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a-' r St. i r UiJ J.L. MARIANO, E. C. SAiTMAX, C C TOEBETT, - M. C. C CIICECH. JOHN L. MARLfNG & CO. EDIT0113 AND PROPRIETORS.- .. - FOB GOVERNOR, Andrew f O It 11 $ 7 1 AUTHOR OF THE HOMESTEAD. &'7set mit on this ground, which I suppose to .beself czidciit, Utal Uie earth "belongs, in usufruct, to the 7V- 1 t'ng." Thomas Jefferson. ''lb offord'evtrjf American citizen of enterprise the , opportunity of tecuring an independent freeltcild, it seems to-rne best to abandon the idea of raising afu turerevenue out of the public 'lands." Anpiskw .Tacksok. . - - for oomjres?, -- -f- SAMUEL P. ALLISON, of Davidson. ' ' SATURDAY 3IOKNIXG, JUNE 4, 1853 T11E CANVASS. We are under obligations to a friend for an in teresting account of the openiug of the canvass at Sparta. "We arc more than satisfied with the man nerin which our candidate starts out One of the editors of this paper will attend tho; speaking at Winchester and Shelbyvillc, and, on his return, he will be ablo to lay before our read- j ers a still fuller sketch of the speeches ofthe candi dates. INOENIOUS. The'True Whig reached tlie climax of complaint against CoL JonxsoN yesterday. It had' charged him with almost every conceivable enormity be fore, but the woistofall came out yesterdaj'. Wo tre frank to confess, that if it establishes its last charge, it will be likely to do our candidate con siderable injury. In an assault of two columns and a half, it shows and it states the fact in capital letters that an TJast Tennessee paper once called , ! H r r 13reC-r tv( dmi't hlnmn flip Trtie ll jiiriir nimaaiw lnrn. A That paper knows tho failings of whig politicians- no well that we don't blame H for not wanting a man who was once called A WHIG made Gov ernor. There may be different sorts of whig?. Our neighbor calls himself a ?Vie Whig, to distingish j himself from a NaslitiUe Whig, Maybe CoL John-1 sox wasn't a true whip, and that lliat is the True ! Whig's complaint Yet the True Whig charges j that he voted for Judge White's nomination in j 1825, and that that made him A WHIG! '(We t stick to the True Whig's capitals.) AVe headed this article "Ingenious:" It struck us, at first, that it wa3 ingeuiousin tho True Whig to try to prove Col Johnsox a whig. For our part, we don't know a much worse fault to cliarge oa any body. But,' after all, t it ingenious? If it wa3 a crime to be a wliig in 1S35-7 that is the charge what shall be said of a man who, like Maj. Hexrv, has continued to be a whig up to this hour? Maj. Hent.y is a whig now; how can the True Whig Eupport him, if it really thinks sus picion of wkiggery in 1S35-7 sufficient to condemn CoL Jonxsos? Besides, the internal improvement sins which the whigs so fiercely charge against Col. Jonssox were committed iu 1835. And if the True .Whig proves that he was a whig then, what becomes of this charge? It will riot be fool ish enough, surely, to try to hold the democrats responsible for acts committed in unregenerated whiggcry ! Seriously, this charge of whiggery is very absurd and very ridiculous. Col. Jonxsox did vote for the nomination of Judge White in lS3o. But he voted for his nomination, not as a whig, but as i " a belter democrat." But he early saw through the designs of the whig leaders; and no sooner did he see that the nomination of Judge White was designed to transfer the democracy of Tennessee to whiggery, than he abandoned and denounced the t . movement. It is very Laughable to hear a whig object to a man as unworthy of confidence because he was once a whig. But the True Whig resembles a man who enters an armory to furnish himself t weapons of attack, and, ignorant of their uses, seizing a keen sword by its blade, draws his own i blood instead of ills antagonist's. i ALAS! POOP. YOBICK! The whig convention at Somerville nominated Edwin M. Yergek for Congress, in place of W. H. Stetjiens, Esq., declined. '.' - v" Just before making the nomination," a letter was addressed to Gen. Haskell, inquiring h" he would abide by the decision of the convention on bis claims. And he answered in maityr tone and style that he tcotM. And then the convention met aud nominated E. M. Yercer, Esq., "unanimously and by acclama tion!" Alas ! poor Yorick ! EXPLANATION CONCERNING THE UNION'S AR TICLE UPON T.USSIA. A Washington correspondent of tho New York Herald says : The Intelligencer publishes this morning a singu lar Jctter from Mr. Koger A Prior, who, it appears, is ono of the editors of the Union, taking upon himself the responsibility of the article in that pa per, somo days ago, on Russia. The article in question excited very general astonishment, from the fact of its appearing in the Union, supposed to be the organ of the administration, and therefore believed to represent the view of the Cabinet. It turns out, however, to be the work of Mr Prior alone; and as the Union does not publish his expla nation, it can only be inferred that the article isdis avowed by the administration. It therefore ceases 10 bo of any important. JSF The Memphis papers have published a very interesting letter from Lieut. Maury to J. P. Pryor, Esq., Chairman of the Committee of Invi tation to the Memphis Convention, ou the subject of tho free navigation of the Amazon river. Lieut Maury strongly urges upon the Convention the propriety of bringing the subject promptly before lha government, wi th a view . 0 opeu negotiations with the Brazilian Empire for the removal of the restrictions which have been, and arc still imposed , . . . . ' . i 'J -".- uuiMi, uivi. U1V. IlkjjUlMUUa KJL 11113 great attery of the rich and fertile South American Continent We think the suggestion entitled to the earnest attention of that important Conven tion, and hope it will be carried into execution. "We do not know of any enterprise which would bo more to the advantage of this country, than a Ace and unrestricted trade with those countries of South America which are drained by the Amazon. Their resources are almost fabulous, and if Yankee enterprise cm once succeed in getting at them, the "Wealth of Ormu3 and of Ind," which forages dazzled the imagination of the world, would bo eclipsed by the magnificent results. We do not know that even the Pacific Railroad, is an enter prise of greater importance to the commercial in terests of this nation, than the opening of the Amazon, and the establishment of a line of steam ships between its various countries aud the United States. f it yinr iinuiirnmom iinnn ,im nnnntiniiAii Mobile ad Ohio Ralroad. The whole of this road, from Mobile to the Kentucky Une, a dis- ' tance of 453 miles, is now under contract ; 33 j miles are finished and in operation, and 55 miles ! more will be ready for the iron by November. j The local subscription amounts to 4,902,260 and . tho land given by Congress is valued at 3,469,975, making together a property capital of 8,372,175. This it is intended to raise, by mortgage of road an'd lands, a loan of $6,500,000 at 6 per cent, to complete tho main road and iron the Paducah, Tennessee river, Kentucky and Columbus, Missis sippi, branches all of which branches, in the ag gregate, will be 402 miles long. ?3 i 'iSf 5f ' I feTOE CANVASS. M Mi .skill .li: :lapA2TA.Tcait.une 17,1853. The Spawns HetwecfflhoV1 . r .EDITORS UNIONANP.AJreHJCAN, heard' toUlay tEe first pass at arms be'twec'tTlho op- Jiearu 10-uav mu urai " ut7w uutnctu iuu vir rcandidatforGovernO i.j :n,tra (a tu itrJA will n first presented his views to the people, who will in tnmarily dispose'of himself turn, prooaoiy, nr summarily mspuseui wuuw id-.r - -iA- anu V1BW3 iokcujcj. n lie stated that he was a wliic" in "tlTe broadst ilmnsttniulrshnn tbn food of his eountxVv without 'hesitation iiad -..'v' - r '.L I.. taken grounds" with Uncii L. White, (whenlhis amme.nis caaracier, anu.u u.v y, u-. .party was first ushered into. cacjstenaC) hadklwA "j stow , their sutTrago upon him. CcU-spokc. about .opposed Van- 33raof;.in MOhad 21ously:advo2Nanh6ur'and fthalf- , T ' , , - ted HAniasox's election ; ftf Mi'did battle for C&y; , tMaj. nnr rejomed in a speectrof-about fifteen .tookthesideof OldZack in '48; and in 52 was 1 minutes.. After some witty allusions,, he avowed 'on the electoral ticket for Wished Scott.. The ! his opposition to the constitutional amendments pro-; "Damheracv. even, knew that he had done his duty 1 posed by Mr. Jowsqm, but inured . discussion of '. then.' Moj. Hekby thinks the whig party not yet them at present, in consequence of tha lateness-of i prostratedr'that-althoughScoTf.had'bu'tfourSta'tes, , the hour. Regarding the districUng of tho 'Stale, lie'; I Pierco received only about oiwthird of the quali- ! said Jonxso.v unfortunately lived near, two largo -!iicd votes in the Union, lie still eloquently liang$ 1 .whi-CQunties; that the representation had been.1 if..i,.Wrf.r T.nmlv's Lane, and vet believes the changed from eevea to ten, perhaps, and'eonse-' -svhig party strongest!! His party was triumphant, when ho fought ns a private soldier, and he 'now -.nnncals. since M is commander-in-chief for the time,. for a repetition of the victory. M.u. ltESRY'gavo his yiews upon tho distribution of the public luids at length. He says they were achieved by tho blood and treasure, of all the States, and, therefore, belonfftoall. lie refers to the Homestead Bill, gives it his entire approval, and thanks Mr. Johnson : for fris services in endeavoring to procure its pas sage; but pronounces it nivhig measure, and awards (to Dasiel "Webster the honor of originating it. He J "proposes, after giving a homestead to all w ho may , .receive it, that the remainder be divided among i Pt-fa in -nronortion -fo bonulation. He esti- mated the share of Tennessee in such a division to be 50,000,000 acres, and very eloquently enforced Hie nronosition that this in twenty years would create a splendid system of common schools, build I con wknL and we would .tand pre-eminent uJiiuuut. o"-"", " as a nation. He vole.1 for the internal improve- . inent Dill in me laai, a.vj;i?iiiuiu, uui ,uuiu . support one that greatly involved the credit of the State. Maj. H. went on to speak of President Tierce. He passed a high encomium upon the inaugural, but thought there was inconsistency in the speeches of Democrats Last year, and the appointments to office now. He asks where sleeps the Democratic thun der that it does not revolt at the appointment of iVee-soilers to office? Fire-eaters, also, find their way to executive favor; and he wishes to know why Democrats of -tho old line are passed by and these appointed? Maj. Henry submits his claims to the people. If elected, ho will enter with grati- , tude upon 'the discharge of the-duties of the office; j if defeated he will submit without a murmur. ! Andrew Johnson, in taking the stand in reply, ! said that not having before heard Maj. Henry's po- sitions he would havo to speak to some extent j from the moment, ne came in his weakness, with ' the "smooth stones from the brook, and his sling, to contend with Goliath in his armor." Govern-1 ment was made for man. He must perfect it so far as ho is capable. Democracy is a government by the people, and is based upon the principle that man is capable of self-goveruinent Progressive democracy does politically what Christianity doe3 religiously. They wilf go on hand in handconver- gently, until theocracy begins.- Vox pnpuli, vox Dei. "Government was made for man."' Our fathers formed ours under peculiar circumstances. It, of course, was not vet perfect Some lealures of our r,., .... ...... ... , , j , ,1., n.,.i eulie consiauiion iiau ul-uu uuiiuuij;uuu3ij oiki and so also might be that of the United States. A two-third vote was required to make a change. We had fifteen Southern States. California was J also with us in sentiment, making an actual ma jority; so that there could be no possible danger from the North. In perfecting our system he thought the power of electing President and Vice President should be confided directly to the people, and not through the agency of Electors. Abuses might be created under the old system. This he thought the Republican way. TlieU. S. Senate, it : was notorious, had become greatly corrupted much j more so of late than the House. He referred to I Gen. Cullom, who was present, and substantiated his statement A man might, by mtngue, be elect ed with ease by the Legislature, and thu3 be thrust upon tho Union for the next six j'ears. , He wished their election referred to tho people also: n" "' 1 ' Our Supreme Court Judges were beyond the reach of the people. The whig party Iiad recently been clamorous for a change of the constitution, so as to abolish the veto power, as' a high conserva tive, one man power. But here the Senate and j House may pass a law, aud it be approved by the 1 President when by a simple declaration of the 1 Supreme Court that it is no laic, it is destroyed and ! no power can pass it over their heads. These Su preme Judges were appointed during good behavior, ; cquivsdent to during lift. He was for making them amenable to some tribunal, and submitted that they I be appoiutcd for a term of years, sa- six, ten, or ' twelve. , 1 The alteration of our constitution in these three . propositions he thought would be productive of 1 good, and 110 evil consequences. lie was rejoiced . to find so able an advocate of the Homestead Bill j in Maj. Henry. But denied that it was a whig J measure. He showed from the record that he intro- duced the first resolution or bill into the House be- I lore it ever bad been done in tfie aenate. lie nau 1 . . . . , ... . i originated it If it was wrong, he was to blame; if j i right, the honor belonged to him He enlarged I j eloquently upon the advantages of this Homestead, j and the great and good effect resulting from giving i the poor man a home. ! He objected to Maj. H.V plan of dividing tho public lands among the States, and said that the States separately could not sell more land than the General Government. It averaged only about 2,000,000 per annum. That divided among the States would not be sufficient to accomplish the ob- :.wtt &i,f.l.f T tin rn flirt eveiam nnt . , . , c. , , , , . . , , Besides, tlie States would soon bring their lands into market The price would at once decrease te I mere pittance. AVall Street speculators would! r viii,. 1 ,,, . monopolize the whole the poor would be forever barred, and the; downfall of our country would t:tiiiiuaiiy .usiuu Ksvi. juii.su. sum mat no ..1 . r. .1 i . .i . . i.. i . it .Tvn.i i r .i t -i . nal Improvement Bill then before the Legislature. T-t-u uuu?i;u jui tuiinu lit i-o.tu ui:tuisi. iiiu amui- 1 If gentlemen would examine the record they would find him side by side with Governors Campbetx and Tr.ot SDAi.E. The whigs had sustained tho former, tho democracy the latter. He asked if he is now to be proscribed for doing as they did. Col. Johnson referred to Gen. Pierce's inauniral I nnd appointments. Maj. IL had approved tho 1 former. His information had been that all the cab- j inct officers were required to take that as a basis ' before receiving office, and if any others had beeu appointed; cither North or South, who do not now approve it, he was not cognizant of tlie fact How ever, Gen. Pierce, he said, was not now a candidate; IfENKY and Johnson were asking the suffrages of tho people on their own meribv nchad been charged with voting against the pay ' r i rnt i ii i '..t JV,.aM ,u w . error. AA'hen the bill to raise 50,000 men for tho ; Aiexican war, and 10,000,000, wasintroduccd, an amendment was proposed to pay such troops ex tra, without reference to those already enlisted. Although he thought it out of place, he votedforit Tlie Senate struck out the amendment and he con carred. Ono was afterwards introduced to pay regulars, volunteers, and militia all additional, and he vrcnl further in support of tlie proposition than any other man in Congress, So that if he had erred IS M at all, itwas la going too far oBJie a e . is 01 iiuawu. r-s sec ess Cop Johnson said lie had s?rvcd.ijoino pjirfe of Tennessee since the year lSSojdiad-Sbeen returned - almost - erefy time with increMedtes. rIh hit , . j. . . j , - j 1 j - of annrovaL and bo was satisfied. Avitlt them; vJsntr! : of approval, and he was satisfied, with them.BuW the recent Legislature had parted his garments and 'n , -B 1 o RnrW, vtnmliknnnnni.nfs wpr"P norre.is'ti'nrloti. " " Unable to show whercinhe" had done Them iiarm, i thev -had thrust lumfrom ius.position, and he now-L appealed to the, people. . wished rUicm to 05 .1 ;r.l -,1 i U ; quently the district had to be enlarged, lliese: j bounties being contiguous were added 011. -. Col;' J dnxsos in his rejoinder gave Major ITexki- ; j great credit for his ingenuity in passing by argu fmcut, and substitutiugun asked if " lffilUadan- swered one single argument advanced hy,him? He did not expect to refer toMaj.IlEsr.r's'Jmstnimeu tality in districting personally, butipco' ho had in troduced it he would give him an item. .His (CoL J.'s) was the 1st. district. It now. contains' 97,000 according to the recent apportionment. The 2nd district contains 72,000. Take Jefferson'.count' from the 1st and add it to the 2nd districVand it gives the latter 84,000 the 1st being 85,000,. ama .joritystilL jTEclst (Jonxsos's district)wouldithen have been democratic, or so nearly,, that' he "could probably "have carried i t. .Facts were stubborn ithings. After a few general remarks, CoL J. closed. - The large Church was nearly filled the audi ence very orderly and attentive. Major Hexky Li- bnt displayed his want of a theme r, . n. ,. r, ..t ,.. 1 1. .1 by going off continually on Scott's scaly back, and failing to confine himself to the matters, at issue. Col, Joirxsox deals in matters of fact, atidatUie same time has something in his manner which riv ets the attention of his auditory. He gives them in his address, food lor future reflection. ' Those who hear him go away wiser than when they came. They recur to what they have heard with pleasure,, and their regard for the man increases as they un derstand more fully the positions he assumes. It is, perhaps, owing to this, that he is so fortunate in every contest the masses go to hear and learn, are gratified fully, and slowly they go away and give him their suffrage at the ballot box. So may it be in August next KOR TUE CMOS AM AMEBIC!. , - -. - G entlemen: You are well aware that I addressed a series of articles through the columns ofthe Daily American some three or four years ago, 011 the op pressive system of our State Penitentiary, in rela tion to the Mechanics of our State. Being a me chanic myself, I know how to feel, and how Ihc mechanics in general feel. I then contended, and I still contend, that the Legislature has as good a right to manufacture doctors, lawyers, and profes sional men iu general, as they have to inanufiicture j mechanics. Is it not treating your mecbanics.as though they were an inferior or disgraceful set of .citizens? If any reflecting man will look for one' minute at the effect -that it has upon mechanics, he will sec at once they have a right to complain. In the first place, they feel that they are disgraced by their own State, by picking up the rouges or villians of the country and teaching them the very trade tliat honest men are at work at, trying to make an honest living for themselves and their families. Again, after these rogues serve a few years of a'p- j prenticeship in the State Penitentiary, they aie I turned out mechanics, to set up shop along the side j of the honest man, or they are .employed by the i honest mechanic, not knowing their characters, and, as it is customary for the mechanic to board his own hands, they are taken into his family. As a' general rule these rouges have no principle. They are soon found offering courtship to the mechanic's daughter, which has been done in our own cityof Nashville. Such tilings we look upon as very disgraceful There are many other ways in which wo feel our selves disgraced by our State Penitentiary; but as I intend to notice this subject again, I will pass "on. Is there no remedy for these disgraceful dis criminations Bgainst-tha mechanics? . I say there is.' In the first placo, by inquiring where the most of the bagging and rope come3 from that our f irmers buy to bail their cotton with, tho answer is, iu the State Penitentiary, of Kentucky, or somo other State prison. Cannot the same article be manu factured in the State prison of Tennessee. We think it can. A word or two to my brother mechanics: Gentle men, we have a candidate running, for Governor who is a mechanic. He ha3 ever been our friend, let us rally around him, and elect him, and 1 have no fears but what we will have our grievances redress ed. I mean Andrew Jouxson, the once tailor boy. A Mechanic THE NEW YORK CRYSTAL PALACE. The managers ofthe "New York Crystal PalRce for the Exhibition of the Industry of all Nations," it is no longer to be concealed, are not the masters of their situation. Thev have undertaken more than will be creditably accomplished. They have , excuea expectations wmcn will cause a degree of msappoinunent. wesay tins with reluctance; l.t.f ,l.n J. nrlt, Ar.Un . 1 . "ut the credit of the country is daily becoming, ""'A tu'l'""- ' . , uu u 10 una very twcniy-nitii day ol May, no , transplant her to the bosom of her God." i proper official communication has been made to i I the world that the Exhibition was not opened on Things in Xew York. John McComb, former the 2nd of May as promised, nor any explanation ' ly a prominent politician, died on Wednesday, aged wny n. was not, nor any intimation when it will be opened, lhis mode ot management, when con- iraHuu Hun me energy nnu punctuality ot the jjuuuun XJ.M11UIUU11, lapusiuteiy Humiliating, i ne movers in tliis enterprise had all the advantage of the new architectural principles established by the Hj'de Park experiment; the building tliev had to erect was not one-eighth as large, and their sup ply of means was ample; and yet the time which fully served for the other, they have found far too scant for them. JYeip YcrA- Courier and Enquirer, Pvtrnrt Trn , ... . , ... faucfi is an extract from an editorial article in eier , pne of the leading journals of New York, retmrd ouldingtliat"national disgrace," the New York Crvs liad . tal Palace. The article speaks freely ofthe faulta iter- i of this "Private speculation," asserting of it as lone of the leading iournals of New Ynrlr mr,? iing that "national disgrace," the New York Crvs- i . , -r , - -,. o. i-eunaeu inties, wiui we preuiCted months arm. That it will be vastly inferior to the Lnndnn - and so do a positive injury to the reputation of , America, that it is badly conducted, and that it will I be late opening, are among the least of its evils j according to the Courier. Even the Dublin Ex I hibiiion it appears, is far handsomer than the New , York one will be. But, ns Gotham savs. "vivn In Humbug!" Philadelphia liulklin. AVonperkui.I The whig papers of Tennessee say that Maj. Gustavus Adolphus Henry's grandfather fought at the battles of Yorktown, Saratoga, and other places, until the watchfires of freedom were seen gleaming in every portion of our insulted na tion. Great God! on what a slender thread, hang military whiggery. West Tennessee Democrat. A Fable. "I have something more to ask you," said an eagle to a learned, melancholy owl: "Men say there 13 a bird named Merops, who, when he iiu 1113 utu up, auu ins ucau l0warus uie grouna, is that true? ' "Certainly not," answered the owl "it is only a foolish tradition of man. lie is himself a Merops, for he would fly to heaven without once losing sight of the earth." 1ST It always gives us pleasure to notice any art icle that confers a real benefit on the community, and it is with con fidence we heartily commend Aycr"s Cherry Pectoral to our readers as possessing extraordinary virtues for tho cure of diseases incident to the Throat and Lungs. This maya count for our' frequent reference to tbii article which we feel fully justified in making known to the public .A" J.; 1'rihmt, SISatTURTRA8JY. RSroS. Thursday. Mav 20.1853, Weihavd particplars of a singular tragedy which occurred,' at 1 UieIn?ane.IIispotal at Somervillc, yesterday noon, : at about which hour a Mrs. Strong -of Vermont, an . nsred and very feeblo nerson. was missing, ilic , . r . m .. nn .1 1. n i..j"Y t..,-T2if"r- t., ii,n nnrcnnrnTpV 'rjfign 'i minutes '?ho was found in the're .....-.v-..... ....... .u .w -- - --- ----- Vnfanoiherhinafie.-1vinrtthenoor-atth8 foot of i v-.i ir t- ' . he bed. Mrs. Jameson was kneeling on the bed, 'n tho attitude cf,nraver. and-Iooloid Jirectly down Lmi il.rt 1 ..1 .- ...l.:..r, ,na kmiaiw! with ft UfHf Tl.nrfl wannnSrPtitn siifrht bruise near the rirht temple, and. another on '"the throat, but no indica tion of- any strngglo having occurred between the "two women, and there was no discoloration of the face of MrsI Strong, whose body, when found, re tained mVh of tc natural warmth of 'life, except that the feet wtro cold. Immediate and activo restorative means were used, but without effect Mrs'-Jameson was asked how Mrs. Strong hap- ncned to be in her room, and what had taken place ' to occasion her death. Amid many evidences of entire delusion, 'she yet gave a natural and, consis- tenuaccount, wnicu, waa jujiciucu cvai iuu j this efl'ect : " Ikeard Mrs. Strong asking for light j this was her'constaut haoit it occurred to ino 1 that the Lord had delivered her into my hands, and i P. K. Zollicoffek and S.ur. P. Allisok, candi ' that if there was any more light in the other world, j ,ate:5 for Congress, will address the citizens of Dick she should sec it. She had been plaguing mo for t son jro.ilgomery. -Ilobcrlsou and Davidson coun manv moutlis with this inquiry, and now, one ot the . , . attendants being gone put anS'the other preparing ties at the following U.nes andgecs:, dner, I determined to be rid of the anoyance. , Me "f;Y..T ;..S.June x I accordingly slipped out into tho gallery and ran- yew Yok-, Thursday.' v! a ted Jifrs-S. into my room. She came v.'ith me wil- jonia,, Spring, Friday " r. lin"lr. sho had on two caps, 1 tooicmemoit anuueo ibem round her neck, the strines broke. She stood still close tomet making ho resistance, so I knew the Lord had given her to me. I then put my hands around her throat and chok ed her. I then laid her down on the floor softly, so as to make no noise, and took off one of rny stock- I ;Dgs, and put it round her neck, pulling It as hard a3 I could but it was no use ghe was already dead. I felt her pulse, and I knew it hue I was doing this I said my prayers and thanked the Lord that he had permitted me to. thus glorify Hi3 name." -Tho trustees of the Institution are investigating .the matter; The deceased, Mre. Strong, and also Mrs. Jameson, arc respectably connected, but for sometimo have been hopelessly insane. The Caloric uip Ericsson. Doubt is invading the public mind with respect to the success ofthe "new motor," ai it has been termed, in its appli cability to navigation. A variety of statements have, been made, by way of accounting for the de lay in getting the. ship out of dock once more; but none of them are satisfactory, and now they seem to be all .discredited. Tho Journal of Commerce now states that most of the machinery must be taken out, in order to facilitate the proposed im provements, aud that several months must elapse before her departure for Europe. Upon this the ' Commercial asks from Capt Ericsson an authentic statement as to the real difficulty; refers to what has been done; and to the opportunity which the press of New York had to witness the machinery in motion, nnd the apparent entire success of the experiment These thing?, including the trip to .Washington, and the conversion ofthe naval officer on board upon that occasion, forbid tho Commercial to join with others and prohourtce the whole mat ter an entire failure. But that paper adds : "We think it is due to the press of this city, which gave Capt Ericsson suah cordial support in the face of much prejudice and unbelief, and to those who believed their report, that the real cause of these postponements of the Ericsson's voyages be made public V,'e have the evidence of our senses that a slip can be propelled by heated air alone. Of that il is impossible that we can doubt; but these prolonged delays and this lack of authen tic information a3 to tha real cause of them, sug gest apprehensions .that the inaahjncry necessary to obtain the motive power is so ponderous as to destroy itself by its own motions, or that some other practical" difficulty has arisen which cannot ibe overcome," The Beaver Islasp MoRMoxs.--The followers of the Prophet Strang, lo;ated on Lake Michigan, somehow mansge to constantly be the subject of evil reports by their Gentile neighbors. The De troit Free 1'rexs ho3 a statement from Mackinaw that the Mormons have been committing numerons depredations, on the fishermen, burnins their dwel lings, robbing them of their fish in barrels, destroy ing their salt, and stealing their nets, boats, clothes, money, and provisions. At Birch Point, Gull riv er, Pine river, and Grand Traverse, depredations have been committed, and it is stated that quite a number of fishermen at Mackinaw are now ready to commence business, each with a stock worth from 8400 to SGOO, who dare not go to the fishing grounds for fear of thp Mormons. A public meet ing has been called of the citizens of Michilimack inac county, "to devise ways and means of pro tecting themselves against the felonious depreda tions of the Mormons," and if the Latter-Day Saints do not better observe the seventh command ment, they must not complain of persecution if their New Jerusalem should be "left without one stone upon another," The Michilimackinacians ,state" that they cannot reach the Mormons with ad jministration of law, from the fact that the county in which the Mormons most do congregate and do violence is under their own jurisdiction, and that offenders must be tried on Beaver island, by Mor mon tribunals, with devoted .Mormons for witnes ses and jurymen. Modern saints ousht to be mod el ones, and let "their light to shine," &c. Jacksos's Epitaph ok jjts Wife. The Rich mond Enquirer says, a lady in the West has been kind enough to send us a copy of Andrew Jack- son's epitaph on his wife. It is known to have been his own composition, yet although it has been I read by hundreds on her tomb in Tennessee, it has never appeared in print before. This singular in- , scription reads thus: "Here lie the remains of Mrs. Rachel Jackson, wife of President Jackson, who died on the22dof , December, 182S, aged CI. Her face was fair, her , person pleasing, her tempcramiable.and hcrhcart J kind. She delighted in rclievingthe wants of her I fellow creatures, and cultivated that divine picas- ureby the most liberal and unpretending methods. To the poor she was a benefactress; to the rich she was an example; to the wretched a comforter; to the pro3perous an ornament; her pity went hand in hnnil with her hpnprnIpnr.! nnd shi thnntiv! Itpr . Creator for being permitted to do good. A being so trentle.and vet so virtuous, slandermmht wound, .O .'. .... . . . .O. . but could not dishonor. Even death, when he ' tore her from the arms of her husband, could but I f2 years. ' John Manning was fatally stabbed in a hovel at j the Jive l'oints, on Wednesday, by a companion, nameu Sullivan. Mr. Forrest's engagement at the Broadway The atre has been abruptly terminated, or interrupted, in cunscquence of spraining his foot The Sardinian corvette, " San Giovanni," will sail, on her return home, on Monday next The intention wa3 to stay in port a little while during the World's Fair, but tlie prospects of an early ( OJ'.S of the Crystal Palace arc not very encour- ! aging at present The Arctic Expedition, under command of Dr. Jvane, will sail Irom the Uattery on Tuesday next, jvauc vMiismirum iub .oiuiery on luesaay next, at ii a. Al., esconeu Dy captain aturges, who iias t volunteered sieaui-puwur lor me occasion. mi., t . i p rpu..- v.. - ir i i "Young Ireland," delivered on AVednesday even- ! - ?r . ... xr n e .Li r J mg, in Afetropohtan Hall, for the benefit of the , Jew lork volunteers, was more numerously at- 'I horn nro nn tAii'pr tnnn n flJ.1 nnrAM ,n !. I , I,. ..V .w.tw. ....... UjU 1 1 JUUpVJS J 1 i ' 1 1 . U city aitns-nouse at present, a larger number t have been known for Years. Thn prnnnrllhirps their support during the month of April amounted I Tk i.: i.;h nt it, i .1..- .i n t '""c "u uciu, uuiu.i mt. ctuiiii suiji-yarus.oi I the citv..7 steamshins. 9 ch'nper ssbins. 1 narbpt. i ship, 2 barques, 1 brig, 4 schooners, and 8 steam- 1 boat?, of an aecreeatc burthen of 33.195 Ions. The anniversary of the Methodist Episcopal Mis sionary Society was- celebrated in Allen street Church, on AVednesday evening. Rev. Dr. Ban"s presided, and among the speakers wa3 the Rev. Henry Slicer. Singular Death. On last AVednesday evening an old man, one of the inmates of the county poor house, while engaged in a scuffle with Henry Hoag land, an idiotic pauper, was bitten by him on the little finger ofthe left hand. As the wound was slight, but little attention was paid to it, till Friday morning, when, inflammation having communicated to the whole arm, Dr. Funkouser was called. He immediately apphed remedies to stop the further spread of theinlkmmation, but without success; the man became delirious, and died onSundav mom. :ing,-evidently from the poison communicated to his system by the bite on the finger. This is a most inguiar case, inaiaiiapous &mUnet. tenuea man prooaniy any otner lecture this season ! vine; sia root imis, via rennsvvama llnuroad, an the has been. General Scott was unable to attend, but 51Io.w,lr?,.i',S . ,cam Ia,ckets troin Pittsburg: BuckeyeState, ceeas to sent a letter containing "material aid." gA lJ11 ' 1 l"feSunJ-; KV8!?'S ' j- v 7 : AritNTJlEHTS QOVEBKOR. f J ; IIos.AVaaiwJoii:?o?taadiffBi. GIA. Hcrar, wla ttl dress tbe people of the differentvecontiea at the followif times and places: 5l t I Sp Icih nartn. 'WednesdilT. f. . Jnnaf 1 i .aicoiinnvuie, juuiau.;, 7 ' .-,.1 . r,, ifcMinnvUle, Thursday "J ' 6 Lcwisburg, Tuesday; Columbia, -Wednesday, i p,,i.jrri.,lrwiar t fM"?.!! '" 't ; .mMTna.iBTjr,v. . Snrenuah. Jlondav...-. 4 1 .i.Yincrfnn. Tuesdav:.; . c Jackwn, ednesday. 77iliVnr Tlinrsdar.. jSonimerviDe, Saturday........... Memphis, ilonday, (at night) . . . . Brownsville. AVedncsday, , Trenton; Thursday............. Huntingdon, Friday,, Paris, Saturday,.....'..., YVaverley, Monday,... Cliarlotte, Tuesday, t 00 " 23 it 24 "25 " 27 "S3 '30 July 1 I nshrille. 1 uursday, . j gPSSnitanUr 1 tJmJ Tnrff ............ Lebanon, Tuesday,.... Carthage, Wednesday,.. Gainesboro', Thursday,. Livingston, Saturday,... PUBL1C SPEAKING. Daw's juu, Saturday. Clarksville, Monday.. Port Koyal, Tuesday x- KOBERTSON COUNTY. Turnersrille, Wednesday. . .-. f. Bradley's Store, Thursday.; Barren Plains, Friday Cross Plains, Saturday ., v , . Springfield, Monday 7. DAVIDSON" county:: " Garret's, Wednesday -.-......',...,. Barnes'' Friday Tank, Saturday...- Dunn's Store, Monday, 1.'. ... . DICKSON COUNTY. ' ' Eli II Wiley's, Wednesday . Shelton's Store, Thursday Miller's Store, Friday W B Rots, Saturday , ,4. Charlotte, Monday. STEWART COUNTY. . 8 10 11 13 15 17 is 29 00' 2S 24 Byron Forge, Thursday vomer's Store, Friday. . . , ., Macidonia Meeting lloasa, Saturday . Blue Spring, Monday Bass' Tuesday " SO .July 1 U ' 4 Tobacco Port, Thursday " 7 Bagwells Store. Friday " 8 Indian Mound. Saturday " rJ Dorer, Monday... " 11 FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT. We are requested to state that Messrs. Barry and Ready, candidates for Congress in the fifth district, will addres3 their fellow-citizens, at the following times and places: Woodbury, Cannon Co., Monday, Bradyville, " Wednesday, Short Mountain Camp Ground, Cannon Co., Thursday, Lecche's Shop, " Friday; Lebanon, Wilsou Co., Monday, Statcsville, " Wednesday, Salesburg, " Thursday, Ross' Store, " Friday, Hardy's Store, Saturday, 13 th June. 15th " ICtli 17th " 4th July. Cth " 7th " 8th " 0th " SEVENTH SPRING SALS. Of Dry Goods, Sects, Shoes, Eats and Hardware, etc. Ml" JOSEPH F. IftrXTOX. ON WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, June 8th aDd 9th, I will offer my Fourth Spring Stock. It wil! he found to embrace a greater variety than ever before ollpred at Auction; consisting in part as follows : Black, Brown and Blue Cloth-", Plain and Fancy Cassimeres, Black and Fancy SattinetLs, Tweeds, Jeans, Drap D'Etes, Qneeiy Cloths. Cottonades. Check and Fsncr Lininzs, Plain Mcas, muk ines. Solid Embroider ed Lawns, Barred Muslins, Jaconets, Swiss Mull Muslins, i rericn ana American uinguams, uarege a mines, iumii d 1-ainis, liritisn ana American Lawns, uayaaere presses. British ud American Prints, Plain and Figured Satins, Fi gurid Silk Velvets and Embroidered Vesting, Napkins, Linen Lustre, Bleached and 'Crii'-vn Domestics, Blenched and Brown Drillings, fi-4 Sheeting Table Linen. Cambrics, Apron Checks, Cap Nets, Silk Linings, Cotton Handker chief, Cotton Lace and Edgings Black, white and mixed Cotton Hose and naif Hose, Embroidered Curtains, Silk Mantillas, Bonnet Silks, Linen and Cotton Ttireads. Pins, Needles, Hooks and Eyes, Tapes, Combs, Pocket and Table Cutlery, Thimbles, Gun, Pistols, Fiddles, Silk, Angola Wool and Palm Hats, Bonnets, Boots, Shoes, eta, etc FUTURE SALES. July, 6 and 7 21 and 21 Oct . and 6 19 and 20 AU2-. lOand 11 24aud23 Nor.Sond 10 23and 24 Scpt6,7and 820,21 and 22 ' Dec 7 and 8 21 and 22 Sale every Thursday evening through the year. june4 DAVIDSON COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY WAS organized on last Wednesday, and the follpwing Physicians elected as Officers: Dr.J. D. Wixstmt, President, Dr. KiciiAup O. CcnEKr, Pr'sident. Dr, S. A, Mayheld, lite, SpcrfUry, Dr. Jso. W. Kiso, Cur. Secretary, Dr. A. . klso.v. Treasurer, and county is earnest lr requested. RICHARD O.CURREY. J.W.KINO, R. C. FOSTER 4th. juni . Com. of Arrangements. BRITISH COM3IKKCIAI. L.IVK ItiSVR ANCE CO. London and Aveeica. Established in 1320. Capital $3,00i,000. California aud Australia risks taken. PEFERKNCES XX SEW TOHK. His Excellency Hamilton Fish, late Governor ofthe State of New Y'orfc, Anthony Barclay, Esq, II. B. M, ConsuL Stephen Whitney, Esq., Hon. Judge Campbell, James Gallatin, "Esq., John Cryiler, Esq., Samuel Wetinore, Esq., J. Phillips Phoenix, Esq., Henry Griuncll, Esq, John U. Hicks, Esq. JltUICAL rjCAMINEr.S- John C. Chcesman, Esq, 51. D. 473 Broadway. F. W, Johnson, Esq, M. IJ., 7C2 Broadway. Application can be made by letter. Gentlemen desirtms ofiecomiinjAnentt fur Oiii Company in lte different Slotex, !mu11 apply to the Oeneral Jiieat, fftrinfi Aeiu Tori reference. LuMLEY FRANKLIN," jcnl it. lien I Ag t, 5 vi all fcUect, iew l orfc. ' O UJIJIKR UNDERWEAR We are in rccc pt of VZ the following Goods: '. Gauze Silk Shirts; Gauze .Marino Shirts; do Cotton du; Silk Thread do; do: do Marino do; Bossed and plain Cambric Summer Marino Superior Linen Draws; LUIe Thread do; do; Assorted Drill Drawers; ouperoiiiv en; Aetuotton do; The above goods are of the latest importations: made of the best material, and well assorted as to the sizes. Forsale by junelj MVKKs fc McGILL. "OOKE DE CUAiltORE-Jn : 5 .r ust leceived. another JLV) supplyof Itobe de Chambre of best materials junc4 MYRES & McGILL. s ILK SUN UAIRRELLAS We have an assort ment billc sun Umbrellas; various prices. june4 J1CUILL. 7ANS ! FANS !! junet -A small assortment of elegant MYRES & McGIIJ, Fans. SUilWIER STOCKS. AVe hare just received an as--sortment of Summer Stocks, of Silk, Satin and Linen. ALSO, a supplyof HairSaicks; assorted colors, junet MYRES A McGILL. street NOTICE TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. rpHROUUH by Pennsylvania and Ohio TKlroTds. Phil- X adelphia to Pittsburg, Pa, Mossillon, AVooster, Cleve? ianu, ioieao,uinmDus, liincinnau, indianapolis.J.ilavette, Tun. Ifnntn fThtKOT ,nA r;il-nl-;A Ti.w..i.i.n..fi 1 "'dadelnhia to CmcinEati in sr Shortest and quickest route from th Great West. Passengers will find tl route to N.Orleans. Only$ll to Cincinnati; ?12toIx)uis- U... . fn 1 . at' i tl-.. r III . Ti .1 . A- . r. , ... . . J ' ,U'far i1??'1 Fi?vb$ 1?s I'ttkb"r?).1,!- " ,"":V" '"'vsr,",,f'e'"su''"V,,'':.'"cl"elJ' euro. ruisDurg xo Lmcinnan, $2 Louis, in. Innwvilln t.e ' , l'aret'iro"SbbyPilroadfromPhimdeIpfiiatorifkb line, $11; Columbus, $12 63; Toledo, SIS; Cincinnati, (via Crestline,) 315; Chicago, (via Michigan Southern It R.1 $18 25. To Chicago, Waukcan, Kenosha, 11L, Racine, Mil waukie, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, via Detroit and Michigan Central Railroad, SIS. The Cars will leave tho Commonwealth's Station. N". TL Cornear of Schuylkill Fifth and Market Streets, "where tickets can be purchased of Bingham A Dock, Agents of the State and Columbia Railroad Lines. The morning Express Train through to Pittsbmy, Clere land, Cincinnati and Chicago, will leare at 7 o'clock A. 31. Through to Cincinnati in 87 hours. The night Mail Train at 10), P. M. Through to Cincin nati in 45 hours, including one night's comfortable rest at Pittsburg. The above lines pass through and stop at Lancasf er, Hor risburg, Lewistown, Huntingdon, Holliflaysburg, John stown, Greenburg, and intermediate places. Notice. In case of loss, the Company will' hold themsel ves responsible forpersonal baggage onfy, and for an amount not exceeding $100. TH03. MOORE, Agent. june 4tf. Pennsylvania Railroad Co. The Columbia Railroad Line for Harrisbunr. via Coliim. ! bia and all intennediale places, will leave the itbove station nif(, P.M. f S. Li Tha .Great IletHedy. 'The dbcovtrw-'of a Gmt r.cmtJy&i a i'OrmidaWe disease; haj no rigbi to keefib iivm iua tciivH ww iwupn' kJi. II I iMflrr when ho wsS induced to offer his great medicine for worms' to the publics.- A profound physician, enjojing.a very Urge. practice, his sense of daty towards suffering humanity out- weighed his fear to be confounded withlhe herd of quacks i0 ""P096 uPn u,e PnWio tht!r worthless stuff a patent medicines, lie was therefore induced br Kidd i Col Dnig- gist, to dispose of his right as dbcoverer; and tiiTs best of all Vermifuge is now- for jalcin every village and town of thecopotry. It is the sovereign remedy- for wona. - , l ISTFor sale at all the principal Drug Stores in Nashville and vicinity. It is Universally Admitted, That Dr. C. "William' PuLHOXicBAiRAaor Wild CBKEar aau ood i.APtnt, is spperceding alt other medicines wherever ilis introduced, .njr.u..i.i.r ,. 1.. . S"So7 TrvirandyoawiUbefuUycourinced ScePampI.lets.alsoad.ertment in another column. - may5-lm. Another .Scieutidc Wonder! -Important to Dyspeptics. Dr. J.S. Houghton's Pepsin, the True Di- n j-. v j v. iiuui ikviujci, wine Fourth Stomach of the Or, after directions of Baron Leibe" the great Physiological Chsmist, by J. S. Houghton, M. D, Philadelphia. This is only a wonderful remedy for Indiges tion, Dyspepsia, undice, Liver Complaint, Constirpation and Debility, curing after nature's own method, by nature's own agent, the Gastric Juice. Pamphlets, containing scientific evidences of its valne, furnished by agents gratis. See notiut among the medical adrertisemenU. The drooping girl new Vigor shall sustain Bloom on the lip and circle in therein. Female complaints always yield to the mild action of these Pill, VchildCm oldmaytakeDK .... - cate. Those aceuitomed to take them sar ther sleep fcoundly all night, the head becomes clear, the countenance changes to a flush ofyonth and beauty. No stxd of dosing so much Try one bos of IheV (gen uine) sugar Coated Pills; lira regiuarir, and you will be 1 , 1 . 1. .. .i .i 1 . . n-l Sold every w here in the United States. JHl. A. G. GOOJ)I.ET. MAxrTACrrarjt or HOUCE'S PANACEA AND G0ODLET S LINIMENT. Ao. 2.", Dautsrick .St, SatfieiUt, Tfau. Important to the Afflicted! HOI CK'S PANACEA, Prepared solely from Vegetable Atntter by Dr. A. C. GOOULET, Six miles Eastoi Lebanon, Tena, May a, 1S5S. Db. Gooclep -Dear Sir : I havo ued Mvoral bottles of your Panacea for Dispepsia, a disease- that I haTe beenal dieted with frr the last tnentr-fi re or thirty years, and it give me pleasure to inform you that it has Benefitted me more than all other medicines I have erer taken, and I most confidently recommend it, believing as 1 do from mr expe rience that it is a most valuable medicine for the 'human system in generaL Yours truly, TH OS. L. SMITH. TO JI0TIIER3. Supply yourself with Houck's Panacea and Goodlet's Liniment, and use properlr, and sareyonr selves of much trouble, loss of sleep, and your family from much suffering. GOOD-LETS LINIMENT, Prepared solely from Yesetnbleilatter. Dr. A. G. GOODLRT. una oitne greatest Liniments ever discovered lor the cure j of Rheumatism, Tumors, l'alsr. Gout, Ringworm, Itch, Chilblains, Frost Bites, Munip. stiffness of the joints, I Cramps, Sprains. Bruises. Cuts. Bums. Dislocations Frac- ' tured Bones, Poisonous Bites, Sore Throat, Stings, all kinds of swelling with or without pain, likewise this Lini ment is adapted most pcculiarlr to diseases of Horses, such as strains, inflamation of the withers, listula, shrinking of tie shoulder joints, wind galls, sores, scratches, poll evU, Ac Price per bottle, 2.T cents. All persons desiring to make a trial of the efficacy of these Medicines can consult Dr. Goodiet by letter, or personally at his LabnratoiT. Residence, No. 1, Spruce SL, between Spring and Broad. (nwrlO lyw. IMPORTANT TO SLAVEHOLDERS. DR. MORRlSharing permanently located in Nasutillz, respectfully tenders his services to the suffering public Scrofula, VUtr; Gineert, Tttttr and Riwj Worm, treated in a scientificmanncr. Medicines gentle, but active and ef fective, their use beingattended with no unpleasant conse quences whatever, requiring no restrictions or hindrance from ordinary business pursuits. He wishss it understood that he has settled in your midst, not for tha purpose of hum. bugging or imposing npon you, but to relieve those who may be suffering with diseases which are destroying by piece meal many of your deserving and useful citizens. GRAVEL STRICTURES, and all diseases of the genital organs ore thoroughly under stood and successfully treated by Dr. M. To those who may doubt tba Doctor's skill in the healing art, ho would respectfully propose that they bring forward a caseofanyof thaabove named diseases, (the worst thatthey can conveniently find.) and pledge themselves to see that ,. ,, ... .. directions are strictly followed for a reasonable ume; Dr. li, will men give nis obligations to lurmsu sucn medicines l as may be necessary, and in such quanhties from time to j time as the case mar require, and, until a cure shall be ef- fected, positively no fee will be received, and if no relief t i Mi'uitdfrom-thevteoftK tittdiein, iro cliar'jt vhatner trill le wide far ad die or tnediftnu, i lie attention oi masters ana owners o; servants is nor- ticularlv invited to the ahove. Those having servants af- , flicfed with Scrofula, Unrtl, stiffness or soreness ofthe , hmbs and joints, would find it to their advantage to consult I Dr.M. His treatment is mild, and in no case will it be ne- cesary to lose time whilousinj medicines. 1'uarge.s reasonably Respectfully, ANTI HUMBUG. AU communications from persons at a distance, post paid, inclosing three dollars, will be promptly attended to. Bit W. H. MORRIS, Office over Mutual Protection Insurance Office, Cedar st. near Post Office. Nashville, Tenn. mavl3 diwSm CELEBRATED ARABIAN UNTMENT TRIUMPHANT OVER DISEASE. Tins celebrated mediVne, skillfully composed a3 it is of the most healing balsams and penetrating oDs. can never fail to cure almost every aliliction that could be alleviated by an external remedy. Its superiority over all other Lini- ' mcnts is proven by the miraculous cures it performs, and by , ' great and conetantlr increasing demand. TU-re has i w-jj suiu iviimn iuo pasivear more man illlitb MIL- , L.IU.N3U1: lAJUlL.fcfc, and there can bo but few rersous fin, i.l n-l... .lrt w.t lwnir- l.rI. - rr .. found who do not bestow ui 5oultu,e highest praise fur the rare virtues it possesses. tion if the world, luis been so successful as an external reme dy tor all nervous diseases, as tlus wonderful curative. When applied, it instantaneously diffuses itself through the whole system, soothingthe Irritated nerves, allaying the mostiu tense pains, and creating aniost delightful sensation. Read the following remarkable cuie, which can be attested to by hundruds who were fully acquainted with the whole circum stance. ..uuuug, jmuapi, amce inccren- CHRONIC ENLARGEMENT OF TIIE TONSILS. M,f. er when s,x months , . swelling m the tonsils wh.ch grew 1 yhenmyears old she had great difll Mr daughter, when six months old, was taken with a I larger and Iareer. till I ditflcullvin swaliOwiiin-lSpr ', food. Every night watch was kept, fearintr she wnulitsiif. t focatc Tho best doctors attended her hut could give no re- ! lief. I took her to the most tminent doctors in the East; i they said there was no help for her but to outgrow it. With a sad heart 1 returned home w.th her. when she became sn mucn worse mat tne doctors had to be called in ai ?d in arain: the- 1 f"dcd tnat we tonsil must be cut off, as the only means ' i ,' K'gre"ei. Jiy wiie wnum noi conseni to ims, and she j ,!t',: umumii, -wmcn garcreuciuie Tery "if. .ui.wiwii, mm ui u fjuuuuucu use sue eniireir re- covered. She is now ten years old and fleshy and healthy as could bo desired. 1 our Liniment is abo the best in use for sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, hcadaehe. efe., and it will re move the most severe pains in a few minutes. It also cured 1 caked unndcr in my cow in a few days, j Peoria, March 2th,lS4t- GEORGE FORD. Looimit for GmnlerfeiUt The public are cautioned against another counterfeit which has lately made its appearance, called AV. B. FarreH's Arabian Liniment, the most dangerous of all the counter feits, because his having the name of Farrell, many will buy it in good faith, without the knocledge that a counterfeit ex ists, and they will perhaps onlr discover their error when the spurious mixture has wrought iu evil effects. Tlie genuine article is manufactured only by 1L G. Farrell, sole inventor and proprietor, and wholesale druggist. No. 17 Main street, Peoria, Illinois, to whom all applications for letters II. (L before Farreirs, thus II. 0. FARRELL'S f and his siguatuie on the wrapper, all others are counterfeits. Sold hy CARTW RIGHT A ARMSTRONG agzwK!. inusi ik auures-sca. ue sure you get it with tlie and by regular authorized agents throughout the United otates. 2tt Price 25 and ."0 centu, and JI per bottle. AGENTS WANTED is everr town, village and hamletin the United States, in which one is not already established. ( .1,7 . I r 11 l-V.,.!! 1. r. i -.i . ... ' jiira iu uuuir, tu.uuilluiuua Willi gVOU TC- character, respectfully, Ac dAw T FALUARLE LOTS FOR SALE.-Seven desira V ldcLotsin South Nashville, fronting on Jlatket street, opposite E-squirePanl's garden. Termseasy. R. A. BALLOWE, GenT Ag!. jn I No. 17, Deaderick st I oraa. iian, into. "x ILVATTrrninv in. . c t ... was this day dissolved br mutual copsenL O V. XORT. httrinf. slfl lit !ntiroit in itin .fwl- Mih,. ..in pay aU debts dtie by the late firm, end most respectfully re quests those indebted to them to cll and settle up. mayCl, 185C. BEN M. NOKL A BRO. JLN bought out the entire ir.terest of O. F.NOEIi, in the business "of Ben. M. Noel & I.'ro, and taken their old stand at the coroerof College and Spring streets, will continue to do a General Grocery and Commission Business, under the style iof Hot. 31. Noel A Co., and would most respectfully solicit a call from our old friends and the public generally. may31,lS53 - BEN 31. NOEL A CO. 1TP.W l"ir IT T!PV 1 VflPT. .t- .1 TVI.UTJ 1...; TTTAMILY f LOUR. A very snperior article of Fam JU ily Flom-, put up in bags of 100 lbs. each, just received fnrn the Gallatin Manufocturinrr Com: ring tiompanrs Jlills. STRATTON, SMITH A CO. Uive ltatnal. my25 JCE. NORTHERN LAKE ICE. The subscribers will be ready to deliver on and aflerAIondiy, the lGth of ilay, 1853, at 2 cents per pound. Ice Tickets may be had at the Drug Store of H. G. Sco TeL and at the Ice Depot, rear of John Sloan's Stable. 37" Ice Depot office open at all hours, day and night ma.Tl9 2m. SHELBY A BALDWIN. WANTED TO BUY At this office, twenty or TUitrrr negroes. The highest market price will be given if application U made soon. jaavSl lvr StECIM, imn PgBLIGAglOMS., i. J YALUAMSCYCLOMIAS iW. T.'MURY 4 CO:feve reeenUrreceiTad KNIGlrtS NATIONA1 CYCLOPEDIA, C roll, At bound in half Russia. 2-7-BItAJJDE'3 EXCTCLQKEDIA EXCES, As, sheep, Stc S LOUDON'S KSCVCMPEDIA, OF ABTS .SCU OF COTTAOB I EAR1LAND VJLJiA. Ar.CniTECTtJREa toL jro. '"XEOtTDOyS'ENCVCLOPEDIA OPAGIUCULTTRirT" ' lr. 8vo.r ' T " , 5 lbuDONS' ENCYCLOPEDIA OF TREES rSIir.OB3, lr. - 6 tlTSi ENCYCLOPEDIA'OF ARCIIITECTtJHfl lr. ; 7 -BIAKTS FAMILY ENCYCLOPEDIA 0? CSEf f JUL KNOWLEDGE; lr. , oJ OGKAFin. lrBro. 8 PUTNA3I"SCVCL0PEDIA OF TTNlVEnS.VI. OE- rLOPEDIAOFTJMVERSALBIOCf. 1 RA"" t lr-arc, - lO-PCT'S CYCLOPEDIA OF TIIE USEFUL. r ARTS, lr. Sro. 11 PUTNAM'S CYCLOPEDIA OF TUB FINE VRTS. I ly.Sro. 12 THE CJTCLOPEDIA OF POLITICAL KNOWL-. EDGE,4r. 18 WATEUSTON'S CYCLOPEDIA OF COMMERCE, wtihan introduction by McCulloch. 14 CHAMBERS' CYCLOPEDIA OF ENGHSff LITE RATUP.E..2V.. - , lC-BLAINE-S ENCYCLOPEDLVOF RURAL SPORTS; or. Complete account, historical, practical, and descriptive, of Hunting; Shooting, Fishing, Racing-, Ac " 1C THE RURAL C YCLOPEDIA; or, a General Diction ary of jigriculture. .And of the Arts, Science, Imtmmeals I ad Practice, necessity to the Farmer, Stock Fannr, Gar dener, Forester, Lands! ewsrd, Farrier, Ac, At, half calC 17 SHOONER'S BIOGRAPHICAL AND CRITICAL , tors AND ARCHITECTS, lr. Svo. i . ( RAMSEY'S ANNALS OF TENNESSEE, . BERRY & CQ. have ill6t THE ANNALS OF TENNESSEE TO TIIE END OF j THE EiailTEETU CENTURY. Campriiim M -tttl. ment, as . THE WATAUGA ASSOCLVTI0.N From to 1777 ; . .;. . A. PART OF NORTH CAROLINA, From 1777 to 171; ; THE STATE OK FR.VNKI.LV, Fnml7St to 17aS; A PART OF NORTH CAROLINA, From 1S3 to 1790; TIIE TERRITORY OF THE U.S. SOUTnof tai OHIO; Froml7SOtol70; THE STATE OF TENNESSEE, From 1796 to 1S90. By J. G. M. RAMSEY, A. M, M- D, orKuoxville. , Ordersfor the above work can no-r be supplied by marl1 W. T. BERRY A CO. PICEETTS HISTORY OF ALABAMA. TV. T. BERRY i; Co. have recently received History of Alabama, and Incidentally of Georgia, and .Mississippi, from tho Earliest Period. By James Pickett, o Montgomery SarTS IIARPEIVS MAGAZINE tor Jane Bece-ved by junel W. T. BERRY A CO. PTJTTf AJI'S MONTHLY. Putnam's Jlapuine for Junereceired by- jirwl. W. T. BERRY A CO. AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE. THE FARMER'S ENCYCLOPJEDLY a Dictionary of Ru ral Adair, embracing the most recent discoveries in Agricultural Chemistry. Br C W Johnson, F R ST THE FRUIT GARDEN a treatise on layingoui and array ing Orchards and Gardens. By P Barry, THE AMERICAN FRUIT CULTURIST with directions for rhe propagation and Culture of Fruit Trees. By J. J. Thomas. GARDENING FOR LADIES and Companion to the Flow, er Garden. By Mrs Loudon. TOE ROSE its IFistory, Poetry, Culture, and Classifica tion. By S B Parsons. THE AMERICAN ROSE CULTURIST also full direc tions for the Treatment of the Dahlia. For sole by april 22 C1LVRLES W SMITH. IARJ fE ATJCTIOJT SALE or DRY GOODS, 4C, AC, AC. a r a. j. d rxcA y. I WILL sell on TUESDAY, and WEDNESDAY", June 14th and 15th. Is53. a rerr large stock of STAPLE and FANCY" DRY" GOODS, received by late am'raU I invite the attention of the trade and merchants rene ral ly to this sale, as the Stock is new and embraces the richest hud T.AntFS urss fmnns .r.pTiwtvn I WEAR, all of very superior quality, direct from the Faoto- ! ries iu the UhitedStates, and great variety of FreichBrit- kh: Italn. Gcrnian importations, npon consignment, and ordered to be dosed. The. stock to be sold embraces a large line of French, Bel gian and tngii.n ciotns ana uassimers, blocs ana coiomt Satins, black Silks rf all widths; Fancy Dress Silks, French I .awns and Muslins, Berage. Benige do Laines, Cut Berar, Satin Stripped do, Dotted Swiss, Tarlctons, Swiss Muslins, Nainsook do. Book dn, Jaconet Cambrics, white and oolurrd Cambrics. India Lawns. India Twills. Swiss Inserting and Edginsr, Jaconet do, wido Silk and Thread Laces and Edg ings. Bonnet nibbons. Satin and Silk 3Iontua Ribbons of all widths. Gloves and Hosiery. Silk and Thread; gren and 1 blue Eerire. Linen Hdkfs, Fans, Black and FancT Silk Cra- I vats, Marass do. Bleached Muslins and Drillitvri, Brown ! Muslins and Drillinz. Cottonades. Burlaps and Brown Liu- , ens, Fancy Prints, Black; Canarr, Green. RubyAnd Furni- j ture Print', Damask and Tnrk'ey Red Print, and a very I large stock of Trimmings. A large Stock uf Linen and 1 Linen Dres Goods, j WITH 100 CASES of BOOTS and SHOES. HATS and i CAPS. i Bonnets of all qualities, consisting of Gimp, Straw and I Leghorn, of new styles. freelr. KT 7EXMS LIBERAL. Nashville, June 2 AND. J. DUNCAN. FUTURE SALES. 1533. July 12th and ISth. I Acgust 16ih and 17th. Sept 13th, 14th and 15th ) Oct. lltb, 12th and ISth. Nov. ISth, 16th and 17tii. Dec 13tb, 14th and 1Mb. jnne2 A J. P. A TEACHER WANTED. The Trustees of Ten nessee Academy desire to employs Teacher to take I charge of said institution, who can produce satisfactory evi- uenceoi msoompi oompetencr to teach the various branches com- j only uuglii in Academies. hucU a gentleman can nnd fin. I mediate employ ment at a liberal salary. A gentleman with a family would be preferred. Br order ofthe Board, j DARIOUS AVATERHOUSE. ' AA'ashingfon, Temu June 2. 1852. Sec'y. GENTLEMEN, OVERHAUL YOUR AVARDE03Es7" AN D if vou find auy articles hi their Une needed, call at MYERS A Me , GILL'S Furnisliing Stoae. No. So Cor I lege st,wbesc you will find t Mipetb - stock cf fine gootU to select from, such ai i Good fitting Shirts, V inchesterA ilyers patent,1 Stocks, Tita, and Collars, Linen and Drill Drawers, Undirshirts, great variety. Money and Russia Belts, Suspenders and Braces, Gloves ana Hosiery, Cravats aod Scarfs," Morning Robes, Trunks, Carpet Bags, Valises md Satch els; Canes and Umbrellas; Hair, Shaving, Nail, Cloth and Tooth Brushes; Razors, Strops, Knives. Tweezers, Oils, Os Marrow, Colognes, Odors, Sharing and Wash Soaps, Ac june2. Sole Leather Trunks. We hare a very superior stock of Ladies and Gentlemen's Sole Leather Travelling Trunks some extra fcrgc, with heavy covers all sizes. Also, the greatest variety of Wilton and Brussels Bass and SafcheLs Sole Leather Valises, Ac, for sale bv jae2 MYERS 'A McGILL. 1TWLL ROSO.1I SIiniTS. We have Just received " per Express another supply of Linen Cambric full BiKom Shirts the coolest article for summer wear Jne2 MYERS A MeOILL. FRENCH WOVE ROSOII SIIIRTS.-Just re eeired another supply of small Plait Wove Bosom Shirts, for sale by MYERS A McGILL. GEOECS ARMSTBOSO, SAKCZ1. A, S. LUWKkr, FASHIONABLE BAEBERING AND TTATR DRESSTSa SALOON, Xo. 30, Market Street on in a strle enuil if not sunennr to oar shen ! the city, and we feel Drenared to execute with mtcra xn dispatch, all jobs of Bfiaving, Cutting Hair, ChampcaUng, Ac Wc also have on assortment ot superior and very de lectable Perfumerie.s. "Our new Chairs ore soft as downy pillows are." junel-lw AR.MSTRONG A LOWER Y IOOT AND SHOE ESTAHLISHMEXT-i ) The Slock, Kxtnrrs, Ac, of the House, NV..15, Deader ick street opposite the True A"hig office, will be sold on very reasonable terms (rery desirable for that bnshwM j Apply to AV. KtJCfEnT.Nashrille. (junel lm. TYREE SPItlNKs. This delightful Summer Retreat is now open ML fin-the reccclion of A'isitors. Iti situated on the Nashvilli. mil TtiiwviltA t'-vin lf,mrAil.i....i Turnpike Road, twenty -one miles from Nashville. It Uac cessihle to Nashville by a line of doily stage, and br nnmer. ousother modes of conveyance Tlie great notoriety of its' rarions mineral Springs, renders it entirely unnecessary to speak of their inralnable prtperties. Tbo Hotel is neatlr fitted up; and, for tlie extent (f its scale, and Its odmii ibl adaption, itis not equaled by any fashionable resort in the State The proprittor most respectfully solicits the patron age ofthe public gtnerally, and confidently hopes brcara and attention, to satify his visitors. ' 1 N. BA full sujply of ICE tor the season on teal Jt AV3I. ROBERTS, mayS-dAw2m. PorpnVtor POR SALETOno Super Royal Hand Press; 1 Stand". JU mg Press, and 1 large font of NonpareU typebut KtUa vfora and weU assorted. The above will be soldon accent, modatmy terms. If immediate application is insdoat this C3lCC. m!Il , 1V : 4 nth'