OCR Interpretation

Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1858-1860, November 13, 1858, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033711/1858-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

-- -
D ULY $8 : TRI-Y EI.KLT t5 : "W EZXLY S3
w HT- Wmij a b, turn-, rnne. CAilksDKHjiki r. iosas.
w. nr. smith,
IRA P. JON ES. f Haiw
mt, No. ir, Itr-radfrlrk Street.
XOVEJQEE 13. 1838
Tlil day. twenty years ago. the writer
hereof, then just on the verge of manhood, in
connection with another, somewhat bis junior,
entered the ranks of the corps editorial.
Warm ardent, flushed with the buoyant hope
of youth, devotedly attached to the princi
ples of the Whig party, which was then as
suming a powtiou ia the affections of the
people never before Attained by a party ar
rayed against the democracy and proifd of
the leadership of Clay, and Webster, and the
other intellectual giant of the ay, "who gave
character and strength to the cause, we felt
that we had consecrated ourself not to the
service of party, nor men, but of our coun
try. Regarding the press as the conservator
of justice, of morals, of law and order, we
appreciated the ponxibility of the position,
and determined at the outset, that in our
hands the press should never be used for un
worthy purposes, but should remain unshack
led, free and independent. By so doing, w
knew we might be less efficient as a partisan
in tie estimation of those who subscribe to
the monstrous sentiment that "all is fair In
politic;" but we felt that what we lost in
their esteem would le more than made up in
what we would g iin in the opinion of the
more just and enlightened, and in our own
selt-respect. In following up this rule, we
have frequently been brought into collision
with men of our own party. Not.ible in
stances of this are to be found in our cordial
endorsement of the repeal of the Missouri
Restriction, and support of the right of Kan
- eas to admission into the Union under the
Leccinpton Constitution. It was unpleasant
to disagree with old triends and coluborers,
but, iu the pursuit of right, we could not hesi
tate as to our course. Nor shall we hesitate
in future. We shall maintain our fixed pur
pose to conduct a free press; or abandon the
profession when we can do so no longer with
honor and profit.
In the twenty years which have passed
since we ascended the tripod, what changes
have taken place! Nearly all of those whom
we found at the head of the press in Alabama
at the time, have "shuffled off this mortal
coil.'' Some few of them remain, having
slipped the harness, and retired to the enjoy
ment of their well-won honors in private life
Conspicuous among.-t tlis.se is the founder and
for many long years the editor of the llunts-
ville Democrat. Philip Woooso.v. One of the
lest and most useful of men! When he struck
Lis flag before the sure approaches of unre
lenting Old Age, his party lost an able and
Fagaciotis leader .whose counsels were seldom,
if ever, followed without advantage. A dis-
c;ple of the eld r IJitchie, of the Enquirer, he
ever showed himself a pupil worthy of bis
great master. May the evening of his life be
serene and beautiful, as the close of a bright,
q'liet autumnal day! The glorious Whig
parly to w hich we offered up the firstlings of
our mental flck. together with the two
mighty leaders who embodied its principles,
its chivalry, and its glory, has passed away;
and to-day the parties of 1838 and 1858 form
a most striking contrast. How are those of
to-day dwarfed )y it. How love of, principle,
country sectional a in i ty, conspicuous
twenty years ago, are subordinated now to
discord, confusion, jealousy and sectional
Laste! There's a lesson in the picture for all
who will contemplate it seriously. We turn
from it with loathing for the mousing jwiliti
cians who have precipitated the country into
the present condition of things.
Our -country's progress! Huw rapid it has
been, in these twenty years, in all that con
stitutes true greatness, despite social and po
litical evils! Her boundaries, too, have leen
enlarged, thus extending the area of freedom,
and adding more domain to the rich heritage
of jostcrity. In b urning, the arts and sci
ences, in commerce and agriculture, how re
a stless has hwn the flowing tide! Advance
ment and improvement have characterized
everything except that which needs most
both advancement and improvement, the
politics which sway the minds of the people.
Let us hope that in this respect the next
twenty-years may be in advance of the past!
Our early co-laborer in Alabama, has been
constantly at his post, and to-day, with us,
enters upon his twenty-first editorial year.
He has done nobly, won reputation, and at
tuned a leading position amongst the ablest
and most honored editors of his State. The
beautiful embryo city, his adopted home, has
many worthy sons, but Done more ready than
be to advocate what he conceives to be the
cause of justice aud truth. May he long con
tinue to flourish.
Will the readers of the Patriot pardon
this exhibition of egotism. One's twenty-first
tiirth day don't come often, and we w ill not
j oon repeat the offense. We hope for many
years to come to labor for their enjoyment,
and the advancement of correct principles,
and we are sure they will let ua off this
for the A'askville PatrioL
The Ilanki and the Currency
KThe idea of a redeemable paper currency
was carried into e fleet- for the first time on
this side of the Atlantic by the Hank of North
America, which w as established at Philadel
phia, at the close of the revolutionary war
by Robert Morris, chiefly as an assistance to
him in the difficult office of Superintendent of
the continental finances. The use of this sort
of currency, added to the convenience of
loans to merchants, proved to be so satisfac
tory, that banks wi re not long afterwards
established at New York, I to-ton aud Balti
more one in each of those cities.
These four were the only banks in existence
i'l this country, when the first bunk of the
ITuittd States was chart red by Congress in
During the sixty-seven years which have
elapsed since thru, our country has enjoyed a
degree of general prosperity, unp.ir.alif led in
the history of nations. With the growth of
t he coqntry has grown the system of a re
deemable paper currency. With the increase
in population and vvialthbave increased the
number of har.ksund the amount of banking
capital, and we have now upwards of fourteen
I bundled banks, with an aggregate capital of
about fourbutidred million of dollars.
In thus establishing, eticouragiug, protect
ing, and extending the red -ciuabie iaptT
system, the American people have attested in
the strongest possible manner their sense of
sits great convenience aud utility. Aa a
peopKlhey arecharact rised by a raret-hiewd-ness
in their business pursuits. Hating tried
the redeemable paper system for more than
half a century must they not be taken to be
!compctnt to judge of Its claims to tin Irfav
or ? Are Gov. Johnson and Mr. Nicholson
!w iser than they ?
j The simple fact that the ryt-tem baa been
for bo many years so thoroughly tritd and so
rener.illy approved by the people of the
Jotted States, should cause the bard money
ironunciamento of the handful of pxrtj H
iciaus, however intelligent," that tuet at
be Capitol In S -pteniber last, to be promptly
iacountcnancod by th piopl of Tennessee.
The marked prefVrencj which has Lvea
i.uiifcted by the people of the United Slato
i -KnutcuueiiBe tor re
deemable paper currency over a purely metal
lic one, derives additional weight from the
fact that the preference has been inflexibly
persisted in, notwithstanding Arce general
bank suspensionsin l8l4. 1837 and 1857
and the bank failures which occurred at those
periods, and wbtob have now and then occur
red on other occasions.
This fact shows that, in the settled judg
ment of the people of the United State,
great as have been the inconveniences and
losses BUs'taih'Ed by them in consequence of
occasional bank failures and suspensions, this
inconvenience and these losses have not been
so great, by a good deal, a the hard-money
declaimers would make them out to be not
so great as to induce the people to abolish
the system, or so great as even to fchake their
confidence in its utility.
In regard to the extent and universality of
the injuries inflicted by bank failures, very
erroneous estimates and very incorrect state
ments are not nnfrequently mad ?. Of the
entire population of Tennessee, for instance,
the number is small, relatively speaking, who
ever lost anything by bank failures !
Similar errors prevail in regard to the class
of persons who are the greatest sufferers by
reason of the failures of insolvent hanks.
The poor laboring men, it is often said, are
the greatest sufferers. This is as great
fallacy as ever was uttered. Are the pock eta
of the laboring poor ever stuffed with bank
notes? Are they holders of bank stocks! Do
they make deposits in banks? now. then, is
it possible that they should be the greatest
sufferers from bank failures? .
But it is said, that the loss of one dollar to
a poor man, being all he has, is relatively aa
great as the loss of a thousand dollars U to a
man a thousand timea richer. Not 60. The
poor man can, by a day's work, make an
other dollar, but the thousand dollar man
will have to labor long and industriously be
fore he can replace the thousand dollars he
has lost.
Clearly it is upon the monied classes of
society, or those which from the nature of
their business' pursuits are compelled to keep
considerable amounts of money always on
band, and for daily or frequent use it is up
on these classes, which constitute but a small
portion, relatively speaking, of the commun
ity, that the losses occasioned by the break
ing of banks chiefly falL
Money is too valuable to be kept long idle.
You don't find the farmers and planters, as a
general thing, keeping enough on band ever
to be seriouslv injured by a bank failure. It
is the merchants and traders, and the monied
men generally, that are the chief sufferers on
these occasions.
It may with truth be asserted, that but a
small portion, compared with the whole pop
ulation, of the people of Tennessee, have
ever sustained any loss whatever by a bank
failure that of that small portion, the loss
to the greater part, has not been such as seri
ously to incommode them and that the whole
aggregate loss sustained in Tennessee, since
the first bank was chartered, by bank fail
ures, has been, to the community generally,
insignificant, compared with the vast and iu
calculable benefits which every class of socie
ty, farmers and planters, manufacturers and
mechanics, merchants and traders, and espe
cially the poor laboring classes, have derived
from the paper currency, which has been in
use among them benefits, I mean, over and
above all which a purely metallic currency
could by any possibility have conferred.
If the injuries, and I would not underrate
them, which have been sustained by the coun
try by reason of the failures of insolvent
bank-, be, as I have shown, greatly exag
gerated by the anti-bank writers and speakers,
much more are the inconvenience and losses
which have resulted from the temporary sus
pensions or solvent banks. laKe, lor illus
tration, the late suspension by the solvent
banks of this State, particularly of the three
old banks of this place, whose issues consti
tute the bulk of our circulating medium. A
continued drain of gold from Europe bad
caused a drain thither from New York and
other importing points on the Atlantic The
demand for gold for shipment to Europe at
New York, caused a flow of gold from the in
terior of this country to that city. We were
in debt to New York, aud the gold in the
vaults of our banks was wanted at that
period, to be sent to England and France,
from those countries to be sent to others far
away iu the East. Now, suppose our banks
had had in their vaults a dollar in specie for
every paper dollar of theirs in circula
tion, and had gone on to redeem all their
notes by paying in exchange for them all their
specie, what would have been the conse
quence? Why, the gold thus drawn out of the
banks would not have remained in the coun
try aud taken the place, as a circulating
medium, of the bank notes that bad been
previously in circulation Instead of remain-
ng here, it would have gone out of the St ate,
and we should have been left literally without
any circulating medium at all without either
gold or bank notes. And what would have
been the result of that operation? Wide
spread ruin the like of which the jieople of
this Siate have never seen, and which Heaven
forbid they ever should see.
By suspending, therefore, under the cir
cumstances which -xited, our banks were
enabled, by means of their notes then in cir
culation, to prevent a great calamity, and to
preserve for the people a circulating medium,
which answered all the domestic purposes of
a medium of exchange the purposes, that is,
of purchasing property, paying debts, Jtc.
Except when gold or exchange was wanted
to pay a debt out of the State, the notes of
the State, Planters', and Union bank-, during
the suspension, were just as useful, just as
good, as they were before the suspension, or
since the resumption of specie payments.
Their suspension, under the circumstances,
was imperatively demanded by the best in
terests of the people. It prevented wide-spread
ruin. The inconveniences and losses occa
sioned by the suspension, when composed
with the disastrous results that would have
followed a r-fusal to suspend, are not worth a
moment's consideration.
So that, though a general suspension by
the banks of any country be confessedly a
great ivil, the govt rn men ts, the statesmen,
aud the people of all countries where these
institution exist, recognize a greater, an in
calculably greater, evil than suspension the
evil, that is, of lieing left without any circu
lating medium at all, or to little as to be un
worthy of the name, w hich would be the case,
were they to permit the gold to be all drawn
out of their bauks and bhipjn-d abroad, fur
any purpose or under any conceivable cir
cumstances. Then fore it Is, that the British government,
wheuevtr the alternative is j resent d ol a
suspension by the Bank of England, or an
exhaustive drain of gold for foreign shipment,
ever etuid ready to advise the Bank to sus
pend ! And in this country, w henever a like
alternative is presented, public opinion de
mand suspension iu a language too power
ful to be resisted the bauks and the public
und Ti-tuiding perfectly at the time, that the
peualiie provided in the charters in C v ol
suspension will uever be enforced, but be re
mittal by the j-pret-enUtiws of the people at
the tirt meeting of the State Legislatures
T'.Hi MiiuIWp;d at tint's ovr-f1ws Its
baa l t such au extent as to ocxaaiuti a vast
destruction of crops and other property. Yet
what plautt r who ow us and cultivates a portion
of its fertile bulioin lands, however severely be
may bar suffered from Iu occasional inun
dation, would be willing to at the river
dried up, or its course diverted throgb tome
other and distant channel? Great as are the
injuries inflicted by these overflows, they are
after all bat occasional and partial, and are
esteemed as insignificant; when compared to
the vast and incalculable advantages con
ferred by this mighty stream upon the mil
lions of prosperous people who inhabit the
great valley through which it flows.?
So with our banks. They occasionally
over-issue, and at times suspensions and
failures take place, but the aggregate of
losses and inconveniences thereby occasioned
to the community an are more to be compared
to the aggregate of benefits tbey have con
ferred upon the country, than are the losses
and inconveniences exr-ii-ne-d from the oc
casional overflows of the Mississippi to be
compared to the great, general and perma
nent benefits derived from its existence.
Observer, a
fur the Patriot.
Antiquity of our SnlphurlSprlns aa
at Salt manufactory.
To the President and Member of the Historical
Society of Tennessee:
Gentlemen: Believing that it is the duty
of every citizen to do what may be in his
power to promote the interests and ohjects of
your honorable association; and as it seems
to be yonr o' ject to obtain information ofby
gone times, I have thought it proper to give
you a short account of the old tombs about
our Sulphurs Spring, which will carry us back
in imagination centuries before we bad any
historical information or reliable tradition
in regard to the ancient inhabitants of this
country and of their works that have been
erected (possibly) more than a thousand years
before the settlement of Nashville.
As to the inhabitants who lived in those
remote times, we can say but little of their
character, manners, or customs, and can but
believe that they were a simple and primi
tive people, living on the plainest diet, as
their teeth, still remaining, are all sound,
though their other bones will crumble to dust
by handling.
But to their works, which have resisted
the hand of time for centuries, I wish to call
your attention. Gentlemen, we will take a
walk to the Sulphur Spring! At the point
where we begin to descend towards the
Spring. I found (some years ago) a piece of
an earthen vessel neafly two feet long, and
if the entire original vessel corresponded in
curvature with the part of the circle found,
it would have measured twenty feet across
the top. The vessel was moulded in a large
basket, and made in the form of a large
bottle. It was then burnt or sun-dried until
it was fit for the uses it was intended to sub
serve. The impression of the basket it was
moulded in, is left, oa the outside of the
We will now go and take a drink of
Sulphur Water, and then proceed to the left
where the road was cut through the hill.
There may be seen furnaces of stone, which
probably, have not bad the light of the sun
upon them for a thousand years previous to
their late exposure. We will now proceed
along the hill towards the bath bouse until
we come to the spot where an old oak stood
a few years since; here are found more fur
naces. I promised to cany you back, in
restrospect, a thousand years, and now for
the proof Mr. James Tilford, who lived here
about twenty-five years ago, stated that
three had been salt made there one thousand
years ago, and that he could prove it by a
living witness. A wager of a suit of clothes
was made, and which was decided afterwards
in Mr. Til ford's favor; he having produced
his litnrg teitne.", upon the spot, in the
character of an Onktree, measuring five
feet in diameter, and its annular or an
nual rings or circles counting one thou
sand and fifty, corresponding to a like
number of yeari. This kind of proof has
so often been used in our courts of law to
establish a fact, aud always sustained, that
there are few, who will doubt its truth, at the
present time.
If that oak tree was one thousand and
fifty years old, it was proven by Mr. Tilford
that it grew long after the furnaces were
erected. It may be that it was hundreds of
years lefore the acorn fell which produced
the oak, that salt was made on that very spot
I may say with confidence that I have car
ried you back, retrops ctively, more than a
thousand years before our day aud genera
tion. In digging the foundation for the bath
house, there was thrown out. at the depth
of 8 or 10 feet, large quantities of pure ashes,
with burnt rock in abundance.
Go to the right of the bath house, and you
may dig out ashes and burnt rock, with a
stick, and here I may venture an opinion.
that the whole ridge is made up of ashes.
burnt rock, furnaces, and fragments of the
broken pots, in which they made their salt,
and at some remote period, perhaps thousands
of years ago, this place was a gently in
clined plane, from the present Brewery on
Jefferson Street, to tho Spring, and has taken
the form of the hill, by the continued ac
cumulation of the above mentioned materials,
from the earliest dawn of the human race.
Go down to the old mound near the River
at the mouth of Lick Branch, where Charle
ville, our first settler in 1714. lived and
traded with the Indians; and De Mont-Breun-Demumbrane,
Spencer, Holliday. and Robert,
son, made their encampment in later yearst
and you will sec hundreds of stone coffins con
taining the mouldering remains of a people
whose history is lost in oblivion.
But may we not bop? that by the investi
gations and researches of your society and
others, some light may be thrown on the
history of these long lost nations. With my
best wishes for the future prosperity and
usefulness of your Society.
I remain yours, very Respect fully.
J acob V. D. Stout.
The a.iove communication was read before
the Society at their Oetoler meeting, and
excited a good deal of interest aud com
Executive Dictation.
Our readers will recollect an article trans
ferred to this paper from the Richmond South,
a few days sine, censuring the course of the
President in bis war niioa Judge Docoias.
The Memphis Appeal copied the same article.
without comment, and was taken to task for
so doing by tht Amdnnche.. The Appeal has
the following subsidiary paragraph:
"The Athtlancfte threatened to quarter and
dissect us a tow days since tor having copied.
without comment, an article from the A A-
mornl South on the sul j -cl of Executive In 're
ference iu State elections. We have been
cringing under the apprehension of the knife
ever since, but we apprehend our neighbor's
nerves have failed bun. e dan tiim to con
trovert the doctrines inculcated iu that article.
Let us have at least one specimen of your
much vauuted boldness and independence."
The Appal might well exteud the defiance
to every sham democratic paper In the State.
They all know that the South expressed the
truth, and that the course of the I'rvt-idebt in
this crusade cannot be justified. Tbey cringe
aud are silent under the dictation of the
executive, and while all their belter and
more manly Im.ii.icU revolt at it, they fear
to give expression to their disapprobation.
Let the AppmU defy the entire phalanx.
f!T" The valuable property on the Corner
of Summer and Une Streets will be sold to
day at the Court House Gate. It fronts 110
feet on Line and w ill be divided Into three
excellent building lots. A good opportunity
Is offered for luveatimni. speculation or fur
oUalnlng a residence lot. Terras one, two
aud three years credit, with lateral
The Comet's Round of Xrmvel.
Though much has already been published
respecting our recent distinguished visiter,
Dynati's comet,' there are many who will be
interested in the following extracts from an
article in the London Times, suggested by
the calculations of astronomers estimating
the time of this comet's journey round the
son at 2.595 years. The Times says:
Modern science established that the range
of our present visiter, ' though immensely
wide compared with our planetary propor
tions, is straitened indeed, compared with
stellar distances. He has his tether in the
attraction of the sun, as we have. He can
travel, indeed, 350 times further from the
snn than we can, and about 12 times further
than Neptune, the most distant and last dis
covered planet of our system; but even this
does not carry bim one-thousandth part of the
distance or tne nearest taxed star. Iet any
one take a half sheet of note paper, and mark
ing a circle with a sixpence in one corner of
it, describe therein our solar system, drawing
the orbits of the earth aud the interior planets
as small as be can by the aid of a magnifying
glass, it the circumference ot the sixpence
stands for the orbit of Neptune, then an oval
filling the page will fairly represent the orbit
of our comet, and if the paper be laid on the
pavement under the west door of St. Paul's,
the length of that edifice w ill inadequately
represent the distance of the nearest fixed
star. That the comet should take more than
2,000 years to travel round the page of note
paper we have supposed is explained bv its
great diminution of speed as it recedes from
the sun.
At its perihelion, as we have seen it move
lately, it has travelled 127,000 miles an hour,
or more than twice as fast as the earth, whose
motion is about a thousand miles a minute.
At its aphelion, however, or greatest distance
from the sun, the comet is a very slow body,
sailing along as if doubtful whether to return
at the rate of 480 miles an hour. This is
only eight times the speed of a railway ex
press. At this pace, even if the comet could
wholly shake of the attraction of the sun.
which it certainly could not, and were it to
travel onward in a straight line. the lapse of a
million years would find it still travelling
half way between our sun and the nearest
fixed star. Comets, then, can hardly be
imagined visiters from our system to any
other, or from any other to our owu. There
is every reason to believe they belong to us,
and are only planets of a lighter material,
less setth-d construction, more eccentric
orbits, and somewhat more devious paths than
our own solid globe. It is hardly possible to
look at tbem without seeing that they re
plenish, and perhaps vivify, the subtle
medium through which they diffuse their
bright products, and which offers a certain
resistance to their motion. As to danger of
colisiou, of blighting shower, or pernicious
breath, it is as nothing compared with the
thousand and one chances on which mortal
life depends. It always hangs on a thread,
and that thread is not weakened to the amount
of one fibre, by all the millions of comets
which a French philosopher calculates to
move in our system.
Inspector," the Washington corres
pondent of the N. V. Courier and Enquirer,
writes :
'The declining state of the revenues proves
that the whole of the twenty milliod loan will
be necessary, and that a;i" increase of duties
can alone avert the evils of a permanent
national debt. There is not much partizan
feeling on the subject, and the greatest
difficulty to be apprehended, when the ques
tion comes up for discussion ia Cougoess, is
sectional and geographical excitement. Direct
taxation will be suggested and will receive
the support of a small minority, especially of
that remnant of the nulificatiou aud secession
party, w ho hope to make the Uuion odious,
by making its burthens intolerable. The
taxation of tea and coffee has beeu suggested
as an effectual means of replenishing the Ex
chequer, but it ia likely to meet with but
little favor. The West will be found unani
mous against it. The controversy will
probably result in a substantial and practical
return to the svstem of 1842."
On Thursday evening, the 11th Inst., by Hev. J. P.
Ferguson, Mr. Johx Tuonrsox to Miss IUhkjkt Dlej
S"E, all of this city.
Ia Alniiny, N. Y., November 4th, by Rev. Thomas
A. SlarWey, Mr. Fraxk C. Stitt, of N.usUvillo, Tenn.,
to Mins Martua Hkpixmtau., of Albany.
A Remedy for iypep!a.
Biirhavk's Holland Bitters ia now the most Sim- f
pie, delightful and ell'ectual remedy for dyspepsia, t
before the public. Many of our most worthy citi- j
-na testify to its efllcury. To persons subject U ner-
voiis and sick headache, it is a valuable medicine.
Hem .abucrtiscincnte. .
A Handsome City Residence,
IVo. 7-i Cedar freet,
For Sale Vrivatcly,
I AM offering foi sale, privately, that beau- yftJjK
tiful and commodious family residence,
No. 74 Cedar St., on Capitol Hill, a few JJL
doors below Viue street, at present owned aud
occupied by W. O. Harm. The improvements con
sist of a two slory brick, contiiiiing 6 rooms in the
main buiMing,' with an additional room over the
passage In second story, niakirg altogether 7 rooms
There ia also a good two story brick kitchen, con
taming two servant's rooms, Smoke House, Pantry,
with other necessary outhouses, including Stable,
fcc. The Iot is 60 rect front on Cedar streat, running
back 150 feet to au alley. f
This property , presents many advant tges in the
business man, hi point of location, to auy yet off-red,
being but a tew minutes walk from auy 001 1 0:1 ol
the business marts of tho city. The price Oxed upon
it should be an inducement to the capitnltt-t, or to
those wishing to procure homes in a location every
way desirable. We will take pleasure in show.ng
the ppierty at any time to hthoiis wishing to
purchase. It needs only an examination to commend
itself. For terms, Ac, apply to
novl.T-tf K. R. ULASMCK, Agent
m f t : 1. 1 n - i
v i s a Ia v: .
rvi . i n i two story ori k, sttuaien on frm
J.1 South Cherry street, a lew doors from
the Custom House or Post Otllce corner, con
laming 7 rooms, besi ! Kitchen, Servauts' Rooms.
Brick Stable and Carringe-hosue, and trout 4a let'
on Cherry and running back lrto leet to au alley. This
la in evei y respect a desirable residence.
No. 2 is a two story brick with H room. Kitchen,
Servants' rooms, Ac. .situated on South Summer street,
beyond Broad, f roll : in g on Summer street 4n feet, and
running back l&Olo an aaey. This U aUo a very
destrnble place.
Price for No. 1 SI 2, 000.
No. 2 $ is 0.
Tkrms. One-third Cash, balance one and two years,
with interest. Apply to
uo 13-tf E. R. .LA-CiCK. Aeent
SlO Ucwanl.
RAVAWAY from my residence, on the Murfrees
boro' Turnpike, four ami a half miles from the
city, a Nevro Mm named LEWI-, proprtv of Jihk
Kailkv. S. I boy is known to be in the m-luhhorhood.
1 will give the above reward for his di-ltverv t too.
novl3.lt W. H. HARRIS.
Tennessee Great Jubilee!
lcmphls Ahead
November the 23rd, IS5S.
BEING a subdivision of Its N. 87, 3 and 47,
which may be seen by referring to the City Mu
of Mt-uih.s, and now snn-livided lulu Eight Lots,
(see poster for plau,) aa follows :
Lta N. I, 2, 7 aud each front 34!V fret, by a
deptti of run feet, and contain relatively 2I6-100
arrra; and IaH N. 8, 4, 6 and 6 front 47 feet each
by a depth of tyV feet, and contain respectively .-
10-1 ,00O acres, whole tract 21 acres, more or leaa
This property la within tea minutes rule of Court
Square, and situated (beyond the shadow of a doubt)
in tua m st rieoirabto neighborhood in this vrcluity.
Being smith of, and Jnst beyond the Overton tract and
bounded north by J uk i street, south by Walker
street, east by l.t Kwe street, and west by Iwvid
Pass. 'a rUte, with aventtea forty feet wide through
the centre, rnwn north to south and cast to west.
No real ratal has, or ever can be og -red la or near
this city , that will surpass If even equal; the wbl"
being a beautiful, binh, rolling woolUud.
T:ii4 atTrds persons wishing the best of homes,
(with plenty of room,) an opart.inlty but seldom
onVrd ho ha k to your in U-ret or now is the time.
The parties owntof the sbove tract being no resid.-tia
are tleMroua of ckwmr oat their tatemtU In Memphis,
thereby, the sale will be posiuve.
Taaas 4 Hie -fourth Cash, the balance In eqial pay.
saenu of 12, It and 24 months, wiua mu-rua at the
rata of sis per cent per annum ua deferred pay tuents.
Lira rrtaiiuxt.
lily think, at the chance away from dust, away
from auiae, those cutuuderalioas add to your joys.
iUa on the premise ua Tl tlAY, 2J4 November,
at to e'clurk.
Omnibuses and refresh menu free; '
Remember we are sprakin t h e.
novlS-lw Auctoier md Ral l-utu liruaixs.
Plats ma; be seea at turn pati wt uCm.
MA.nrumais rr
Wood Working SlafLInfry,
AntL Circular Saw .Mills
CrnrtJ ehnc Yt' t rial.,-! at I a a t !
Htm JtoDfrti5cmcn&
Auction Sale of Groceries
" ---- " BTf-
Carter, Wilsford & Co.
OS Taeaday, Sovr 16th. we will offer
for sale in ironi of our Warehouse, No. ft Market
greet, a targe and complete assortment of Grocer
ies, consisting in part as follows :
48 hhds. prime X. Sugar; SO boies Ptar Candles-
m i i t . f i . ... ..
IS " Loaf Stujjar:
looo ouis. Uq'U. Whisky,
all brands;
13 bbls. Robinson co, do;
100 kps. French Brandy,
100 bai;s Collee;
75 bbU. Molars;
25 " Oolden Svrnp;
MUnIfbhls Markerel;
an craaes;
100 dor. Core Oysters. 1 10 bbls. Dark Brandy;
up. mub, int irox. nuaeisj
10 baps I'epper; 10 bbls. (iiu;
5 " Spice; 150 boxes Soap;
5 chrets Te; SOAODOCiL-ars. all grades;
5 di. C.t. Bed Cords; 1-5 b-x. Ji gaL Pickles:
ilb Rwls Roi; 12 .' qt. 'f
60 boxes Snuff;
10 " Kalstip;
SO di i Cans Pepper;
50 " " Mustard
3 bales Mut;
5 " qt. Buttles;
50 Reams Wrap. Paper;
Together with many other articles to make a com
plete sale. In future we will continue to sell every
Tucsda , at 10 o'clock, A. M.
WIn ad'lition to the above, we will ofler, on a
creoii oi lour luonuis -
Also, 100 boxes French Brandy, for notes with good
security, payaoie ill one oi ine city banks.
novl3-td C. W. k CO.
Cabin Passage to Xew York. S0.
Steerage " " " 6.
$20 00
Through in 48 to 50 Honrs.
Steamship COl.t'MHIA, 1S00 tons.. ,M. Brry, Comdr.
" XASKV1I I.E. 1S00 tons.. L M. Murray, "
" JAMI-AI;KR,1500tli8..R. Adam's, "
MARION. 1500 tons V. .1. Foster, "
LEAVE? Adder's Wharves every Wednesday and
Saturday, at kiflh oatrr.
These nteam.-.hjs were all built expressly for this
line, and for safely, seed and comfort are uu rival led
on the coast. Tables supplied with every luxury.
Attentive and courteous Commanders will ensure trav
elers by this line every possible comfort, having ele
gant State Room accommodations.
Cabin Passage $15
Steerage g
For freight or p;issaire apply to
Corner Last Bav and Adger's Sooth Wharf,
Jyl0-tf Charleston. S. C.
Longfellow's New Poems,
The Court-ship of Miles Standish, and other Poems.
By Henry Wordsworth Longfellow.
The Song of Hiawatha. By Longfellow.
Portraits of my Married Friends; or, a peep Into
Hymen's Kingdom.
Judge H:Iliburtuu'8 two last works.
The Sayings and Doings of Samuel Slick, Esq., to
gether with his opinion on Matrimony.
Tincy Woods Tavern; or, Sam Slick in Texas.
Every Woman her own Lawyer. A private guide
in all matters of law, of essential interest to woman,
and by the aid of which every female may, in what
ever sit ualion, understand her legal courso and re
dress, and be her owu legal adviser.
Books on Clicss. By Itoylo and Agncl.
For sale by F. HAG AN.
A Xew and Sjilrndid Cook.
GAI.LARY OF FAMOUS POETS. Call and see it at
nov!2-tf HAOA.VS.
Tlicatrival IMays.
A very large aud well assorted lot of PLAYS just
eceived by F. HAUAN.
O IV C i: 31 O 11 12 .
On Thurday, the 18th of November,
OV the premises, I projtose to i.flbr at p'iMic sale a
number ol most desirable Lots iu E-lgefleld, in
Nos. 14, 15 und lrt, fronting each 50 feet on Russell
street, and running back 174 leet to an alley. No.
14 fronts also on Tulip Street. The three lits togeth
er form a most desirable site for a neat residence.
Nos. 5.6, 7,8, 0 and 10, on Fatherland street. front
ing from 3a to 50 feet, and running hack 170 feet loan
alley. These lots are equal to any iu Edgedcld, and
are covered with tine forest trees
Lots on Bascobcl street, (routing each tifty feet, and
running back 170 luet to an alley. These Lois tre in
the immediate vicinity of Col. Rumsey's beautiful
residence, and covered with forest trees. Also,
Tliat IVeat Cottage
On the Gallatin turnpike, now occupied by Mr. Cassl
ty. The IjiI fronts 60 feet, and runs back 170 feet.
The house contains four good rooms, kitchen, ser
vants' rooms, aud has a most excellent cistern.
One, two and three years' credit, for notes satisfac
torily secured, payable in hand, bearing interest and
a lieu retained. Sale at 11 o'clock A. M.
F R. Glascock, Auctioneer. uovl'J-td
New York Millinery Emporium,
32 Union St., Nawliville, Xeun.
"IVn1-'- sell her entire stock of Fancy Goods,
T V without reserve.
At a Great Sacrifice,
consisting in pirt ns fllows: Rich Velvet Bonnets,
Plain and Fancy Straw B mm-ts of every description;
Ladies and Misses' Extension Skirts. A large mid va
ried assortment of Rich Head Press and Hair Or
naments. Also, a Urge variety of Kibbons, Flowers,
Plumes and Embroideries of every rcscripliou.
1. 1 lies' and il lakes' Evtensioti Skirts, Rosette and
Skirt Supporters, Furs, Cloaks aad Shawls, a Urge as
sortment, oovli-tf
For Sl.OOO.
O run one quarter of a ni'la, on WEDNESDAY,
Til r. 17111 Of Ml KMIIKK.
Col. Taylor names b. m. IVK-ahonta.
Mr. E. Hess nam -s b. h. Kmg I'uvid.
The r ice to coim-olfat 'Zo'clock I'.'M.
novlO-td S. J. C.tltlER, Proprietor.
Copartnership Notice.
THE undersigned hive tins Air awiriaed them
selves iu tin M -rclmil Tailoring busiuuM, at No.
34 L'ntou street, Nashville, Toiiues-ee.
M mday, October 25th, 15S.
i. C. HARVItr.
Harvey & Keating,
Dealers fa Fine rinthx. fimisirm, Vrslings,
yto. 3 4 I'u Ion street, Nashville. Tcnn.
An elegant assortment of Oentlemeu's Furnishlng
Gonds slways on hind. Hakvst superintends the
cutting department. pctix-lf
Bannfartcrin; Company's Improved
Eeery Ladu thoul l rati l tinmttu the btatttiul
Work Ami tut this M tchim !
ANEW aad eery lnrnions Ileanmiug Foot baa
fcea attwhe-t 14 thii M u-lna". iocii turns and
suti'hf a hem la the most beautiful maimer.
U!V 4C dleje street, N.hville. Tenn.
swvlO-Sm E1U WHKKLkR, Aosjtt.
7E have been authorised by parties ta Virginia
If te dispose of ail
1 cm nan I lots or Tobacco
We bald, at from
thaa they bar eve beea ort.-red la this market.
muBg these tots a U be lound as
as ever was slJ ta ihe xub, and belie vim the Idea a
gvl nfe bars c.on-nd"t to sell all the retnaaat I1
xf OtiAK-i u;m the sasim terms, la make ruwa fur
ths Urgent tk f
ever held bV f T-o - hmiea. THe tsbiag ta
avail themselves of S f-d Ihm wiSteail early at
J. W. LaNUIJcr OU ,
' . til-tf a 4 tajoa sUvct
. a a d
Last Appearance of Kir. and Mrs. Chas. Henri,
I7K0M the principal Theatres of England and the
. United Stales.
Saturday Errnlng, Sot, 12th, 1858,
Will be presented the excellent Corned v of the SOI,
PIKE'S I'AIGHTER. Widow Chrerty. Mrs. CfMRUfl
Henri. To be followed by the laughable Interlude of
the ROUGH FIAHONO. Margery, Mrs Thau. H mil.
To eoncltide with the Ballet of MAD AS A MARCH
HARE. Popohno Madpale, Mr. Cbiw. Hbnhi.
Concert Extraordinaire!
rpHR H
J. take plensnre in annooneinc that there m ill be
a fiRANI) CONCERT given, for Ihe benefit ol the
Sorietv. in the Chanel of the NAf?HTIiE FEMALE
ACAHKMY: the use of which beautiful Hall has
been very liberally offered by the Principal, Rev.
C. D. Elliott.
The Concert will take place on
Friday Evening, Not. 19th, 1858.
The following rentlemen have most kindly ten
tendered their valuable services :
Frcfs. George M. Taylor, Henry Weber, 0.
Becker and Julius Pinguely,
Assisted by M ile HE ROI!E, Mrs. Keating, and a
lurpe number of the most Ulented amateurs of the
city, of whom theeity can boast a creat munv,com
prismg altogether a larger force than has ever be
fore aeared in this city in an extempore concert.
It is exierted to be one of the most interesting
enjoyable concerts of the season.
In tlte C'liapel of the Naahvllle Fe
male -Academy.
Poors open at 7 P. M. ; Concert to commence at 8
P. M. Admission $1 00.
Tirkets can bo procured at the Music f tores of I
Messrs C. 1. Benson, Jas. McO'ire, and John B.
West, and at the B'N.k Stores of Messrs. W. T. Ber
ry k Co., John York k Co., and F. H igan.
nov-i i
0N Ltjp
1? .A. CKE T S .
Steamer Red Hover,
Steamer Scotland,
Steamer Nashville,
Steamer Josephine Savage,
Steamer K. Howard,
Capt-iis J. W. KWLER,
Steamer James Johnson.
THE above superior Passenger Steamers will run
regularly in the New Orleans and Nashville
trade this Season one of them will be iu eaeh port
at all times. ready to receive freight ami pas eiiRers.
Oiiruseiit at New Orleans, Capt. In fhki i), will attend
promptly to the business of tins line
I want to hire 2iM) Negroes as Heck hands and Fire
men lor tUeso Boats.
A. HAMILTON, Ar.rvr,
hovlO-tf Nashville.
New Features Fifth Year
or TUK
Cosmopolitan Art Associations
Valuable I'remlumn, Ac, &c.
rrMUS popular Art Association, uow in il- tilih year
X of unparalleled sut eess, having purchased , and
emrraved on steel, HernuK's icreat p.iintiiitf, "The
Vill.iiie Blacksmith," will uow i.-su copies (lo sub
scribers only ) on heavy puiUi paper, iO X lti inches,
on the following
Term of Subscription t
Every person remitting thr,e dllan, will receive a
copy of th superb Suje-i fcn graving, alter Herring's
celebrated Painting,
Also a copy ot the beautiful
Cosmopolitan Art Journal,
An elegantly illustrated quarto Magazine. Also free
season tu kets of admission lo tiie karttern (or I'us
seldort .) and West-rn tialleries of the ArSiH iattou.
There will also be given to the subscribers several
hundred valuablo works of Art, comprising One Oil
Paintings, Bronzes, Sculptures, fcc, Ac, I ruin cele
brated American and foreign Art sts.
Subscriptions will be received up to Jan. 1.1BMJ.
On the evening of that dutu the premiums will be
awardeil to subscribers.
For full particulars see December Aht JomnAL,
price 51 cents, .-peciiucu copies sent lo those ilejor
iug to subscribe, on the receipt of IS cents iu postage
stamps or coin. Adores
C. L. HF-KBY, Aittary C. A. A.,
Eastern OlUce, ftlS Kroaoway. N Y.,
Or, Wesuiru OUoe, ltitt Water St., Sandusky, O.
supiiuhly iji;autifiti :
The Cosmopolitan Art Journal.
ioie i)Eci:iiti:u.
Over sevei.ty pages ciioHki articl ts degsntly il
lu.tralHl spieudid Stoel engravings. Price &0
cents. Specimeu copy sent, ou receipt of Is rents, lu
stamps or com. Address, C. I- Ill-JtKY,
novll-tt 518 Broad way rN. Y.
IK undersigned has the following stock on hand,
which is oiLtrcd to the public at reasouablu rales-
Bark Mills, Pulley liliK-ks,
Block Tin, Painted Tubs,
Holler Rivets, Pine I.umb T,
Churns, PtimpCha us,
Ctjler Mills, Post Augois,
Cordage. Plows,
Card I'lolhiu;, Pine Tubing.
Cro iLirs, K li'road Scr ipers,
Corn Shelters, K tif Travellers,
rn Criisuers, lfcilier Cloth,
Cisiings, Keeds,
l'ipper Bottoms, Sriu;.'s and Axles,
CoiMr Sh'ttits, --res.
Calf Skius, Sisdter,
li.irs, hheci Bra.ss,
I'nlis, Skids,
Finery, Sash,
Kan M il, Sheeskins,
Klre H i k, Spindle lianding,
Foi-ce Pomps, Scaler,
lias l'tte & looas, Smut Machines,
titim B'lls, Shuttles,
(liim Parking, St ne Ware,
l.arOeii tloguies, Shis-t Iad,
Hyi'ratit lhs-, isiraw Colt-r,
Hedules, Tinner's Rivets,
Hydraulic Rami, Tiuners Ci'pM-r,
Iron, Trace Choius,
Sde Leather, Tin Plate,
lA-ather lits. Threshing M whines,'
Meat St ill -r, Wire,
Meal Cut re. Wrought ptkes,
Nuts fc Washer., Wheel l!.irro,
pigL-at, WellCranks.
I). O.
No. 41 Xarki'l street.
Hicks Ilonse Furnishing Estab'ishmrnt,
46 CP SI -i IRS, over (f.rlj) .a." Ck,na ll.ttl,
J. C. Danlfit &. Co Iiitta Hall,
l'ublle Sqaarr, Xaaltvllle.
WHEIU. Catalogues of a frtetk mmtnd of Hie articles
on hand, aud to be kept at this o.ililu-t.ment,
may be had, desc.-tptive of the kind "I biurhi pf
IMised M be ioue, and Uie articles now r -a ty f.r s-le
to caiA buyer, at lower prices than tbe s-mie kmd of
goods have boon uruaily sold in to.s market. AH
tue covelties, improvemenU ami ai is to making
bouse keeping easy, agreeable and l..l-r s.iviog, wul
be set Of with, and introduced, at this concern. A
CaII from all hiotse kee'ers, aa rH as thoae who ex
perl tit be, wiih tU'i former pnlrooa and Irteuda uf
"Hi ks' China Kill " is reapocUBlly solicited bv
Ki--a A. 11. HICKS.
Two Valuable Farms.
ON trniNli.tV, the Mh of Ivcentver s-a
next, the undeiicul will sell t I lie -"
bighest bi lder, IU-a raluable Parm in William Pf'tr-
mm county .known as tlte ' Wilkin's Wbilhe'j" ,
Parm, omUiiuing sImmiI seres, lying on Ihe aters
of Trace Creek, which enters lug Hara-th la the
rwiuity of t!ie village uf Tank, ia f att:s county,
ar ths Ea-hUnd and CeulrevUle Turu ikr, about 14
milea f rum Nastiv ills
Persons audita to ssirrhsae are iavtted to examine
the Uuds aud pre raws, and Uey mill Bud a farm of
rxceetliug foruiity vt soil, wril suited for stork r 1.111c
by ita superior a.'. tatsHi lo the ffoalhut blue crass,
and Its beautiful aupp'y of pure si-a-k water.
Tte uB.lemigoesl iil also s -11 to the biglieet bidder,
at the same time aud plce, thai boi.ut.lut 1'arm m
lMigio( to Mrs. Luveiila ( railhead, rolilauitug about
1J acres, alMiitiig the abv tract id laud. Ikxh f
Uiese t a ta u 11 iv-s , eriit make one of the best Hick
Farms to its ante la M sidle feawsxu e.
Tlte uailersignrd has atM aboct It acres of finely
TimlMred weud Ua-I, wnbia 9 adles f the Uiai,
whs h will be sold wNh the Bret Btrauoned f rm.
fasaaa mosaltauua ith llie ho a tab lo pur
chase, n Utedar of sale, M be f'san 1 proper, any (arm
ran be divided uto I wo er three trss-ts ibrewiilli
afforded a rhanca for ImtmiC tiireo beant.ful fajtiK,
with romfurtabie dwellings oa eurh.
These Uads is tit be for sale Bnatly antU th at of
Ors-eiutx-r for all tufurataluia call oa the aabw-nber
living ia Nashville.
o .-Jl1X-Ow third of the tairchaas taoaey
Ul beretfuirrd ta each, or asses ba h eaa be dis
counted la bank at days, the baUnc ia vs, iw,
tstrs aad four years a tnurd. w:Ua lnumt adde4
aad a btt oa the Und reiaiwd until ail pa4.
Ji'HN' T. illlX, Afeai.
Tbe abor sale wlU be aua.4ucl by is sac
K. R.Gvtsooca, Aectfoeeer. aevtoodiwta
For Uriu.
E of fUven PIANO I'uRTfS Ba!y
new. A;p'y at the I'ailtui eSca.
llcm Pabltrattoniia
Broivnlotv and Pirne's
Debate on Slavery.
Bet. VT. C. Brownlow and BfT. A. Pryne,
f. T. BEBBV 4c CO., Public qnare.
Fitz Greene Halleck,
1 vol., 12mo. Ooih;
In one Volume, 8vo., with splendid Steel-plate nins
tratlons. Cloth.
A new edition of this popular author's Poetry has
lone been railed for. This edition has received tbe
author's lab-st additions and corrections.
Blonde and Brunette;
1 voI.,12mo. Cloth.
As a picture of one of the most familiar phases of
New York lire in the field of the middle millions,
"Blonde and Brunette" Is as true as it Is piquant- Its
landscapes are from nature, and its figures from lir
Inj? groups. There could scarcely be a novel with
less fiction; so real are all its scenes and incidents,
that it brings every reader face to face with some of
his dearest friends in the walks of kid and crinoline.
W. T. BHKItV & CO.
NEW TORK TO r-KMII By the way of Rio de
Janeiro, Australia and China. By Robt. B. Mi!nr,
Jr. 1vol., 12mo. Secoud edition. Illustrated with
a Map.
and edited by Charlks A. Da. 1 vol., 8 vo., half
rtJis An thr Nkiwr.rv Laws or thk Umvkrsb. By
Lai-xens P. Hk-kok, I), n. 1 vol., 8vo., 397 piuzes.
Hk.vrt Thomas Brest u. Vol. 1, 8vo.,677 pages. From
the secoud London el if ion.
United States of America;
Vol. 1 in Law Sheep,
Just received by
V. T. iii:uvy A CO.
The Standard Bri(i!i f lassies,
IN UVII'ORM BlNhlNG, l'imo. s:ie, vil :
CoLHSMITirs W BKS, Four volumes ; u
FIKLMNC. S WOP.KS. Four Volumes;
STERNE'S WORKS, Two Volumes ;
SWIFTS WoRKS, Si Volumes ;
JOHNSON'S WORKS, Two Volumes ;
HE FOE'S WORKS, Tw o Volumes ;
LAMB'S WORKS, Five Volumes :
HA7.I.ITTS WORKS, Five Volume.;
I.KIGH Hl'Xf'S WORKS. Four Volumes;
Each work is illustrated with one or moro line steel
engravings For sale by
W. T. BERRY k Co. Pnhiic Square.
3Ir. .Longfellow's New Volume.
A New Volume. By the Author ofEvanpellne,"
''Hyperion,' '-Hismntlia," kc, Ac.
Tlie prinriMil poem, which gives the title to the book
is s love story of the early Pilgrim days, and is nearly
as lonp as "F-vanneliiie." The heroine of the tale is
tho beautiful Puritan maiden, Priscilla, whose
name has b.vonio histork-al as one of the first of
those heroic women mho landed at Plymouth. Just
received by W T. BERRY Co.; Public Square.
For Sale by JOHX T0EK & CO., No. 38 Union
Sheridan's Dramatic Works and Life.
Goixol's History of Ri-prrHcntave Government.
Condes' History of the Arubs In Siain.
Sturm's Moniiue Communion with God.
Chill in worth's Religion of Prob'stants.
Boc.icia's Tiecatneron.
Cananto's Eeiiitdary Novels.
Rede's Ecclesiastical Hlstiry f Digland.
Mallet's Northern Antiquities.
Ellis's Eirly Fmili-Ji Mrtriral Ilomnee.
r. Chronicles f the Crusndes Illustrated.
Farly Travels In Piilestine.Vith a man. . - ',
Kcitfhtley s Fatrv Mvtholoffy Cruikshmk.
Hand Book of Proverls Sayinps, Maxims, Ac.
Ions's Portra.ts of Illustrious Personages.
Maxwell's Victories of WellinRtoti.
IJfe of W-l!iiieton, by an Old Soldier.
Tales of the Genii from the Persian.
Pictorial Hand Book of Imdon.
Tiisso's Jerusalem Ivlivered.
History of tho Ani;lo Saxons IlliiKtmled.
Ari-to's Orlando Fiirioso fine steel plates.
Bouomts's Ninevah and Its Talares Illustrated
Raphael and Mtclisel Anveln Illustrated.
Midrie's British Birds colored Uls
Mn$r: 7.1 lies Tor November.
For ssl by JOHN YORK k OK
Cooliery Honks.
The attention of THE LAMES is especially Invited
to the following bst of Ute
Mrs. ILile's R--c.'lt for tho Mil. km.
Miss Leslie's New Cookery B'sik.
Mrs. WiddiAeld's Prsilkal Receipt Book.
Mr. Crowen's Ameriran Pystem of Cskery.
Mrs. Webster's Improved Book of Receipts.
Jo-t received by C1I AS. W. SMITH,
K.'t'JU-tl IOI 41 Collcpe SUe.l.
Nnr Medical Rooks.
P.t.K-i. I
THE r.ty E:Mri'li Or WUOil s I'KAllll 1, ino
With other M-dicsl P-sits, Urn aum-rous to parties
taris,at 1'hiladelpUU Prices for slely
ortCtJ-tf aoai 41 College street.
minrv rtit ovf.mheh.-T.eidie'
VT Hook rr Not ember, lw, beautils.ly lilustrauxr
Just received and lor sale by
wt .a ll
CH W tiMITfl.
i isso ijimox.
THE copartner hip kwrt- e(itin teiaeea A.
C Cas-rss, F. G. Ucair and W. '. WnoentP,
nodor the style snd Arm name ttt Cirrsa, McksT S!
Co., was Iu-j1 hy Biutial coasent oa the bist day
of September, lsM. A. C. CAKIR,
r. . vcxAr.
W. C. AlUFoRD.
REMOYAL axdne;y firm.
Carter, WiUsforcl & Co.,
Jamtssrs Is Catsr, JfcA'ajr s? Ca. mi B. LmMer t.
) EKKAN bare this 4ay sSiulmt tbeiswe
tsreUer under tlia style ani arm name of CAKTUt,
w UlAXUI ft CO. , fur the pur eof i-uf t -ueral
A art i ia, fojimiuioa and Mbclrule
Aa4 havtec lakea tbe new aad rmsm-JMH Vare
fcoase.No Muket strwt . Ue'y .re. ld ab t aera.
p4 by Hirt. K. Lanter I"-, ss aril as lbM.lre
tiark uf both hoUMl, will I- si ail times prepared V
all all arders at tbe !- cb H'x'es
We wttl settle stt clairos aBt lbs eld trsa of
Carter. McKay It Co , sad b p that all a ho are la
SrfcisiS th.ss sitli.r bv an. r aeooaat a ill rw
forward tmnedial:? aa 1 - ta as we moot tta tae
a.4is at oere. CA1.I Ui, a lilt 1 UKO IO,
Ikavvsaber 11, l.
naYlNO dp4 tf ( aatira Motkof Cmr.
irs, 1 ke. , as Meenr. t'iHti, nuawa
4 t., w. ukc crl fbms.re v ree sead tu laea
to ear frvoa and raM arf ' ss pntsapt b'isi-e asi
b will a ait tiMt-s b r'y m wt a li-rm
roBiptl. t' J "ul !n)l keep ks kd UU(
act arte i tlv.it vf CitKtkx, LiMaors, Ae.
aavll-tf it- LAAUJt fAA
. and F. B. HARRIS, bare this ".ay asoeiatX
themselves together nnder the sty le of
"oa tub rramss r ntiwionMi a
Crncrs! roramissioa Forwardin rosincss,
At the old ttanS f H'. . Gwdcm Co.,
I aahvllle. Tr nn.
W. H. Oofbox AC'., will continue the Factorr and
Mill Agency as heretofore ia the aa' chouse now be
ing erected, adjoining the one occupied by Harn
Gordon A Co.
Nash-ville, Not. 1,185.
Star fancMs.
BOIES Work and TheleU's Star Candles in
store and for sale b v '
Harris, c.orikin co.
Gunny IJacs.
BALES extra heavy " bushel Gunny Bass
tust received and for rle bv '
BIRR,,T-8 TVan's Aurora Whisky;
200 no Mm Male's
In store aud for sale by
Turk's Island Sa!(.
CjOflO BAf;s T- L SiiU, tn store aid for by
typC HAIJT bsrrc's Molasses:
4 J 15 o Ijnd Plaster;
f?5 htcs A llspice;
S0 boxes No. 1 Bar Soup;
In store and Tor sale by
fotfon Rope.
r"- ord an 1 I W High l ire, sire !ot
Jrr ua Cord, in store and fortIe bv
Onfi BOXf:s langhorne k Son's ex. Gold leaf
J f Tobacrco;
SO b"X.-s P. M. Roflz's No. 1 T b.-veco;
SO do Jos. S. Godwin's Rwbe d Tobacco
SO do Keen A: Smith's Tin Foil Totw. co- '
la store and for sale by '
nov'-- HARRIS. G iRPON ft CO.
Fail-bank's Scales.
FTI.L stork or all sixes, in store snd Tor sale be
Tobacco! Tbacco!
"IXfEhavc Just received the f..:iontiC Tobacco-.
someol it the fiio-st tlint Comes to this murket
Sr' boxes L-itiirliorn ft .Armii a fs 7 ounce lump
30 do M-Littchorii ft Son's " '
25 do J. W. North ft
S do W. South, ponm'.s.
IS do R M. Harper,
2S do R. 11. :ass,
TS do Fmncis,
1 do B. White,
Any or the shove bnnds we ill sell lew for cash
at Nos. 13 and 15 Market slre. t.
?"yS- HI till MeCIiEA ft tn.
To the Citizens of I.ouiKiana.
Arkansas. Florida.
Tennessee. Alabama.
Tesa. Misiiitpi.
j n;'
After several years cxpcritnoi.t In Hie miintifnrture
of Gin, I fortnimlely snereedei' . in tie vrr IMS, in
mnkiiga discovery in its niaiiufiirinre, by which it
was deprived of itsarid and inlLiniiiintorj- projierlK a
and rendered jwrfcctly mre.
sly msnnf.icliire is nl Scliei.'nm. Holrd. Af'cr
several months reflection mhat title to give it, I in
troduced it to tho AnierHUn pi blie uio'er the title of
" Wolfe's Fcheiclam Arcn.atic fehrarpi."
Scheidam Is the name of the p! in llolisnii mlirri
the Gin is maniifnctured ; srorristic " derives it
name frm the It.nlmn Jnniier tM-rry with w hich it ia
flavored ; and the word SchiiHp-s " t the lrninn
for drink -ogtie, drum Wolfe's St hciil.-rfi aromattn
drink. No sooner had my Schnapps be.-n introdiiceif
to the Amcricnn public, and received a ith I'"rc lui
tion.ttmn Ihe litpinr miners of New York, Hostor,
and Philadelphia started in pursuit w rti tl-eir nit"it
and pisonous si ufT, under various nnnies. In seter
al instances my label have h-cn so port'e-tly irriit it
ed, with only tbe addition of a few li-trecs, to plead a
U'chnicnl avoidance f tbe 1s',and si carefully prc
pared as to impose on crcls" pitrchwrs. I under.
star d a Inrpe quantity has been port-based by Ilk
merchints of New Orleans on account of the rhciip
reFS of the stuff. Ten Iollsrs per itmi'ii for Ilia
Qoarts, and 'ne I'ollnr snd Ten tVurt a rtos-n for tue
nls, beior tbe wbolessle price in New York, ll
notMng but Am -rieun Wtiiskv ll.iv'rc'1 wtiii theitit
of .Inntier, an I reduced thirty per eetd below pr"'f.
A i?erchart who fitrti-:o;cs mdir l 01 llii Hiu ',
by scllirg i'ie soiiriotis arti' le. i- as mm h mii erTeiiti.
er as ilie pruicina, who plunne. re iifinsitton.
I loifie everv reswct:ible c:t!Stn.ho values ll-o
hnnltli of ' e cnitiiitiiilT iu wh'ch be lives. Mill aid
me In f"i reltriiir out ard ei;osirg llu iiio- riifuoi'S
mi-rlni't a li". for Ihe sake of a "ew eei t. ill pi t
in Jeonr! y He lives of th-roinnxi'itir in a lrrh ti
lives. Such men should bo liaikit lo the pillory of
public execration.
fnoi.rico -vni.Fr,
S.H w IiirtiT;s,Nos. 1ft,0a.ld Z'i Ifc-.irer si.,
M.W It'lJC. - ,
The f.Mj iwInr respet tnUe Otai la New Orleans
sell the I.KVi'lva Sji-ri t
F. J MART CO.. Triioh-sult Gr cers.
GOOI PK-ll CO.. "
A. 1 1. OlIU fT ft ".,
W. I,. AI.IJ'.N IO., "
II. I I.M K ft co.. "
Jdv T. 'mii:e co.,
Jtrs II ft J. N VAIthS, " "
1-WYiK ft i-MIMS, "
ll.tl I.. VW' K C4 ,
F. W. COEIFIt, Pra-i 'ies. Wil es, Ac.
PI'WHI. ft "til l g. 'omii.isi. n t'en harts
JOHN WKH.IIT ft ll , W! .l;k' Pnigvisis.
II i (Sj M.I V. '
THOMiSti p.tfrs, Cr-sers,
('. THKI'KE". GnreriestWii'S six! liquors
CFi. '. ttllTF CO., "
KARSIPVI-FIK ft ttt., " "
t'oE'lE- ft SpfNCr R. " "
W. I. I.V R ft f . N,-w Orle.ss.
W. A. VOII int. ft o "
o -tl niUiiililpw
F () E SA-Sll
T.rcit(.T-Dre Acres cf Land,
fTn tl VIJI.E' In rn llu. PtiM.r S.(ibre, woll ioi
1 proved; Two s-to v It s-k laellu f, with kti li-u
and erv.el's toiitii. Store ret i, uJ iiit r ot hm. -r.
a I'll ploi.tr if w'tttt r Tlii a d-r-b r
1,-oce and will a ai-y g-itli in a i h vairsa
d asinl lusui- i iheeonolry r-.r lite el-. A Uir
Sam tun Ne h id lis itt-a pitoe-tv. Fi' t-tts,ft' v
ap.-lv al lle ' UW-e of 1. FeK.o-', V V4 I'e. er.rli
Street. I. P. Ki;L-.
Oost City .twe1y will bo I L."u tn ii I i tor
tlwrbw-e tirem, uovll-w
ua-i. j. ?.
vo. m an l.
Comrjision and Fern trtllng
No. 7 Walnut Street,
Clnr lunati, .... Clilo,
Receive and Mi
Vlour, Caralu, lrovlslous,
m -liaigBBntB resnrctfullr aula.! ted. "
Ready-made Clothing
n. it 9Irkt afreet NaaJaalll,
TAKES frvat pleasure IS m(ormur hu tra-bds. a.
trot. sad the pwbijc $ eaetally that be M slul la
w fevnd at lks 44 slsad a uk a large asaurtateat f
t ! sistd Caansjsasi Uraafsastle Cl
ttalns, I'rarMlaralBC t.avavva, llala,
Capa, Ae., sVr At.
AUo, a rboww seteeta ef Itece Umtis, eeasBninr ha
lart of 1'iwe CVKb. iasaieieres of every cescripOca ,
t.ta aod Vel Talurs. la addttiea t Ihe shot,
tb.re caa be fnai at tbe same ptare the celel rate4
Catirr PUIFIK, aba a 01 alsrsvs be a hand le
tbess f.vurmg bin with a rail a beautiful tt. ( U. di
me atade tu araer s d Tatlorixg anuk sWi. ia a suaa
aertacive lif rtns, both as retards twice and tle
aalilV. Tbe snbaeriber fsrs tins snethud of teedcr
H'K bis thaats ku ats iml'Sif rs sue thesr (satrw am
aad bees a eoatiueaaee tt sime.aud reluct, iha
wUe ta eatl aal euaani. tlia sto. fc before purvhas
teg else a here.
AU frsoas mdrbted as taa aobacr'.ber will pleas
ertue the Sam. aa shmi as p :., ss Ihe old bast,
aesa aiust be eetb4 p aad sauch furtm r indulgebcta
eaaaet se altaw4. aastaa art-tljaa
Hania! Maim!!
Jt"KT reeie4,a sappy id Bus fooji 1 rr Haats mm
tao-t aa ever brwight Is tl sasrkek For sale at
tbe kiaaat suariet rx.s.
WTllMf UUu.irei.
r -
1 1
I Jli,re. v.M4 snd f"-w T-
ia ... . V
MW fW V ' K C-XV ' 1 IV A ,

xml | txt