Manager.
"14 rOCGASDV'S. Just received a few elegant Moccaains
JLiX for Infants, Mksesand Iiadies,and lbrsle by
M EltS & JloGHiL, Indies awl GontfoiHen's
marchl0 FurnisIuuSture, No. 5t Cotlugeat.
ADD FULT.OIVS' REGAXIAS. Juat raeved
J a handsome itssortment of Past Grands ami EDcamp
ment llogaluw for sale by MYERS A McGILL.
llCJOLETS OR LADIES OPERA CAPS.
XA Just received a fen' elegant Chanile?uud Zephyr Rigo
lets. M. VERS A .McG ITL,
T . A r 1 ,. v ...
MAi.iKso uuu uciiuciiiuii ruriiiMimg K?iert,
marchlS No. 5t College street.
SHIRT COLLARS. Just received a suppiy ot Col
lars of various styles, aud for sale by
marchva MYERS A McGILL.
EmiROIlKREI TIES Just recoived a laigo
sujiply of D'Joinville, Albert, and Nupolcon Ties, Muck
linn taiiuy colors. inarciil'J 11 Kits & JIculLI
BLACK AM) 1'AJVCY CRAVATS.-Jiwt re
ceived au elegant assortment of Bluek and Fancy Cra-
MYERS A McGiLIi.
O IL1C AM LLVENIIANUKERCIIIKFS-Just
O received a line lot of Silk and Linen Hanilkerchiufs.
nmrchl'J MYERS A McGILL.
NASHVILLE TOEACCO MANUFACTORY,
'" A'o. 4s, on (Jollaje, near Broad Strtet.
rrIIE subscribers are manufacturing Tobacco from Ten
I nesee, iveuiucKy, anu.uissouni.eat, which they war
rant as good, and will sell as low, as auy Tobacco o.'thesama
inudity manufactured elsewhere. We" solicit a call from
dealers generally, as Tobacco of our manufacture will be
GENTLEMEN'S SPRING and SUMMER SHOES.
fi ENTS. Super. French Pateut Leather Congress Gaiters;
Of " " " " " Monterey Ties;
" " Oxford do;
" m " Kossuth Gaiters;
Calfskin Kossuth Gaiters;
.. " " Congress do;
Cloth Congress Gaiters;
RAM AGE A CHURCH.
No. 42, College street.
Now opening by
TUST JUX'EIVEU AT 42, COLIJ5GE STREET.
Ladies elegant Gaiters (with hec
" Super. French Lastiug Gai
" Elegant Embroidered Patent Leather Slippers;
" best line Morocco lud and Goat Boots;.
Misses and Childrcns Patent Leather do.
This day received by raar23 RAMAGE A. CUURQIL
J. A. DEEKT.
W. It. DElir.
IU E. DEEItr.
ALISONIA MAinJFACTURING COMPANY. .
Office No. Vj, Pullic Square, NasheUle, lUmutee.
march22 tw ly.
EXTRAORDINARY INDUCEMENTS AT HICKS'
No 40, Public Square, NattltmU, Tenn.
TN the neb Dinner, Tea, Desert and Chamber Setts r
JL of the finest i rench porcelain. 1 lie stock is lurgu(
and greatly reduced in prices. The object bcin to
reduce the stock for next Fall's importations. Those, in
need of fiiis setts at a lute price, would do well to cnll soon.
I am determined not to be undersold by anv house in the
United States mania dim A'.ILHIQKS.
T RAMAGE AND CHURCH
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
VaUises and Carpet Rags.
No. 42, College Street, NasltciMt, Tennessee.
ARE constantly receiving direct from the best Easfem
Manufactories, a great variety of Ladie-t an4 Genth
nun.'s Boots and Shoes, of the Latest Styles, suitable for
either City or Country Trade, which are offered very low by
the jiaclaye, dozen, or siuglo pair. Cvaniry JfercAanls and
all buyers ace invited to examino our Stock before purchus
ing. marchlO RAMAGE A CHURCH.
TWO Fete Tnoaoucn Bred Staluoxs, Imp. Ti.
SHAMROCK, one of the best racers of his JST
day and with limited opportunities quite a suc-(
cestui Stalliou. Tho othera very large and fine thorough
bred. Price 8400 each. W. G. HARDINC?
marchO ImtAw b.,
lound togive good satisfaction, and pav the dealer a fair pro
fit. A. J. M USSELMAN '& CO., ilnnufucturers,
No. 43 College, near Broad streets, Nashville, Teen,
march II tli