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Fayetteville observer. (Fayetteville, Tenn.) 1850-1966, June 19, 1856, Image 2

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of Postage in Liaeolii County
N. 0. WALLACE, Editor.
Optice At Vie tarn OU Stand: St'gn of tU
" Observer Printing Ojjkc."
Thcay Jlonring; tec 19, 1855
Slaiioiial StniorratitCuIuL
Democratic Electoral Ticket.
Vv'iLLiAa II. Polk, of Maury.
Ishax G. IIabri., of Shelby.
1 Rajicel. Potvell, of Hawkins.
2 James W. McIIesbt, of Overton.
3 D. M. Key, of Hamilton.
'4 E.'L. Gardeshire, of White.
f 5 E. A. Kueble, .of Ra;herford.
CJahes II. TnojiA3,cf Maury.
8--J.' (? . PoYsdexter, of Montgomery.
9--J. I), C. Atkjs3, of Ilenry.' . m
10 D.. M, Cchkix, of Shelby.
'- No.
' Xo.
--The following is the Platform of
Principles adopted .by the National
- uemocraiic uonvenuon ar umcmnau.
' Ye might have given the telegraphic
report last week, but there were so
ErmV" errors in iL that we preferred
waiting for a correct v crsion:
OF JUNE, 1S-56.
Resolved,. That tho American De
mocracy placo their trust in the intei
ligenc?, the patriotism, and the dis
criminate justice of the American
people. .
f . Resolved, That we regard this as
" a distinctive feature, of our political
creed,' which we are proud to main
tain baforo the world, as the great
'moral element in a form of government
Eprirfging from and upheld by the
popular will; and we contrast it with
, the creed and practice of Federalism,
" under whatever name or form, which
seeks to palsy the will of the consti
tuent, and which conceives no impos
ture too monstrous" for the popular
.uesoivevi, mereiore, imr, enier-
laiamginese views, me jjemocraue
" vjrrv nf 'this Union. tbTnnrrh thfiir
f j -. - o
. TV 1 Vt 3 - 1
; jjjiCgaies assemuieu in a general
uonvenuou, coming wgemer in a
spirit of concord, of devotion to the
doctrines and fa"th of a free represcn
V tative government, and appealing to
"V their fellow citizens for tho rectitude
"of their intentionsrenewand reassert,
before the American people, the de-
. ciaranon oi principles avowea oy tnem
wncn, on lormer. occasions, in gener
.. al Convention, they have presented
their candidates for the popular suf-
frages. .
i. lnac tno federal uovernment;
is one of limited powers, derived
solely from the Constitution, and the
grants oi power mnae tnerem ougnt
to be strictly construed by all the De
partments and agents of the Govern
ment, and that it is inexpedient and
dangerous to exercise doubtful con
Btituticnal powers. ;
' 2. That thb Constitution does not
confer upon the General Government
the power to commence and carry on
a general system of internal improve-
. ments.
, . 3. That the Constitution does not
"confer authority upon the Federal
Government directly or indirectly to
:- assume the debts of the several States,
. contracted for local internal improve
" rnents, oc other State purposes; nor
.would such . assumntion be iust and
: . .
. .expedient '
' 4. That justice and sound policy
lomia uio xeuerai uovernment - to
foster one branch of industry to the
detriment of any other, or to ch?rish
- tho interests of one -' portion to the
injerj' of another portion of our com
mon country; that every citizen and
ipyery section of' thecountry has a
. right to demacd and insist upon : an
eqa;dity'cf rights and privileges; and
to complete and ample protection ' of
persons and property from domestic
violence and foreign aggression.
6 That- it is the; duty of every
branch: of the G overnment to enforce
nr practice tha most rigid economy
in conducting our public affairs, and
that no more revenue
raised than is. required to defray "the
necessary cxp5ncs cf the Govern
ment, and fur the gradual but certain
extinction of the public debt
' ,G, That the proceeds of the public
lands ought to be sacredly, applied to
the niticnal.cljects specified in'the
Constitution; and that we are opposed
to any law for the distribution of
puch proceeds among the States, as
alike inexpedient in policy and repug
nant to the Constitution.
7. That Congress has no power to
charter a national bank; that we be
lieve such an institution one of dead
ly hostility to ths lest interests ot
the country, dangerous to our republi
can iostitutions and the liberties of
tho people; and calculated to place
the business , cf the country within
the control of a concentrated , money
power, and aboye the laws and the will
of the people: and the result of Dem
ocratic legislation in this and all oth
er hnancial measures, upon which is
sues have been made between the
two political parties of th i country,
have demonstrated . to, candid and
practial men of all parties their sound
ness, safety, and utility in all business
pursuits.. . ' . .
8. That the separation of the mon
eys of the government from the bank
ing , institutions is indispensable to
the safety of the funds of the Gov
ernment and the rights of the people.
9. That we are decidedly opposed
to taking from the President the qual
ified veto power by which he is ena
bled under restrictions and , responsi
bilities amply sufficient to guard the
public interests,' to suspend the pas
sage of a bill whose merits cannot se
cure the approval of two-thirds of the
Senate and House of Representatives,
until the judgment of the people can
be obtained thereon, and which; ha3
saved the American people from the
corrupt and tyrannical domination of
the Bank of tha United States, and
from a corrupting system .of ' general
internal improvements.
10, That the liberal principles em
bodied by Jefferson in the Declara
tion of Independence, and sanctioned
in the Constitution, which makes
ours the land of liberty, and the as
ylum of. the oppressed of every na
tion, have ever been cardinal princv
pics in the Democratic faith, and ev
ery attempt to abridge the privilege
of becoming citizens and the ownels
of soil among us, ought to bo resisted
with the same spirit which swept the
alien and sedition laws from oar stat
ute books. '
And Whereas, since the foregoing
declaration was uniformly, adopted by
our predecessors in National conven
tions, and adverse political and reli
gious tests has been secretly, organi
zed by a party claiming to be exclu
sively American, it is proper that
the American Democracy should
clearly define its relations thereto and
declare its determined , opposition to
all secret political societies, by what
ever name they may be called. .
Resolved, That the foundation of j
this union of States having been laid
in its prosperity and pre-eminent ex
ample in free Government, built up
on entire freedom in matters of ; reli
gions concernment, and ho respect of
persons in regard to rank or place of
birth, no party can justly be deemed
national, constitutional, or in accord
ance with American principles, which
bases its. exclusive organization upon
religious opinions or accidental birthplace.-
And hence a political cru
sade in the nineteenth century and in
the United States of America, a
gainst Catholics and foreign-born,- is
neither justified by the past history
nor the future prospects of the country;
nor in unison with the spirit of toler
ation and enlarged freedom which pe
culiarlydistinguishes the American
S3stem of popular government. "
: Rcsotvcd, That wo reiterate with
renewed energy of purpose,' tho well
considered declarations of former
conventions upon the sectional issue,
domestic slavery, and concerning the
reserved rights of tho States, which
are as follows:'"'- . :r : '
: 1. That Congress has no.Dowcr.
unuer me constitution, to interfere
with or, control the domestic ; institu
tions of the several States; and that
such States are tho solo and proper
judges of everything ar.nertaininsr to
their own affairs, not prohibited by
the Constitution; that all efforts of
the abolitionists er others; made to
iuduco Congress ' io interfere with
questions of slavery, or to take incip
ient steps in relation thereto, are Cal
culated to lead to the most alarming
and dangerous consequences, and thai
aH such efibrts have an' incvitaWp
tendency to diminish the hanmness of
tne people, ana endanger the stability
auu jewiuency oi tne Union, and
ought not be countenanced by any
friend of bur political institutions. , -
2. That the foregoing proposition
covers, and. was intended to embrace,
the Whole eobiect. of slairarv ttrAi.
'ought "to: bejti6n' in Cooffrese: and therefore thfl!
Democratic party of tne Union,
standingon this national platform,
will abide by and adhere to . a faithful
execution of the facts known as the
Compromise measures, settled by the
Congress of 1850; . nho act' for re
claiming fugitive slaves from6crvico
ot labor,'-' included; which act being
designed to carry out an express pro
vision " of the " Constitution, cannot
with fidelity thereto, be repealed or
so changed as to destroy or impair its
tfficiencv. .
3. That the Democratic party
will resist nil attempts at renewing,
in Congress or out of it, the ngita
ti?ri"bf the slavery question under
whatever shape or color the attempt
may be mado.
4. That the Democratic party
nill. faithfully abide by: and uphold
the principles laid down in the. Ken
tucky and Virginia resolutions of 1793,
and in the report of - Mr. Madison
to the Virginia Legislature, in 1799;
that it adopts those principles as
constituting one of the main founda
tions of its political creed, and is
rolved to carry them out in their
obvious meaning and import
, Arid that we may ' more distinctly
meet the issue on which a sectional
party subsisting exclusively on sla
very agitation, now relies to test the
fidelity of . the people North add
South, to the .Constitution and the
Union:- '
Resolved, .That, claiming v fellow
ship with and desiring the co-operation
of all who regard tho preserva
tion of the Union under the Con
stitution as the paramount issue-,
and repudiating all sectional parties
and platforms concerning, domestic
slavery, and armed resistance to law
in the Territories; and whoso avowed
purposes if consummated must end in
civil war and disunion the Ameri
can Democracy recognize and adopt
the principles contained in the or
ganic laws establishing the Territo
ries of Kansas and Nebraska, as'
embodyirig tho only sound and safe
solution of the "slavery question,"
upon which the great national idea
of the people of this whole country
can repose in its determined conser
vatism of the Vmon rtfon-int erf cr
ance by Congress with Slavery in the
Territories or in the District of Co
lumbia. -.
2. That this was the basis of the
Compromises ofl850coDfirmed by
both the Democratic and Whig par
ties, in national conventions ratified
by the people in the election 'of 1852
and rightly applied to the organiza
tion of Territories in 1854. '
3. That by the uniform applica
tion of this Democratic principle to
the organization of Territories, and
to the admission of new States, with
or without domestic slavery, as they
may elect the equal rights of alii
the btates will be preserved intact
the original compacts of the Consti
tution maintained inyiolato and the
perpetuity and expansion of this
jUnion insured toils utmost capacity
of embracing iu peace and harmony
every future American Statej tha't
may be constituted or'annexed with
a republican form of government.
Resolved, .That we recognize the
right of the' people of all the Ter
ntones, including Kansas and ,Nc
braska, acting through the legally
and fairly' expressed will of a maior-
ity of actual residents, and whenever
the number, of inhabitants justifies
it, to form ! a Constitution . with or
without domestic slavery; and be
admitted into the Union upon terms
of perfect equality; with the other
btates. .
Resolved, finally, That in view of
the condition of popular institutions
in the' Old World, (and the danger
ous tendencies of sectional agitation
combined. with the attempt to en
force civil nd religions disabilities!
against the rights ' of acquiring and
enjoying citizenship iu'our own land)
a high and sacred duty is devolved
with increased; responsibility; upon
the Democratic party of the tinion
to bphoid. aad! maintain the rights
of .everv :SLifo; and "thnrphv thr
Union oL tho States;' and to susr
tain and advance among us consti
tutional liberty, by continuing-to
resist all monopolies and .exclusive
legislation for, the: benefit of the fow
at the expense of the many, and by
a vigilant and consLanVadherence to
those principles, and . compromises
of tha constitution'which are broad
and strong, enough to : embrace and
uphold tho Union a3 it ig, and the
Union jis it shall bo, in the full ex
pansion of- the energies and capacity
of thie great and progressiva people,
j Resolved,-Tha.t there-are questions-
connected with:,. the foreign
policy of this country which ar in
ferior to domestic question whatever!
The time has como ; for, the people
of tbo United , States.1 to declare
inemsetves in favor or free seas and
progressive , free , trade thronzhoati
the world, and by solejna manifegta,
ionsto place their'moral? influence
at the side of their successful exam
ple. '-i'U : . r i
2. Resolved,Thnt ourceOKraplicvl
and political position in reference -to
other Stales of this -continent no
less than the interest of our com
merce and the development of our
own growiiig power, requires that we
should hold ns sacred the principles
involved in the Monroe doctrine, that
Jheir bearing and import admit of
no misconstruction; ..they, should be
applied with'unbeDdicg rigidity.
2. Resolved, That the great high
way whicu nnture as well, as the
assent of tt.e'Statcjs most iminedi
atcly interested in it maintainance,
has marked out for a free communi
cation between the Atlantic and
Pacific oceans - constitutes one of the
most' important achievements real:
ized by the. spirit of modern time3
and the unconquerable j energy of
our people, That result should be
secured by V timely and efficient
exertion of the control we have
right to claim over it, andno power
on earth should, be suffered to im
pede or clog its progress by any in
terference with the relations, which it
may suit our policy to establish be
tween our Government, and the Gov
erninents'of the, States within whose
dominions it lies. ' .We'ean under no
circumstances surrender' cur pre
ponderance in the adjustment of all
questions arising out of it. ': ''
A. ' Resolved, That in view of so
commanding an interest the peoplo
of the United States cannot but
sympathise with the efforts which are
being make by the people of Central
America to regenerate that portion
cf the continent, which covers the
passage across the Ia.teroceanic Isth
mus. . ' " .
5 Resolved', That the Democratic
paity will expect of the next admin
istration that every proper effort be
maae io insure our ascendancy in tne
Gulf of Mexico, and to maintain a
permanent protection of tho great
outlets through '.which are emptied
into its waters, ; the products raised
out of the soil and 'the commodities
created by the industry cf the people
of our Western vidleys and ef tho
Union atiarse.
As there were some errors in
the following table, as published last
week, we give it a place to-day, cor
Buchanan. - Pinre. Douglas. Cas-i.
1411.. ..119 SO 6
.....140...::il9....31. 5
.... .153; . .i .1074 ....2S. ....
1st .
4th .
5th. ;
7th ;.
8th .
.. . h . . . 143i ... .
89..... 53
10th .
11th .
13th .
14th .
15th .
lGtb. .
17th -.
...59J.....7 -
63 .
...143...... 79.
.; .29&. ;-'.;
63 5
- ioi
TheSuniRcr Affray. ;
Charles Sumner, Senator from Mas
sachusetts, was struck down for vulgar
and abusive language towards. South
Carolina, and towards a'Senator from
that State, used under cover of his
Senatorial privilege, and forthwith it
becomes an exciting question whether
his assailant ought, to' have beaten
him. This we shall not pretend to
determine until we are better conver
sant with all the circumstances. The
place for the'. attack was certainly iU
choseD, and calculated to elicit much
demagogical remark, from the North-
ern pomon.oi tne union. - liat a
greater question - than : this, is, ought
1 . t TT .
Mr. feumner to have used his Senato
rial privilege, to make a vulgar unjus-
tifutble and mischief-producing assault
upon a Senator absent from his seat;
and the. Stato.ho represents? Ought
he to, preach sedition, and disunion
every day of ; his life and escape the
Censure of ;; the puribaCii . . Which is
the more seditious of the two, Sharp's j
luflo. Jbutpner, cr Belligerent, Brooks?
This, is the question-;' :.; 5 ; .
Ttc Hicitement in Massacltnsells.
BosfoNV'May 20 -r-A: resolution
was offered to-day in the lowerTIouse
of the Massachusetts Legislature to
appropriate 20,000 to aid the people ;
of Kansas in maintaining the' rights,!
'. Worcesteb in '-'"a 'Passion. The
American Council at Worcester have ' ' .!'!, ...r . :
pased a resolution, declaring that in The '.'MosQniToEs.r-The Balti
case further violence shcuUbe oftarve and New York". papers corn
ed to Massachusetts 'men in Congrese1' .upon, the .rematkablyjearly
tney wooia nota tnemsaives ready to,ayvua ui mosquitoes in
depart for Washington at an ; hour's
wi ;The Mexican Extraordinary is the
title of-
published iathe citv'oYMexic:
i,; -The EnlistcieQt Qaesliqn. f,
The- Pari ;coi respondent tsf tht
Y4)ik Jjjurnal of.Comtncrcp,'
relrniDg to the enlistment siibiect.
remarks that at the rpquestot the
Revo!utioiiary rulers of i France.
Preiident WIiiog!ou dij not hef-
itate (o recall -'Goverrieur-lorrrs
ii win m ij, miiii nan r.timmiii rt im
real office, and w,ow ahilitie. and i
communications Washington prized
above those of an? other Minister
abroad. Ii 1793 he give formal
notice to the foreign Consu?s,0al 4Jif
they undertook to chlist :cv cn'cosr4
agt the enlistment of men, natives
rail hostilities o.u nations v ii!i whom
the United States- were-at peac,
their exequaturs should', be' revoked,
and their persons be submitted to such
iV - y 7, - r ., , - , '
)rr)9mfifm trt,I );r eimtTo thai,
" wct mowij..;w ttt; iot
letHty cuougli was txerciard ;-; to
wards Mr. Cramptnn and lbs three
dtlinqtient Consuls ol the present
;, Ad Ackaswledgiaest. ; ;
If, iiutced, we go ur quietly o
fubuiil to such oulra js,-Vc de
sr to havtfur noses fltfriied,
our skius Unckc-iaiui N be phf-ed
at work uudei lafck naastirs; fur w
have hsl the uubh'St'attribnlPS ol
Irpeiun; aud are 'virtually1 slaves.
K.Y. Tribune. ",;; ' '
When a mair rose U flattened
and hii skin blacked," d s lie lose
"the noblest alliibutps. f a free
man?'' If so, il seems tu us that it
is tho Ahuigbty, and hot the slave-
holder, that has taken away..
made the. nf gro minus, "V noblest
attributes of a .freeman.'J : Ths
truth will slij out onceJn a while;
in spile ol all GrrH-v can do." ' '
Constitution of the State of
Desebet. The St, L-uii .Urpub
lican'publishrs a copy f .liie con
stitution of the State d; Desejf tf as
formed and rslifkd by the people,
at a g?itTal -couvention in Great
Salt Lake Cit?,o tl 6'h of April.
The couxtitu2"n itself ,is tX'ifU-
ingly br'u f. lt says tHilhing about
w7T$-r;Cogoiz's,fo f; viliilf
chizens announces iUt free toh ra
tiou uf all rliious, and dors not
icier to p'dyu'")'- A: niiuiiital
was adopird, Making adnisisitn ulo
the Union, ml George .Stitith and
John Tal'r wi ppuittJ dal.
gales to pursuit it ty (.'iiyjusj.
Speaking of Sumuerscutragrcus
attack on Judge Butler, lh. Wash
ington correspondf at ol tke'Coluni
bia Tiiritts says:.. . ,tu .' (: , . v
Judge Butler once pr'otectid him
from personal chastisement with a
cqwskin, and this, uo doubt, is the
causr of his excessive bitterness and
hatred, on the principle lhat .it you
do a man a favor he ivill never for
give you for it. ' V "
?Tiie high court of Errors and
Appeals ol x Mississippi have deci
ded that an act -of homicide com
mitted upon a negro' slave, merely
because he runs to avoid; capture,
cannot be justified by . any princi
ple of morality, of law, or of policy
2rowin2 out of the institution of
slavery. The court helif the killer
of the slave liable io such a. case to
the owner for damages. "
Cbawpton.-t I his gentle
man, who now. fills a large space In
public attention, is. the only son of
Dr. Crampton, u emiueol surgeon
of Dublin, who is vow physician (o
Lady Palmerston. 'He has been
Secretary vof -Legation to: several
foreign Missions, and came to Wash
ington in 1846. .lie was an inti
mate friend of! Mr. Webster. ;
Utah. -It appears, by a letter
from Great Salt Lake : City, that a
convention was" to assemble. there, on
the 16th in st. to adopt measures "to
wards applying i for admiesion, into
the Union asaStatei v ..-.". ... ..
Ihcre was snow f.in; western
Ne w Yoi k, Monday; Jbl ay Ipth.
The ground and trees .were com
pletely whitened,' and. the tempera
ture of 'the wcatUerTfas freezing
COld,' J ;f r.f'
those cities, which 4s regarded as a
sign of a sickly-season, ; : ; ':
A further decline has taken pla'co
in Washington iu landvtvarraub::
' L?T T&.at Cl P cre,iacat in life house df correction- for a
and SQsand lGpVatI 05 per acre. erm not elcdedin thirty-daygt:
Mai.. Agjaiarg
t Tromt7tXas7tvJU Umon cm? 'American.':
1 5 ; Df cleDsiqa of CoijKcIsoiii- :
I :';'We regret to announce! that tfoL,
T A. Nelson has been compelled by
theconditiotf of his pirate! affairs to
decline the appointment of ; American
Elector for the State Vt large, iten
dered him by the fatej Convention.
The Knoxville Register states that it
will publish thi3 week": a -long-and
: i i . . i
i, 1 - ! . ; V -. IeUer U Q
We find the above in yesterday's
Patriot. ...Notwithstanding there is
so much "intense American feeling"
io the country, and so many disinter-
fted patriots in that party,- it is
'?P0S,S1 to get up n Jbillmore'nnd
South. Some, thick it is. because
i? illmorg .baa taken 6uch decided
ground against the Kansas-Nebraska
act, Iwhilo i 'others attribute, it to
Donelson. As. to the ; objection, we
;cxpected Fillmore, with his life-long
J WUiU ua,c
opposition to sla
opposition to slavery, to. favor that
act, when there were leading men' in
the South urging that whole question
should be ''ignared. And as to
Maj. Donelson, we are decidedly op-
posea io ni3 Demg made - tne. scape
goat of all their.difiiculties.;' lie has
enough of his . own sins to" answer
for. True they would ' have placed
themselves in a less ridiculous light,
and, if possible, have given more
strength to their ticket by - nomina
ting any one else.. But now they
have taken him' they cught ton-
fess, at least, to be satisfied.
We know of. t;ut two States in the
Union where they' have succeeded
in getting an" electoral ticket Ken
tucky "and Ohio. In Tennessee, Ex
Gov. Neil S. Brown and John Neth
crland are. understood to have refused
the nomination when the Convention
met. ;A.' M. Looney of Maury was
nominated fcnd declined before the
Convention adjourned. ; Judge Brien
who ' was ' placed " upon the ticket,
found it incompatible with his pri
vate affairs some weeks since to6erve.
Nw CoL 'Nelson refnees. Jordan is
cortainiy a hard road to traveL
' While we sympathise with our op
ponehts, wd thiok they would do well
to abandon -the idea' of , having a
ticket, v We know, gentlemen, yon
dco't like democracy; but the masses
of your party, in the . South, would
much prefer democratic rule to" that
of Black Republicanism, In view,
therefore, of the fact that the contest
is solely between the black republi
cans and the democrats, and that the
only possible effect which a Fillmore
ticket in the South can have, will
be to increase tho chances of the
former, why not, as pat riot", make a
sacrifice of your prejudices to a na
tional success?- ' .
..Tf yon must have an electoral
ticket, however, we want" you to
have a good ticket- Every body is
interested in having the question cis
eussed with frirauss and ability. We
beg leave, therefore, to suggest the
name nf a gentleman who has been
too long overlooked, and' who- was
so badly neglected by the democrat
ic party that he had some cause to
abandon it. A gentleman of mark
self-m-ide-aud who never refus
es the call of his country. We al
lude of course, to Col. SsmT P.' A
ment. .Whilst we thus express our
preference, we have no idea he trill
bo selected. .lie is too pure"& man,
too good a man, loo fair a man to
fill the bill. '
Activitv at the Navt Yauvs.
The Norfolk News has the jej-
lowing. ' '
'The Navy Yard iu Gosporl pre
sents the life of activity and indus-'
try, not often leen in our public es
tablishments! Al!' our sloojs-of-war,
winch have been laid up, have?
been "rebuilt, refitted, and equipped
for instant sen ice. The steamer
Koauoak is ' rapidly approaching
complelinn, and the Colorado will
be road for. launching in a 6hort
iine.; i lia t ownauan is receiving
icr: hew boilers, and will t5ke her
armament- soon. '" ,
The doubtful relations which ex-
it nbembrnent with our Pritisli
cousins requirei ort the part of: our
govern rnchtj theio preparation?;
Tiiesame zeal displayed in all our
yards and arsenals, and should John
Bull wish to taste American powd
erher will.find.it stronger and
more effective than ho anticipated.
'A bill to: punish drunkonness has
been- introduced into the Legislature
of Massachusetts, . It provides as fol-
lows;;"" ' " -: " - ,
'. Section Any person who shall
be guilty of the crime of dfahken.
u,uy , voiuotary use oi WlVXl-f
cang liquors, snail lor tne brst Of- a
fence be punished bya fino not jx-
ceeaing nve tipnars, or try connne-
Carnagfs, Baroncbs and BajgieSf
WOULD announce to the citizens cSETJKs
of Lincoln and : aJjo'ti ig
countiea that they hays on hand, cr will bi,
to order, ( f ' . .
farriiges, Ear o aches, Coggics,
and ererythiflg in their 1Lb. w!fcB for styltf
and Cnish, cannot be barpased by
any in the State. e- .-.
always on hand or . made at sliert tV
notice, of the test materials, fn the fifrs
best manner. ,
done promptly, in snpcriQrstyla on rea- -f
tonabla terms. - i 1. Waft?
pctnp.withmct'il tubiugr.in a
manner ahead of any ver done in
this section,. antLsalisfaction giv
We warrant ocr wcrk!
Mav 15,1856 12m. .
Icres of Talnable Land for Saltlt '
I PROPOSE to seH the above iCplj
LAND at f'jblic sale, on Af
the 1st SXoaday iu July Wigx '
Dext, in the town of FayetteTiiie,Lincola
cosnty, Tennessee, io lots to uit purchasers,
and on liberal time.
The above Lands are sitnated abont 1 or 8
miles from Fayetteville, otf or Bear the roal
leading from Fayetteville to HuntsTille, and
near the Alabama line. - v
June 7, 18-56 4w CM. GODBOLD.
Wool ! Wool !
WE want 30,000 lh.
gaod rleiu washed
TVocI, for CvhicVwe will pay
the highest market price ra cash
or discount.
Jane 5. NEIL, SI00RE3& "vVEIOHT.
TILE nndersignel bavin? pnreb'sed T
the Stoct and Bookacf FRENCH 0
& BTJLOCK will eoctinne the bniinesa
at the same stand sign of Varie-
lie. He hopes by attention to busines
to receive a continnance of the former patron
age of the honse. 0. BULOCEL
29,18561?. V .
Dagucrrean and Ambrotypc
T OOMS sontTi f the Sanare.
XV next door to Dr. Mcetley's office, f f7
u y. omu i- j rite i aic, jl cun.
Boust Furnishing Goods.
Carpeting aii kinds, u-indow
Curtaing, everr qaality and price.
Merseilles CwuiterpaEesjKmmon Cocnterpaiie
Table cloths. Tewellkjg, Linen sheeting, cottoa
do 10-4 wide, Pillow casa linea, Furnitur
coversloor mats. Marseilles crib covers, etc.
April 17. '
' Fit OF. O. J. WOOD'S
Hair Restorative
To the Original Color.
THIS astonishing and unequalled Prepara
tion has never failed to produce a growth
on Bald Heads, when used according t tie
directions, and turn Hair blci t its original
color, after having become gray, ami reinstate
it in all its original health, lu.-tre, softness and
beauty. It removes at once all scurf, dandruff,,
and unpleasant itching, scrofula, eruptions
and feverish I eat from the scalp. It also pre
vents the hair from becoming unhealthy and
falling vfT, and hence acts as s perfect
We annex a few certificates to corroborate
our assertions: "
Pkof. Wood, Dear Sir Hy fcair ha4 for sev
eral years been becoming permanently gray .ac
companied by a harshness which rendered tha
constant application of oi? necessary in dress
ing it. When I commenced using your -Hair
Restorative, about two isjenths egf, it was iiv
that cohciitionrand having continued its use till
within the last three week; it has turned t
its natural color, and assumed a histre and
softness greatly to be preferred to tbce pro
duced hy the application of oils er any other
preparation I have used. I regard it as an in
dispensable article for every lady's toilet,
whether to ba used as a Hair Restorative. cr
for the simple purpose cf dreeing or beau
tifying the hair. You bate permission trv
refer to Kie alt whVentertaia any doubt cf iU
performing all Jtbat is claimed for it.
MRS. C SYMONDS, 144 Third street. ;
Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 10th, 1854.
Saist Louis, -March 7th, 1853. rroT.
Wood's: "My hair commenced . falling oT
some three or fcur years since, and continued
to do so until I became quite bc!d. I tried all
the popular medicines of the day, but to io
pffect. At last I was induced to try vour cel
ebrated Hair Restorative, and am happy to
Say it is doing wonders. I have now a na
growth of tin; young hair, and cheerfully
recommend ii: uso to all similarly aSlicted.
A. C. WILLuLMSC. 133Second-st.
LocussroBT, Ind., Juno 30th, 1855.
Hesers. O.J. Wood & Co. Gents, 'Tcnrs of
the 13th inst., cam9 duIV to hand, inclosed.
please tind 3(3, it being toe amotiiit of IJa:r
I hare sold: it aJL If you ch"sa
id me six dozen bottles Hair Riir
you mav se.ud
rtoralive, I think I can sell it. It has doca
miracles in this place, I sold one man 6 one
dollar bottles, it fetched new hair out all over
his head. Youra Respectfullv.
. M.UfGiriDLEY".
: ' ' i St. Locis, Juuc 23, 1853.
Prof. Woodi As you are about to prepare
and vend your recently discovered Hair Re
storative, and as you request my opinion cf it.
I will state, that my kair- was, a few months.
tajQ. ?frj"gray, and after using two bottles of
yorur Hair Kcstjrat:r'iritfti6umcd its original
color, and since its application all dandruff has
disappeared from my bead, and I have been
troubled with no disagreeable frchirg of the
scalp. I ant satisfied those who use it will not
regret it, asit gives the hair the appearance ot
having been recently oiled. I am prepared
therefore, to recommend its use to all who ar
desirous of having a beautiful head f hair.
I amsir, yours, &c, - v
CC7" Prepared an3 sold at 1 14. Market street
between Fourth and Fifth st, St.-Loui Mo.,
and 316 Broadway, New York. ' t
A very liberal discount mads to wholesale
purchasers. """ "
Op" For sale ta Xaohville, wholesale- and
retail by Ewia A Brother, and all drug
gist throughout the country.
AUo far sale, Prof. .Vood'e Oriental San-
- T Limment and Vejteble Magic
iSoSrSet" &WVZ
- i . v e now put up t ae Restorative bctK
"- , - "aons. sediaent, ond" tiiukor
swnujj cior, taat yrlih secUroer.1. siould b
m prtrereoce. rret.-2l; 1975.
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