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Nashville union and American. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1853-1862, July 22, 1853, Image 2

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t.unuttssa, x. c. jLAsmC, " cctobbett, m. cccnrctcn.
i.3ftp-r-T0B GOVERNOR, rr?'
AndTew Jolisisosi, :
"I set out on thii ground, which I suppose to beseif- ,
evident, thai- ih&eartfi belongs, in usufruct, to the lfo
itg " TnpwAS Jeffhrsok. , !
"Ib afford every American citizen cf enterprise the '
opportunity of securing an independent freeJwld, it
seems tojm& best to abandon the idea of raiting a fu
ture revenue out of the public lands." Andrew
SAMUHL P. ALLISON, of Davidson.
Tb'o ivnig party in this State seem to bo going
back to the old federal times, at least in tlio selec
tion of their candidate?. Itis rematkablo that they
have selected as their chief standard bearer a Jous
Qpcfcr Adams man, of the old stamp, whose fede
ralism has evidenced itself by distrust of tliG peo
ple, and on unwillingness to extend to the laboring
masses their just meed of protection. The voters ot
this Stato will doubtless bear in mind his original
opposition to Gen. Jackson his refusal while in
the Kentucky legislature to vote for a mechanic's
lien, and his course on the veto question. But the
whigs of this district have, like those of the Knox
ville district, gone a little ahead of their brethren
in the rest of the State, and selected as- a candidate
for Congressman one who has shown his federalism
and dislike to thepeopleeven more signally than the
wing candidate for Governor. It was only the oth
er aay mat. our paper republished from the Knox.
vu.e papers we articles of the whig candidate for
ingress in that district, openly declaring his con
tempt for the people. The whig candidate for Con
gress in this district has been too shrewd to come
out as openly as his brother whig, but he has shown
by bis acts a similar and oven greater contempt for
4l 1 J .1 ' .. .
ma pcvpic aim tncir interests, it was but yester
uay mat in aenance ot the known wishes of nine
tenth of the people of this State, Gen. Zollicofj-er
deserted Mr. Fillmore in the Whig Convention
and wni over to Gen. Scott, and by tins signal
tr-achery pave to hi party a Presidential candi
date, like himself, having no affinity with the
mas-, and who was moro completely defeated
than any man who ever came before the people a"
the representative ofa great national party. The
people of this district can recollect, too, that when
Gen. Zolucoffkh was a nvmher of 'Jieir Sjatp
"legislature in tlto winter oflBHRtD, he reTused to
act upon the nominations of Gov. Trousdale for
Bank Directors, in defiance of a positive law on the
subject, and thereby continued in office a man who
has not hesitated to use the credit of the Bank for his
own private purposes. What more did he do ?
While the nation was yet mourning the death of
President Polk and the State wa3 echoing tho elo-
. i r i r -vt- ... - .
4 lauguage ui -ur. . icnoLsox in uic lunerai eu
logium elivered at the instance of tho General As
sembly, Gen. Zolmcoffer sought to dim the fame
of the illustrious dead by refusing to lend the aid of
the State in publishing the address made at the in
stance of die Legislature. This petty partisanship
was very properly rebuked, as was his course on
the Back nominations, by the whigs in the lower
branch of the General Assembly.
But this i3 not alL la that same session of the
Legislature a ctm law, the worst that probably
ever disgraced the journals of a deliberative assem-
bly, and worthy of the days of the elder Adams,
was brought before the General Assembly, llimstly
disguised under a new name, and nveived tho
sanction and support of the present whig candidate
tor Congress in this district. Wc have heretofore
published this law, but will again present one of its
section, so as to show the odious nature of its pro
visions, and to demnncfrato what sort of legisla
tors the people are called upon to send to their iia- i
lional counsel :
"Sec. 2. That if s-iid defendant shall refuse to
answer folly SAibi.vTEKROGAToniEs. or refuse to de
liver up said money or effects for sucli contempt he
shall be COMMITTED TO THE JAIL of the
County, until the said interrogations shall be an
swered, and said money or effects delivered, or sat
isfaction of the debt and costs, said plaintiff shall be
iiiuie ui ine ianor iornis ices.
This law is remarkab'c a i proposing to go back
more than a hundred years iu legislation. Xo law
against which our forefathers rebelled iu revolution
ary times was more hard and cruf-1 upon the uufortu- I
natc debtor. It is the very worst of ca-sa -laws. By t
the old law, if the debtor was imprisoned, he might ,
surrender Ins propeity and swear out. Under this
law the creditor might, as often as he fancied his
debtor had anything, haul him up before a magis
trate, and subject him to the risk of being sent off
to jail. Neither could the debtor swear himself
outas wider the old law. If the creditor introduced
evidence to show that the debtor had propertv, and
me ueoior snouiu oc uti.twe to show that he no
longer had it, or tliat it belonged to others, off he
must go to jail
The gross injustice of this proposed law will ap
pear more evident by seeing how it would work in
one-or two of the most common cases. Hcreisa
poor debtor who has given up everything to his te
morseless creditors, and has nothing but the proceed
of his daily labor to support himself, his wife and
helpless children. Ho goes out and works through
the long day and starts home with 75 cents or one
dollar, the proceeds of his toil, to buy bread for his
euiering family; a constable nabs him with Gen.
ZoLLtcorrEit's casa, and takes him before a magis
trate, and the hard-earned money is exhausted in
paying tlve constableand magistrate's fees and the
laborer goes home, supperless to bed, again to re
commence his ceaseless toil, and to bo subject to
the same proceeding. Again, a person who has
unfortunately become involved in debt may have in
his posses-lion the money ofa friend, or on commis
sion, and b taken up by a capias. He swears the
property is not his, but it is shown lobe in his pos
sesion, and th magistrate tries the question, and
upon the familiar principle of evidence that.
Wc make the following" extracts from
in. tho Manner of Vexlnesday aboujft&eStato Banlr
"And now we askthe public tojloolcat this mat-,
tor, for afmomeiit, m' its" true light Suppose we'
suppose (t only for the sake" cf annWnehfc but sup
pose; ihoBankrhad .committed ajjrossJuTCgularityi
in this or any other matter? Would that be any i
reason "why any Whig, or any Democrat should vole ;
aeainsOLaior ilcnry? .
To connect Maj.TTenry willf'thc matter, it is gra- j prosperous
tuiiuuij iun laicvijr mai 11 '1 ....
clecied, he will prove recreant to his duty to the
nublic. and falsify his own oiiblicnledses. , First, a
caso of mismanagement has to.be made out, and is
alleged to have been made out, against the Bank.
Then ,it is assumed, .that if Major Henry be elected,
he will re-appoint tlio present Directory, or others
of the Institution. Is not this monstrous? "
The proper management of the State Bank is a
matter in which the people of the State havea vi
tal interest. Their control over the institution is
exercised through tho Executive and .Legislature.
K they believe it to be mismanged their remeuy,
and their only remedy, is to elect men who pledge
themselves to take tho Bank out of the hands of
those who mismanage it. This Is what the people
can do, and it is all they can do. If, then, theBank
is mismanged, nud ifaj.llnxm- .declines to say
whether he, if elected Governor, will remove the
chief agent in such mismanagement or reappoint
him, we think good reasons exist why both whigs
and democrats "should vote against Maj. Hexky."
Is it a fact then, that the Bank is mismanged?
We have stated at-length our reasons for believing
so. IFe hare given facts, that the people might judge
for themselves. Those who have not been con vine
, bailors Union and American: When notsutler- states the,ground occupied by the administration
ing the weariness of ennui, you we'll know I am . , n"rr , aDDointments ,-to office. ' Wc
addicted ,to cacoel!iesloquendi,ct scribendu
Iwas delighted a few days since to toucirgolden
soil onceiriore. I took California by the""hahd
citv with which he has duns' to tho national dem-
. ocratic creed, lie will rtever abandon it. To sap-
in the annexed extract, the Wasliingtoh Vnion pose that he can do so in his policy or his prac-
.4 i :.jwt1, nHM5nttrt;nT, tice. I to suppose mat ins luemuy can ue cnung-
ed. So, too, itis with the eminent and able men t
from all sections ot tne country wnom ne n:is sutn-
loubt not. that this rule will, as it ought, meet the j moned to ahhre in his counsels. Their most strcn
and embraced her with an alarming degree
warmth and affection. I find her still grow
ban ranc:sco has improved , anvmanlnnffi .vi mlv.flaI10t pled-'ed to regard
rapidly in buildings and the extension of its limits. , the compromigC aSia.fmal adjustment.-Tho Union
The wharves arc stretching their arms far out j insis,stbjt lhhu mna0Taei but that it has been
into the sea, splendid hotels.and fireproof business j actJ u from thj Gen r.IEBCE. Jt saya .
We accept tho Courier's proposition, that tho
administration and the journals which concur in
its views arc now opposed to .ill those "who do
I approval of reflecting men in all portions of the! uous opponents will at least concede to them, one
i ..rrirTTrr-frwriffpn in reDlv in'onrTflnd ali; fixedness of purpose and- force of will L
of i. v v ' Prnnirer. which Ri:,tml 1 They areallpleL'ged-and equally pledged-t.gainst .
. - ... -i - - - - - ; a renev.-al of the slavery agitation, and in favor of
racy has placed them in power. That pledge the
administration will at all hazards redeem: and' in
doing ko, it will assuredly be sustained by the peo
ple whose highest interests it guards.
ed by what we have, published who believe that,
after all, the Bank safely, wisely, and impartially
managed should not vote against Maj. Hkxrt be-'
cause he refuses to say what ho will do about the
Bank if elected. We admit this without hebitation.
But those who do believe that the Bank is badly
managed by its present chisf officer who, believe
that he has connived at the violation of its charter
to advance his own private interests who in aword,
believe the facts sefr forth in the report of the in
vestigating committee, and think those facts indica
tive of an unsafe and partial management of the
Stale funds those' who are thus convinced have it
right nay, are in duty bound to require some ex
prcssion of opinion from the candidates for Govern'
or on the subject.
Is it a fact, too, that Maj. IlENnr re
fuses to declare what will be his policy con-
cemiDg the Bank, if elected? We believe it is not
disputed that he does. In the discussion at this
place, ho was interrogated on this subject and his
equivocal and only reply was that he would do what
was right lie declines to say that, from tho facts
presented, he believes the J3ank has been misman-
aged. We think it very evident, therefore, that
those who do believe this have nothing to hope from
Maj. Henry's election. Notwithstanding the per
sons who thus think may be whigs, if they consid
er the proper management of tlio Bank a matter of
importance, they will not hesitate to vote against
Maj. Henry and for his competitor. CjI. Johnson
will make a change in the B.mk as a matter of
course, lie believes that it has been mismanaged,
and do33 not leave the people to guess as to what
he will do.
We say, then, that these who believe the Bank
has been mismanaged, and who are satisfied that
Maj. Uenky refuses to declare what will be his pol
icy concerning it if elected we say that such per
sons, be they whigs or democrats, hare good rea
sons "for -voting against Mo j. IlENnv," and should
do it
The Chattanooga Advertiser thus speaks of Maj.
Henky's refusal to address the mechanics of Nash
ville at night, notwithstanding their respectful
petition setting forth the fact that their duties
prohibited them from listening to the discussion
during the day. This refusal was truly in harmo
ny with Maj. Henkt's anti-mechanic Hen votes
in the Kentucky and Tennessee legislatures, and
those who k'new the character of these iotes could
and did expect nothing else of him :
Tiiosf. LF-Txrcs. In this mimberwill be found
the letters of Hon. A. Johnson and Maj. Henry,
lelative to uddressing'thc Mechanics at Nashville.
Many suppositions might be made to apologize
fortlie course pursued by Maj. Hetiry, in refusing
to address the laboring classes of that city who
could not be present at the regular speaking, but
none, we can conceive of, seems to meet the emer
gency of the case. Are not the laboring voters
worthy o notice J Do they not occupy a very
important posiiion in the necessary existence of
society.- Then why should M.11. Henry positive
ly refuse to speak at night! Ve must confess
that tlr.s lessened our opinion of him as a man
and sympathiser with the masses. The laws areas
important and more so to mechanics and laborers
than to wealthier members of society. They need
protection against wealth, and persons of position
who often have the power to embarrass them, and
and they should think camly of this refusal
of Maj. Henry, for it is significant of the man.
His voting against the Miclianics JAtn is indica
tive. of the same thing. We cannot think the
paople have that warm friend and advocate in Mnj.
Henry which we know from repeated ejforts, is the
truth of Col. Johnson, Examine these facts and
3" We are curious to know if the ZliHnw don't
feel aslnmed of itself after trying to make out the
democratic party of the United States an abolition
party on the opinion of a village editor of Massa
chusetts, whose name, even, tho editor of the Ban
ner couldn't tell, if called on? We are curioug to
know, because, if the Dinner isn't ashamed of this!
we shall never again feel that we are appealing to
any thing tangible when we appeal to its pride of
eiiracter to prevent it lrom dealing in uau logic.
TheTrufi Whig says that Alexander Ham
ilton was the especial advocate of the veto power.
No doubt Maj. Henry has lately beep informed of
tho fact. Probably this was the secret cause cf his
conversion from opposition to advocacy of that
houses have sprung magic like on either side.
Our city Is full of churches (30,) and theatres
(5.) Everybody is busy and everybody looks well.
So with everything. The mining and agricultur
al news from the interior are very favorable.
Emigration pouring in fioodlike from all sections
of the habitable globe. Happiness and indepen
dence stamped upon everything and upon every
animal living in the golden age of the Pacific.
The Golden Era is upon us in more senses than
the mere metal. The Heavens to-day are brighter
and clearer than I ever beheld them, and the earth
smiling with greater self-satisfaction.
Times are dull in the States ; and thinking
of Nashville, I am compelled to utter the follow
ing lamentations How doth H'ashville sit solitary
that was full of life 1 How has she become as a
blasted plantain 1 She that was merry among
other cities, how has she become melancholy 1
The city doth mourn ; her doors are desolated,
her servants sigh and the loafers are afHicted and
in bitterness, and are like bulls and cowa that find
no pasture; they go unfed, and lose theirstrength,
and are easily caught by pursuing sheriffs.
Aside from its dullness Nashville is a clever city
In Nashville where a merdiant (.') would stand
about and in the course of the day buy and sell a
a barrel of lard, here the same man would purchase
and dispose of an hundred thousand.
The Second Expedition will be a failure San
ta Anna is active, and any attempt at the present
time to revolutionize Sonora would be abortive.
Consul Booxbos, Wm. Walker, (of Nashville,)
and a dozen others depart to-morrow for that State
with peaceful intentions.
The people of Oregon had an election for Del
egate to Congress yesterday. Gov. Lane un
doubtedly is elected. Tho unterrified democracy
of Washington Territory have made a complete
organization. So much for whiggery, off with it's
Lola Montez is playing a successful engage
ment at the American Theatre in this city. Mrs.
Sikclaib (Forrest) the card at Sacramento. The
Theatre at Marysville is used Sunday mornings
for divine service, and at night and during tho week
for theatrical purposes. Bishop Sotle preached
in it last Sunday.
I find a few Nashville acquaintances here all in
health and doing well. Dr. Haeris and family,
Jo. G. Eastland, Esq., Richard Green and W.
L. Willis, Esq. The latter gentleman did the
democratic party great service in the past presi
dential election, stump speaking through the south
ern mines. It is believed he will receive the
nomination of Senatorial .candidate from the de
mocracy of Calaveras county.
Yours, truly, J. K. McC.
JiJF In the late fire at San Francisco, we notice a large
quantity ui Ay er's Clier-y Pectoral horned, in thepos-se-sion
of one of the UrnisU of that ritr. Gold trfflnot cnn.
not stand completely and cordially upon the na- I troi diaeae, anil oven in that Ophirco'untrr tlicyraustf.ro
tional platform of the Baltimore Convention." j Tidu this bestof alt remedies for colds, coughs andatTec
But we deny that this attitude of the administra- tons orlIle Iuu injced, wc happen toknon-iliat it is an
tioii is.asthe Courier alleges, of recent date;and ; almost indispensable comp;inion of the muleteers andnit-
The U. S, steamship Fashion arrived last ninlit
from Brazos Santiago, which Dort she left
6th inst.
The schooner John Albert from New York, with
a valuable cargo, was lost on the north breakers,
about the 28th, a large part ot her can ilnmnoeH.
vessel total Iqss, all to be sold at ouction in a few
Wc find the following items ill the Amertenn
Flag of the 20th ult :
On Monday last, the following Persons aaneared
before the U. S. District Court under the indict
mentof having violated the neutrality laws of the
United States, viz: Jose M. J. Carvajal, R. II.
Hord, E. R. Hord, A. J. Mason. A. Norton. It.
Trimble. A petition was made bvdefemlanrs
for a change of venue, which was ranted bv the
Court, no opposition having been made thereto.
Each of the defendants was hound orcr in sureties
to appear at the next term of the Court in Galves
ton, to be held in January next.
we denv also that the administration has hereto-
. ... i e it : .. ... : . .
lore adopted Hie poucyui "paying wnm iu iw
doubtful friends." Wc repeat what we have often
said before that no man has been appointed to
office who is not regarded as a fast friend both of
the administration and of the national democratic
policy declared at Baltimore upon which the ad
ministration came into power. We entertain no
doubt whatever that if any man thus appointed to
office shows any different spirit, he does so in
plain breach of faith and at the peril of the office
which he holds. The Courier refers to the late
vote in the Now York legislature on Mr. Tay
lor's 'resolutions, and to the stato of things in
Massachusetts, in proof that the President h3
favored men opposed to the Baltimore Platform.
We wholly deny the inference. We wait in New
York for the vote on, Mr. Champlain's resolutions,
before we feel authorized to conclude that any
considerable portion of the democratic party in
New York intends either to repudiate the Balti
more platform or to renew the anti-slavery agita
tion. When we receive that vote we'shall say
what we think of the case. As to Massachu
setts, we wait for the first demonstration that any
man appointed by the President is opposed to the
national policy represented by the President nud
imbodied in the Baltimore resolutions; and when
any such demonstration is made we shall hold that
a case for prompt removal has arisen, and we be
lievo with full confidence that the removal will be
made. Wc submit to the Courier whether on this
point any national democrat friendly to the
union of the whole democratic party on a nation
al platform can with propriety or consistency re
quire anything more.
We cordially join with the Courier in affirm
ing that the national spirit in tho democratic par
ty, and the man who sympathized in that spirit,
placed President Pierce in power. Wc go further
and affirm that President Pierce was selected by
the democratic party bb its eandujale, and as such
elected, because the whole record of Ms public life
incontestibly proves that upon the 6eciional Is
sues lis is now and always has been prominently
a national man. Wc say that the democrats who,
in good faith, supported him and the national dem
ocratic creed upon which he stood, proved by that
act that they too, without regard tp their past
opinions, were in so doing national men. )Yp ad
mit that if any of them now tail in their fidelity to
the national creed, which they thep adopted, then
they not only break their faith vjth their party, I
but they also withdraw (remits ranKs, ana are no
longer to be regarded es democrats. But, in sav
in? this, we at the same time deny tint advocacy
or opp.cdtjon to the compromise measures, either
atthe North gr at the ooutn, wmio mose meas
ures were pending end before Iheywere ratified by
the people, is the true test or cUerion of such nu
tiomilty. It may well be that some men in but'v
sections of the country who advocated and. some
men who opposed those measures before their en
actment and ratification are at this moment in
favor of reopening the question and renewing the
agitation; and in that eyent we say that such men
are not now on the Bsjtimore platform, and ate
not entitled to be regarded as national democrats.
On the other hand, it may well he, and n fact it
is. that very imnv democrats at the North and the
South who were opposed to the Compromixe be
fore its adoption and ratification as a-final settle
ment.ore no a-resolved in goodfdith to abide by it
and maintain it as a bar to all further political agi
tation on the suhiect of slavery. Such democrat i
we msictain, ore, so far as relates to the sectional
issues, now ori the paltimoro platform, and are
fully entitled to be considered national democrats,
along with those original democratic friends of the
Compromise who slso desire its maintenance, n
a word, the test question os to the sectional issues
is simply upon the renewal of the slavery agitation.
Those democrats who are opposed to a renewal of
the agitation, in fuvor ofabiding by thesettlement
which has been had as a means of keeping the
question out of national politics, are nationnl demo
crats. Those who are in favor of breaking up
the ssttlement and of renewing the agitation, are
jiers, who are so much and so continually exposed to the
overhanging atniephereof that climate.
Messrs. O. A. Hsxur and A.vnrjtw Jonssov, candidates
for Governor, have agreed to Hie followinc appointment for
public speaking ;3 East Tennessee, and will address the peo-
imtj-omery Tiiesday. Jnlr 12 Eliiabe'Jiton Thu'dv. Julr 21
Clinton, Wednesday, lit Jonesboro', FHdav " S3
Jactsboro'. Tharsdav. " 14 flreenrille. Uondav. " 9S
lazerell, Jnday, " 15 Newport, Tuesdav, " '.'tt
Itcan Station, Saturday, " 1(5 Djndridce, Wcd'r, " Z7,
Rogersvillc, Monday, " 13 Sevierville, Tliurs'y, " as
Kingsport, Tuesday, " 19 JIatyville, Friday, " 20
Bloantville, Wed'y, " 20 Kuoiville, Saturday, " SO
F. K. ZoiiicomsR and Sam V. Allisot, candidates for
Congress, will address the citizens of Daridon couuty at
Ilie following times and places:
Court Hon1, Saturday, ; 25
McWhirtcrV, 4th (list, Monday 25
Second Toll Rate, Nolenville turnpike, 7lli di.st., Tuesday C
South Nashville, at night, at Love's Store, -Wednesday... 27
Mrs. Creel's, 4th dist, Thursday 2S
Smith's Spring, fllh dist. Friday 9
Thompson's, 6th difrt, Stjjrday so
Broad street, Nashville, Johnson Smith's corner, at night,
Saturday ; rff co
Hickman's Fenr, 25th disL, Monday, August 1
Goodlettsville, 20th dist, Tuesday 2
Scruggs', 16th dist , Wednesday 5
Col. Ready and Thomas IUyKyviU address the
citizens ot the oth Congressional district
ulo. 41, Cnion Sirtfl, XathctiU.
introduction by Mi.1J;R;Stowe. 2 vols. Sva
VoLniiE 1. Containing
Personal Recollections, The Seieof Deny,
Osricja pogin,) Letters lrom Ireland.
The nrVnr 'r' J 3Iie llaneon Prm.v"
Helen Fleetwood, ; ' The HoworUarden,.
. - -WarwlthlhcSaints. '
ftf1?W T3TTt?T rn A rptnC
W nose BHOfnes CTszrf
y.i. BESRYi Cfl..hnvainsr received -
, tu,ni-
and Syrw. Wth nn-
Persogat Adventure andrNovels in t
erraneao, inAsia IfinorJ'alejitine
merous cnCTarings.
h"nrplhosra!rrasv ure idl-uuitod ia. fbe.
. sprigiifiy papers. Rarely hare we Jomut in "a Kinetevot
, nme much to cliar.u and amuse." Aivri ItfilUfri
VOuime- 2. Contuininc;
Juttes Cnnta,
The Deserter, -
Falsehood and Truth;
Jndah's Lyon,.,
ConformTFj-, ' '
The. Wrongs of Woman,
Passing Tboughy,
Irram (Poein,
Principalities and Powers
Second Causes,
! XV. T. Jt. t Co. h:tvr also jast receivetl-
I POIfC UyitElh h'6,'mUi FUxman- illust.-atiuav
03tEii,,S JQUNkoN, wUb i'llu-rfraiions.
p-'i MlajsiVrcrra'S Nt? VELSj ftcal . .
jiilySS .
T.BEItiU' A CO., Jmve recently received -
1. Richardson's Clarissa Hartynre, 7 vn;
?, Richardson's Pamela, 4 to;
4, MadameDe Sf rigne's Letters, 7 to;
?. Myles Cuverdales, Translation of the Bible.
C The Spectator, Tattler and Guardian, 14 vo's. full
i june 17.
At Lebanon, Julv
Salisbury, "
Ross' Store, . "
Murf.-eosboro, "
Verseilles, "
FosteTville, "
JeU'erson, "
Brown's Mill, "
Bradyville, "
At Woodbury, July 19
Hardy's Store, "
Franklin, "
Prior Smith's, "
Nolensville, "
Tiioiias Haert,
Charles Reapy.
The Country Trade, Teachers, Schools, Academies, anil
Colleges, supplied with SCHOOL AND MISCELLANE-'
OUS BOOKS, Blank Books, Paper, Ink, Slates, Ac.
ju!y!3 44 Union Kn-et.' ; T IfW EI.GLISH BOOKS.
IfEW BOOKS- I .V- T BEUUY & CO. have Just received
a domesticnovel, by Mrs. Grey. J --Classified and arranged so as to ficilitate the Kxprvsait n
"There are some writers, "who, by the excellence of their I ct" Lleajiand,asstJoJUterarT Cgmposilion. By Peter Mark
worf: and their long-contiuned success, have achieved a rep- lionet Second edition reyiM-d and enlarsed, ro cklli
titation which would seem to place them bevond th reach of t . vtkivji rx-ninvr-mr'nniil-TrrirT
criiiclsm, leaving nothingfor the reviewer to do but to pomt ,' . Al' , CLOPDIA OF USEFUL KNOW tr
eat come striking feature, or call nllention tosomc fresh trait ' i-IKifc Being a Cyclopaedia cf Alphabetical Reference for
which mav characterize each new production. To no modern r every subject of human Inquiry, embracing: ccient and
NoielM does lias remark apply with greater justice than to J Modern Literature. Historv, Chil and Ecclessiaical Chron-
the anthor of 'Passion-ixr PaixciFLt.' erv succcssire ' ,, n. , ,, , . . .
workof Mm. Giiet's seems to evolve some new truth, ujme olo&' "'fKvap-'.v, t.eograpliy and Topography. Uw and
new virtue, which ulie iucu!cote Ihronh a medium at once . Government. Social Economy, ndtoophy. Mathematics,
li.en.nstpowcriui ana phasing; ; PhyS!Sciem,CTiemistiT,GgyandMinend.1CT.Zo.l.
orotherof ttietwoleadiui:iucentirestihuniana.ilion Pa-v ' 3,IV1C- In 12 rob. Sra half el
sioxorPaiarLE-andtheequenc wlitdi mark llwguid- S. PICTORIAL iJIIAKSPE-VRE Satkinal EJitifvn
ancc of these opposing agenU are uiostRUurallyandbwuli. $5HAKSPEAHE'S DRAMATIC WORKS AND IM)EMS-
fullvdraxni. e have carcelr restnuscd our half-uttered , ,, . , .... V- ,7 , ' ' '.
malediction on the succeskful villany of laird Cj ldwciL era ' '.,h a I"0SrPI'.rt Wt fctifdies of Iils orks. Br CJw Jes
we are called upon to invoke s prayer on the head of ttie gen- Knight, 3 vols. S?o, full calf. The Tsst of this Edition i
tie and virtuous Louisa. Tho truthfulness and mapiani- printed in a clear and beautiful type ettendimj aorosi tha
mity of Talbot ate most admirably contrasted with the r i.., jj 1 . n . .u
heartlessne.ssofSt.John; wiriletl.e dh-nitr of Annealey.tlie ,'Manj hmi wd Unsrate the wotk, and to
frirolitycf Minna, andlhefiithfalness of "old Sarah, are all wch play a short criu'eal notice b added.
merged in that niost ui-uterly conception Elien Perciral 4. BOSWELL'S JAMES)LIFE OF DR. SAMUEL JOHN-
i.m tb9 psrsyu . c ...n 01 me .mnappv ciass wno, possess. SON-Includmg tha Tour to the Hebrides, with Notes, bv
ingeasilyejtcltW tsn-ixTa.nenta, with nosustainiusrinfltt- mtr c. n lm-. 1 u .. r. .V. . -wej, oy
ence, are ever the riciin; J ofthjv ojjti warwaTdcess whose ' " fcc,;" V the Right Hon. John Wikon Crock-
Hie is a nererending cooUict batirern a vis.1) tf nirh t anil
aproneuesstodo-rong. Mar our' fair readers iark fhfiji j
the truly unhappy fate of this lorlv but mUiuided irtrl that '
Padsiou unchecked bv Principle must ever teroiiuattf in cou- '
r OODS AT liEDICHn J?RrCES.-As the
VJT season is adrancin;; I will offer my s'ocjt .o'Jj'iiuimer
Goods of every description, at such reduoe l prices "a will
bi Mttist'Hctijrr to alt. I have a larire and lienniifnl
of liidis' dress Good. Mantilla.-:, Ac. Ac, to which Iwould
solicit tc aitent'Dn pf my friends and the public.
jcly 22 No. IS, corner Siarj and Markets t.
"VfOTICE. The partnersiiip heretofore ejristlug ho
twvcn tho undersigned in t!ie uteam mill at Buchanans,
vil e, is this !.y .isotil h.v mutual coo.-ent. Alftliose
holding chiiins rjrainst (lie lit firm .wl! prssent them to'j.
B. Buchanan or Jos, F. Hihbitt for jiayrnxoi, and ifjOPp ic
dehted to said hrm will inntj psrmant to tjiesa'me. Thf;
business will hereafter be conducted In thp nni? pf Buch
anan i Kibbltt. JAMES B. BUCHANAN.
jcly22y-at YrJ-J? w r-
INOT1CBD an derunent Inllie I im and A mfrieun
of tha 17ih insC in reAnincj n, me as a partner in the
firm of J. 15. Buchan.13 A Co., ctig-ied Ss 1" 1cJisr; to im'ure
my character, and this act was d.e a fsnr davs bEfbra'oiir ,
dlutioe, and I did mtqpw of if. The nanire of tjji U
these wen indjcJ mefrfcn profitable business to' enmirre
in a business with llita 3n"i J was to have a portion ortEe
profits if made, audtolwTotheMjpj,rvisiaorif the. coscen
uioj xo lurmsn me capnw. Alia ftelore the woresvas cpnr- '
p).e!fid thoy refused to fii?niU means to jntifv the busine-01, 1
antj to Jfcal expense I applied to them to pav'tne fur niv :
llm ai-n I woufd withdraw; that thsv lefiiseJ, and used i
ererr ciiori 10 .i!3ctinpe. m pr some itrc? rnmtfjs, At
er. A netv and cheap edition, thoroughly rerised with
much additional matter. "With portraits: royal Sto; dotb,
ssquences the eeds of which, though sown by Ellen Per- , iifctW. By TUomss Moora. Collected and Ananarl
eimt line Ti-rwhirllrenf .iifh htttfr frniU in lUa .llclcl ' with KMm mi! Tl?iffi-it(n. T :i.M r m l .
cival, er; productive of such bitter fruits to the discarded
For sole by ju!yl5 F. JTAOAN, Market st.
QVRILLA, A TiLK, By the aattor cf The Intitlab,"
threp -olijmns pf the English Edition complete hi one.
or it. By the Author of f Frank Vairligh," "Lewis Ar
undel," "Marrying Man," etc., etc.
The author of " Frank Farleiffh." and " Iwis AniKdl "
, two or the most interesting bouU of tha day, has excelled
evau nimseii iu ins woric 01 -iiarry (JoveiMale u tonrtihip.
It is full of the mns; exquisite drawing or the human char
acter, and replete with scenes of wit, pathos, and intensein-
who jtoiesaau iimstraiions. UbrarrJulition. Plate. Id
I vols Foolscap Svo.
j P'SlSi lid. Foolscap, 8vo. Cloth.
j OF TJfOJXAS MOORE. Edited by Lord John Russell, M.
I P. Vols. Ill, and IV.'post Sro. with Eqrtnu'ji pt Sir Johu
j Stevenson, and Sarruiil Rogers. Esq.; and "ignetteji; bj
, Creswick, R. A., pf jbg MjeUoy of the Wafers, and ifopre'i
nestuencc at wsuavX,
RY GEOLOGY; or, the Am lent Changes of tho Earth and
-'Uior.sparilin andmarkedbvthetouchesortrueeenias. 7 -"-""-'." !"u. py ueoiegteii uonumeoti.
The author has toi.hiUd iJi ii of the human heart, ob- ' io,lrt" 211,1 entirely revised edition. Illustrated with maps,
served society with a k art ye, anil Hid bo Jj ba wiib 0 i plates and wood cuts.
vividness of eoloricpjand nccuracy it ilisseotrfih whfeh,,sfrlke ' 9, I(YE;Ay.SirCli3r!esPRIClPrFORr5!.'nrofiv
Crcibly, and reUtn linn hold of theattentiou of the rosjer. , nr h'v ',-'n l.Z Z " T. 0L0.
Umllon Library Intzitte. I r, 'he Jlodern Chanpw of tha oartfc and its Inhsbifv.t?.
K.ju.71, and in many respects superior, to thebest eflorts of j considered as Illustrative of iJeofcxj Ninth anj enltre: .
Dickens a citmiPriatjjry rfatoTer's wooing, and a speak- revised edition, 'iirustratedwilh Mjim Pbtesand"Wood
ing daguerreotype 0 life and manur. Cir;'. j cat3. '
v iuiimto uit, iiovani. iin. -vt
. DENCK, a ner edition in 3 vote.
1A T 1 ftMC .'X. f vtrtimr rnwTfnnm . .
RN FLIRTATIONS. A Novsu br CatliarinTSfS: I l:lZTfr't""m
-au,horof,Pi T,&j.i5afr
.1 AllUa,0K, illRyltLL ANDTHK WAK. bv the I ntnnrn 111 . . i -I.
n ' - .,'.,,..-.L.V' L,r'"-r"Je QHP, Illustrated w, nwierous M?r and Er.frrarinw
All for sale bv
Or, Dictionary of the Bible, Theology, RehKhius Biography,
All IWigimw, Ecclisisitical Hif tgry aqd Missions.
Conlainlng-duflnitioasuf all religi'oip Jerw, an impartial
acwuntofthepnncipal christian denomlnatlon.s Ihai liive ' WORKS'. eomoJete la 1 vol
eiisieilin the world frwn the bir'.h ofDirist tii lle present I l.T.'MIINER'ri iDr.ThM
, FIELDING'S (UenryV ATORKB, eowplet in one vi.
I with a Memoir 6f tiiu Anther by Roseoe.
day, if ith their Doctrines, Reliijioiis Rites and Ceremonies,
aswcljns those r.t tut, Jews, Jfaliomedans, and Heathesi
.iai;ou.-; ingKuier wun mannirsanu ciltKB3or Itiahos i
usi i iffii. iiieseu-.euicnue i;it jiiqajcaf o $ aissnrprcsffij i l"lin;ye of ui.e uwy .-scnpiurcc, wuu a ilesctiptien o tlio JtlHVSTOVSi
iierfon and received lerAUotn half wi.tl jsinafcinx whan ' vsrious Misslonarr Station, ?hrou .hunt lb. hfh. ' hJi , n,v-;.V,. ..T'.'K,
...... vOn.ract wiin ttiem, and witu my losa I end tny. puplishctl. Pnrsalibv lunU JOHK YtittK A Cfi . . 1 "r""-i
sell puiiiisneam a liisiespccUtil manner. The neizhhora I r tj - ,r .- , - " - , , : . . -,- -. - I. Till; DRAMATIC .VND
i an.ltue woiku.eii enirised beas-ma out in this unmerited i .iciWiuan lo-oKin-iortiMiiiiiu-Mi. I JOANNA UAM.I.IH.
nnjiutatioi ljuly22 W. B. NK.U !
WltlvlNSON, J-RYOlt & CP.,
jiEROEAirrs, " " "
Main Street, b3t?ro?n Hdiissn aad Moaroe, IfempMs.
july 21 Im. fiuf, d- j.
uy passengers from above, arrived on the steam- not national dern'ocrolp--are not on the Baltimore
A Crusade In the ! i
On the ICth Inst., information was received by
Capt. (ranger, of the Rifles, stationed at Bells
ville, opposite the Mexican town of Guerrero, that
rt party of fifteen or tiycnty Indians had crossed
the Rio Grande from the ilesican side, about 8
nines aoove nts post. He immediately- despatch- j
ed a party of men to follow their trail, and dividino-
the remainder of his company into two parties', ,
stationed them in such a manner as to intercept the !
Indians on their return. ot more than thirty-six 1
hours had elapsed from the time of their
the river when one of the diyided parUes discover
ed the Indians' return tail, which satisfied thmn
plarform--and, so far as the sectional Jssijes ore
coiicernedare not in tlje democratic party at an.
All such men, we stjppuse.
istration ; and we suppoae
their hands, the administration will treat th
its opponents, without stopping for a moment to
inquire what wa their original position as to the
adoption of the compromise.
The reason upon which we found this view is
plain. The democratic party of the country was 1
.. - - ... :....! : r .. r . 1. .f . . ., : I . I
never, u i paiiy, uuiiuuiiLcru iu mvui ui uic UL-iaita j
of the Compromise, It was never, as a party, :
committed against those detcils. But the demo- ,
I cratic party of the country, as a party, com-
miteo uy us iiin iameniai principles, recognising
"YUSEFor the Journey of the Fanj
East, by J. R.iss Browne.
!.'i8 Ma:iusfnpt ot Grace Aguilar.
;w I oen': j WBJTOfclff.lTOOm
le that when they show Ul K,m J2j1, a,"J,or nl :u W-
'atlon 4lh ?eS7hcm ! fo,, Twenty Years Ago, sec;
f;itAiIR5' HEPOSITORYof Inslniciive Tracts.
Lectin us tu Yr.uupt Men on m,iv,rtnt Subjcols,
The Beanties and Drfwnilitis of Tobacco llsins nr its
Ludicrous and Solemn Realities.
Fur.i!eby fjtilysl CHARLES W. SMITH.
inatiney weremalfin? for the pass in the river at ' the rights of the States, and by its express deciar-
full Kpeed. The troops Overtook them Whiln rmss. ' nllnn-in it Niulnnat Pnnwnlinn rif IS'.lfl rn.m:
mg their animals, five Indians wer feijled on the I finned in 1844 and 183, tp theyithdrawal of the ,'
spot, some five or six wounded, horses, arrows, bows, plavery question from national politics, oj. ths '
guns, blankets, &c, were taken from them, and i p-round that such atritation of the slavervouestion. !
rpliE next fccssimi ot lb j Institutloii lbo oldest for tho
L education of Females in the Sou.'Ii-Wcst conmiences
Aupist Hie 2i"lh. l.-.3.
linj.;n:. But two YoiiDirlzuKes hare nlA f n.i. ;...i:i..
(inn in a perioa ot nea.r
The followers of Christ, fir Thu. A. Kenitil
Tales of the Sacrament;
The Lives of the Fathers of the Desert ;
Tii Kevatiou of the Soul to God ;
The Lif. oitnelitw-sstd Virgin Hiiry;
TlipSpuitof Priyen A ifaiiualof U-ilholisDsr.tian;
Yb? Key to Heavpn; qr, a Manual of ifrajfgr;
Tii? Golden Manual; or, s Guide tp Caihulic" Devotinq;
Thu Uruiliii-! Manual, rorid tslitiiHi.
Fnrsalaby Jm.lt JOHN YORK & CO.
Webber's Sptclie.s, coaipletc in six vohTiiis;
Clay's Ijfe and Sjieeclies;
life and Letters of Jureph Story.
Igare's Works; .
l'reco(t's Conquestof Mexico;
pRseoit's CojKjuast of Pont;
Prescolu's Fxrdinaud anij Isabella;
Prjsco.tt-'s Critical aucj MiscVjlaiTopu Rsssyi;
iiancrolt-s History qf the United State.-;
A Pictorial and DesoripMve Tour threngh Crmtiou, Illus
' tratire of the Woodere of Aslrwfjr. Plwmeal Geographv,
I sun u)jgr.
AJgjander Kyih.PHVSiaiLATM'-s,
H'.T. B. & Co. huvt-nlso just received
' U F.KSTKRS vI)ai,iBlA COMPLKTK WORKS, in 6 vols.
i ftw beautiful coiii es,
Lasge AucrnoN sale '
BUY GOODS, &c, &e.
Ml' A. J. fil'XVAy,
Tue3day and -Wedassday, Angmst 16 and 17, 1853,
7! ehtt mtt ik' Start 'f Sniuiurr (.' irtthtmi r,. .
I invite the attention of the tnuteltn.1 mmJn.i. i
. ly to this sal- as the. Sti?k is nyr and embrauM the "ricb.
''kSW.? f,-'1!? t'dOl'S, a.i.lOUf.T.LtMKN'S
, V1'"",1? ven-superior qiialitr, direetfrom the Facti.
UUsteVsOcUToandO;tiarfo Dictionaries. For salebv jS , ' Z-T!- ".v of French. Bnt-
jmU JOHN' YORK ACQ T jj j)fea,n0 J,T('j Ptaho upon cgnmenf.
w-y. i'i2y,
i XailieU!. TtHKtMft.
... I 1 . .. . :r..i . Wjn r'
tinii ina period of neo-'lr 10 vears: in this resneci li t 11.1. n . .: n-.i -r .. .iixia
eoualledl.r anr Xrhnnfln thi.n " "." uPe " XiOi'
v. i 7 V i ' n . uieuiesirreuciiuesigns.
-22$i:'.t?Jl?n,ly' f? !? V!elir Borders, Wiiidou- Pnper. Tenster n.,.1 fen.
irn i-tecuo, a large assortment.
-i -....".fi.Mupui uuuence mat "T)os-
ness'on is prima facie evidence of ownership,' he
ecides against the defendant, who must therefore
go to jaiL or deliver up a sacred deposit.
But, ayg Gen. ZoLLtcomn, these aro extreme
eases. Eo tiey are, but it was precisely the fre
quent occurrence of these extrerao cases, and their
oppressive character, that brought the old ca-sa law
under the ban ofpublic opinion. It is most obvious
that these cases of hardship would occur much
more frequently under this new law. A party
inight be taken up just as often as a creditor might
choose to fancy that he had a dollar in Ids pocket,
and might be harrassed and imprisoned until driven
to despair. Such a law was justly condemned by
the wh,3 even of the lower house, and w.,s met
at the time by the universal opposition of the neo
ple. What an stray of candidates I A candidate for
Governor who refuses to give the mechanic .i licn
for his daily toil. A candidate for Congress at
Knoxville who openly avows his contempt for the
people; ind a candidate for Congress at Nashville
who votes to 'imprison tho unfortunate debtor at
every turn, even to the bringing his wife and chil
dren to actual starvation 1 What a glorious trium
virate I
We have received a copy of the Eulogy recent,
ly delivered at Memphis on the life and services of
Hesry Cit, by Col. Johs P. pRroKi Iate one
of the editors of the Memphis Eapk and Enquirer.
The eulogy ia well written and neatly printed.
Banquet to Pheswest Pierce j.v Philadelphia.
After the reception of General Piesce, in Phila
delphia, on Tuesday which all the papers of that
city describe as hearty and enthusiastic he par
took ofa banquet given him by the city authorities
at the Merchants' Hotel . In response to a toast
proposed by Mayor GiLm, complimentary to the
President, he replied as follows :
Mr. Mayor and Fellow-citizens : As I have more
than once had occasion to say to-day, I feel that
you have overborne me by your kindness, and I
wish to say that which 1 ouhtnot to omit to
you, Mr. Mayor, and all who differ with me politi
cally that if in the changes and chances of life,
my party shall bo placed in a different position
that wc may have the grace to do the same thing
that you are doing now to give the same hearty
welcome. Cheers.
There are no circumstances in our political rela
tions to show why you and I should not be the
best of friends. Cheers. For instance, take our
friend, Gen. Cadwalader. He is a whig but when
his country wanted his services though surround
ed by ample means and wealth, and all the comforts
and luxuries of life ho marched to the field, and
nobly fought his country's battles is ho not a pa
triot? Cries of aye, and cheers. Look, too, on
another friend near me. (Gen. Patterson.) Did
he not abandon his private interests and all endear
ments of home, and march to the field cf battle ?
Cries of aye, and cheers. I rejoice, then, in having
two such men near me one on my rignt ana tne
other on my left, and you. sir, (addressing die
Mayor, to boot Such meetings merge party, and
remind us that we are Americans. The President
sat down amid enthusiastic cheers.
Speeches were also made by Secretaries Davis
and Guthrie, Attorney General Cushing, Uon. Jas.
Buchanan, General Patterson. Mayor Gilpiu, CoL
Forney, Morton McMichael, Esq., 'and others. The
banquet was a magnificent affair, and highly hon
orable to the authorities of Philadelphia, nearly all
of whom are the political opponents of the President
inose wtio escaped swam the mvi entiroii.
naked. It would appear that these Indians were
fully aware of the presence of the Rifles at Bells
ville. They travelled one hundred and thirty-six
mijps in 36 hours, despoiling the ranchos from the
place of their crossing down to Jack Everett's
rancho. They returned by the way of the Sous.
A cold-blooded niurder wag committed on the
night of the iMst inst., iu Rio Grande City, by a
man by the name of Kennedy, on the person of
Corporal Riley, of Ljent. -fillord's company of
Mounted Rifles. The murderer immediately fled
to the opposite side of the river. A reward pf 100
was offered for his apprehension, and Kennedy was
soon arraigned before Judge Lynch'd court, sen
tenced and hung.
Troops are continually arriving ot tlie Sfexican
towns on the frontier, and In such numbers we
have never before seen on this line. Military en
cjmpments are also being established at points on
the Itio Graide which hitherto have not been con
sidered of sufficl&nt importance to be guarded by
custom-house guards."
The proprietor of a baking establishment in
Camargo has been consulted upon 'a conl'ractfor
uaiii-rurepa ior jy.uuo men. It is reoorted bv
passengers recently arrived from Rio Grande
City, that opinions' arp freely e?pressed on the
other aide as to the validity iij Santa Anna's opin
ion, of the treaty of peace, the same having been
msde and ratified during l,is absence, thus creating
a question as to the necessity of complying with
its observance. The "divine mission" of Santa
Anna to reclaim the lost importance of the Mexican
territory is also alluded to.
The American Flag publishes a communication
from Carvojal to the editors of that paper, in which
he complafns of bejng misunderstood and misrep
resented both in Ibe'fJniied States and Mexico,
and denies most emphatically that be issued anv
orJer to his officers to take the life of. Mr. Morse.
He says;
The time will soon come when I shall claim a
hearing before the American public, when I shall
present such facta and documents as will compel
all candid minds to do me the justice which my
sufferings for the most honorable cause demand.
A". O. Pic.
nt-enjlr.itifins fjir lli iri.tf-iifT...- ..f a. ...it. f-.':t.-
J... . . .- v, iiuuiia ui -JJUMC.
uictii Drawing, Sc. ' ' .
I'uvsicai. EEjc;iits. We liave a separate Department
for "Miybical Exercises,; whirfjlias be. n found lo Leor
ffreat advantage, lo theheulUi and vigor, and cheerfulness 6r
t--l -
.lis stojfetosiJd'e'mracesalarveHneof tfren.b. Kfl-
g'aTi amj J-.mtlLUi U1h.s ar,J CaSmCrs. pfccfc and oolorfd
f Satins, black jdjes cf all widths; Fancr Dress Silks, FrencH
Laxnis and ifuslms llcrape. Berage de Lainps, Cut lrr'.
atin Striped do, J)ottet Hiviss, Tarletons, Siriss Muslihi!,
Nainsook do. Hook do. Jaconet Cambric, white and csJohcd
Cambrics.lndial.awu,Indu Twills. Swiss Iniertlmr and
' Kdpmr. Jaconet do, wide Silt ami Thread Lannand Edir-
inps. Honnet Ribbons, Satin and Silk .Mantua KibbonsofaU
wiums, mores ami iiosierr. Jilk and Thread:
X iished at t arettevilte.
'rfiritn-i.-a iiTaq.i.aMam..in.i ij-.n . .i i x iiMieu ai r aretievure renn n ititmH ....
01 the country.aud , wLQarpfounatobenotnnlVcomk-tentiotkcirbiiiVNnffi "Wd'"" tos.ich of Hip buslnes men of Naslivill
arty, was ior it setr ' fur the far hia-Ltr duties iomlr.-.H m ,:i.i.--..V oem to eijcnd their business in that danseli-
A SCttlemant was : s-rh.-XI. All the most imncr.nr. ;.. ' fection. The term are ihoderatel anil' will bo nn
O'.'r.. ci ....
in Congress or out of it. was not only univarrant
ed by the letter, but opposed to jlio spirit, of the
constitution. Hence, when in past years such ro
tation arose, the groat want
especially of the democratic
tlement of it, and anend to it
made.about the merits of which democrats differed, i b" filled by siioi Te.ichers. -tapplyto
On full dtscusbion. the neoDle of the country ac- . jn'y-at. 0r D ELLIOTT.
i , ., i -T-iiri r iiiKiiiMTii L.irtii.1... ; i i'imi.-ipaiii circuiaies,) ytmi a.-
cepted that settlement not necessarily as ap- ! U lJIl,J wjUJii.ii MIIKI. Ue luvejnst te- t increasing, and Is well worth an effort to
nrwinsr all its terms, but adontiDa- and ratifvina- it J-iC?',,i?.on?'rl!er aPI''.r r."w-'o .'"".'h a.lmire.1 Shirts, j of city merchants. The Observer has l
.Ji,,:..mn.,t r ' ,.Qi.n -irnTor,,, . i t".? ,m ""vencu emDro.uei.rts. tor sale by ever possessed bv anvrwDermiblishcd in Southern T
;.Arr, 1 ,,C ' S'ieved.atleasttolLatof couVty.
ho njfitttml T ion nm tint horiiA m I I nJ P-.i..:.lT i m. t P i s - J 3
blue Derate, Linen Hdkfs.'Fans, HUck ami Fancy Silk Cm-
pCrir , . is, jiara-s an, xiieachea Jlistins and Drillinirs Hrown
Chttip Uust.iZL-i! raper-.-12.W0 pipces In store. Muslins and Dnlhnprs, Cottonades, Bnrlups and ftiowa Lln-
fnJm.lito tScfc.-pir.Rolt. All for sale, nrnd Chap m Ss. I'anaf Print, lilct, Camiry. Itubvand Funii-
1 A-"'c- ' mty , Juro Prints Damask end Tntkev el I'rmli. siid a miv
JjrKestocSro.t'inmramgs. A larste Sioci of lMun anrf
rf tnnun
I m 9Prlvinp; to the Dnion otlictf. when: cuntrasts can ti
f niada. Tlie trade of Southern Tcnnes.ee, fwhere thp Olj-
ciier jiniicipiiy circulars, I Willi aMinllp, is larjsund
iecma on the part
the fxtt ciivulatiort
11 and Cambrio Umbiellas: aI.-
J 852, the democratic parly of the country, by its i pceuoftaiioiiscoloondsijes. For hale by
deleatps at J)altimore,united not to approve-that i'?1- 3JY:itS k 3IpGILL-
settlement, not to condemn it, but to abide by it as I l,?1"-Jut rcceired a lot ot'HiV limn, best
i:i..i r. a tn rnitt.r.ill.r ,,i.,i.,; ( 'j
ali ui.uilJpiloiii:u lavi, uuu iiif.inMu iimib.iu ib
Linen Dress (:rio3.
Ifcipnets of all qualities, consisting of (Simp. Straw and
Lectioni. of new stvks.
i fr-3lv St'5'rer;ia'8ewfl wra lijjJ
Sept lth, 14th and lSlh I Oct 11th, ISth and 13th.
i Nor. liiUi, 16th aud 17th. ( IK-c lh, Mlh and l.-.ilu
. '"' A. J. D.
quality. For.saleby
as a permanent adjustment Qf. the sectional coplro- i r'n'' C''V?I"m -)V
versy; and thgs tp withdraw fromnau-onalpoiitjcs & Uaur(-0SWd,sil
ine unwarrantapie anu oa;)ei)i uitjjefii yi uiavery
agitation. In so duing, the democratic party per
formed one of the most important services it has
ever rendered to the country. It carried into ef
fect one of its most ancient and fundamental prin
ciples. It threw its shield over the rights of the
States, It stcod forth as the defender of the con
stitution and the protectc; of the Union. On that
e hare on hand every vanpt v
ilrerand ivorv heads. For sale
O tcceivinj anoiher supply of Silk and Eisre Thread
Gloves of every si;? and color. For sale b v '
MVPfcvj Tntr t
Rents' Purm.-hing 5torc, 51 CVIege i,trcpt, near thp S-inarp,
' I -"HF next session of this nouular Institntinn will mm.
X incite lh first Monday hi Stptember, and continue teo j i'S.VTUHDAY liMt, the2?d iast.i! willtoHlrtf fcp
niunthj-wilh the' crception of th? Christmas bulida vs. I U cash. '
luenute Lieoarmient will be-as lnrefnfiiW i(.
charge of C. V . Callender, A. 3L, I'rincjpaL and Irofeiior
of Ancient and ilodeni
Mathematics. I
dodeni Languages; and 'Pure and Miied
Vof. Tliomas V. Hatch, Ai B., will have
0 Jlurfrteslmrri
Geological and
3rtmll CandlM
Wrapping I'apen
iimeralcOTcal cat)met w very large; which, with 'ah e.Tfeu.
8iye and beautiful collection of libtanical cimens ami nn '
ornflllrfit Tlt.rri-...Ktn.r.n.l l : I
Jiareerel: Con.
Loaf Sugar; jjlawirare:
Aim many pinpr onif 1(3 in ray nn$.
Jv " Hi!
great principle .barrirfg further political 6gt;ction "YTTJI. S.PICKLTT Lit of the Ann ofPlCKETT PER-
esuDjectot slavery as ai once a violation oi
, U . anjj.it. JIAUMUKUU, IJanker hav- 1
of the rights of the 1 K . ale "uiseives in business, will conduct a
the DUblic faith the Hem. - i , "s " ,l V6'10?1," v"Bin)iion JJusiiicss,
inistration gjand planted I Particular attention paid to the sale of Cotion, and' to the I
vho are faithful to thai shipment of Supplies aud Merchandise KeneralIM . . I
juijrzv ora.
Doctors. We learn irDm the Medical Exami
ner, that- the medical graduates in the United
States, thu3 far, have numbered 950 for the yenr
1853.. Thisjncludcs the graduates of sixteen med
ical institutions.
Cbofs in ViRGtrtiA. The Petersburg (Va.) Re
publican, of the 13th, says :
During the last week, a great hue and cry has
prevailed at the tobacco warehouse in this ciiv.
relative to the total failure of the cron th ia fsKnn
Many contended, wo learn from letters received,
that not half the usual crop would be made, and
the weed must inevitably go up to a figure that it
has not reached for manyyears previous. We arc
informed that there is no foundation for any such
belief. We have conversed with a gentleman
who visited the country a day or two since, and
he informs us the prospect of s good cri?p in ex
ceedingly favorable. And since the rain on Mon
day night and yesterday, the prospect of a lar-e
crop is certainly much better. From tho Knm
gentleman, we learn, also, that the corn is looking I
as well, or oetter, than ho has ever seen it at this
reason. No one can now predict what the crop
will be, of either corn or tobacco. We can all sec
however, that at this time tho nrncnpAta . . . !
j never better.
on the subject of slavery
the constitution, a deieat
States, and a breech of
ocratic party and'its odm
now. Those democrats"!
principle are national democrats. Those who aye
unfaithful to that principle are, upon the sectional
issues, at war with the democratic party and with
tho policy of its administration.
These considerations appear to us to dispose ef
fectually of whit the Courier alleges of "aliena
tion" in the "centre" of the democratic ranks, and
of instill more unaccountable allegation that all
the member of the denjocraj c party "have not
come under any engagement, express: or implied,
that the ojd sectional issues shall not he reopen
ed." The (lemearat who is now firmly aiid in j
good faith opposed to any renews! fit the slavery
agitation we suppose to be as "central" a demo
crat as anybody else. The man who is now in fa-
for of breakjng up the Compromise in order to re-
new the slavery agitation wp regard as beingupon
tho sectional is3ue rthat is, jn reg-ar to a cardinal j
principle of the democratic creed no democrat ot '
nil. In. this view, we see no reason to believe that I
any considerable number pf democrats really jn j
favo- of the national democratic platform, and of j
I the union ot the democratic parly tu sustain it, are i
i "alienated" from tho administration. To be so
j alienated is to be alienated from the national
ground of principle on which the party consum
I mated and declared its union at Baltimore.
I This national ground of the great democratic
j union we have no doubt whatever that theadmiii'
t istration will liiiiesibiy maintain. 1 lie f resident
of the United States is not an old man. "His eye
is not dimmed with years, nor is hia natural force
abated," But he bus reached a period of life at
which firm, frai'k, and honest men rarely c hange
the principles by which their lives have been guid
ed, and which they have cherished and defended
through the sunshine and the sterra. Such a man
ia the President, and such is the unyielding tena-
.- . . 1 . -vv Wl?nvri . (- - ..... .... :
Tjr.: .(.vU..-..iiHv"cuiicu4apparaitts.aiipnispc- f l 't !' t fn AnensL iss? weti 1 ofTerat
culiara4.raiitoSQ3,tqitadenUlnthaScinntil?? Dcpartict, j W Phlip Sale tl highe idjar 5
ajioaa i r lenu ot u; a oaV. 1JJ Mosiiaa3 iJiqisjaiw Simr, al grade.
m i n, w. 7 "'"." '. t . -?w packages uoiasses and tiyrum
cumuli in viossiudi, .uaiueuiaucai ana ccicntitio i
Department, ....
English Department, - . . . . ojyXl
French or German, (extra) - . " . . Ts on I '
Incident 1 fee, - J.? S2 t
BY virtue ofa decree of the County Court of Davidson '
county, rendered at the July term, 1S33, id the case of !
letr.ea S.VrichtAdm'r, vsR..I. Meigs, next frfendaad !
mhErs, J t),-ill offer br kale to the highest bidder tor cash" at !
Ibe Court House in Nashville, on Saturday thp Sd day of I
Sept mberne.xt.atractofljnd.lvinffintrisconiitj'onilrlt- !
man and State of Tennessee, on ih- n-aters of Mill CreeTc I
iuiu t.its. ume.s, cuiiiaiuing Dy esuraatfon acres
julyao tnl F. It. CHEATHAM. CITc
D7d pweek(inWruiamV-j)iuctudin2 'vYashinr
Fuel and Llsliti pr To to 22 so 6
.Forfurtherparticulars,addrviiC.W. Callender. A. IT,
Nashville Ttnu. . . j; JJKOWN '
July 17, 'ii 2m, Chhinfflin oPTrasteos.
lhtt;bscnbers offer the folloiving good and sufficient
reasons why every fUm ly in the South Miould use Hie
Wrouglt Iran Cunting ttottn.
Manufactured bv thera and calted
1st. It is of Soijthgni njitin(a;tiirc, being made by the 1
' oi AoMiviiie, I
Corner of Sith snd Main Street,
THE undersigned would respectfully inform Ms friemU
aud the traveling public in general, that "He has Icised
tlie aboTSuamed Hotel l'oralenoof vears. Having gone to
a greit expense in routing end refurnishing the same so
that it is now second to no heWm tho Wtst. Hopincby
strict attention to business to merit n liberal share''of'the
public favor. J. MOriilEIt,
Formerlrof the Nashville Ir.n.
Lomjriiig Juy 19tw c iHm.
CLitk Street Coaca Factory,
Take PARTICULAR XOTICE that ..-.-..
Stout's Coaoh Shop is on CIiAllJv KTKEKT. (SS
h19 IP.A A. stoUtT
snbsoribers in the citv
2nd. It Is of such desirable material that It must onllxst ' "VfOTICE
icirco nriourcasi iron rsiorcs. ' JL1
ia. It is more complete m its cooking apparatus than anv
cast iron Stove.
4fh. It is so simple in const ruction that a child can usa
ith. Its economy of fuel fs snop. tbdt It doja not use half
......i,.! iuci a iioui irunsiuTo oi ine samesue.
j fish. In the economy of time itis important, as itcan be
Leated reidy for use in n few minutes.
I 7tb. Its unifcrm regularity, as every part of the store Is
, heated at the same tune.
I Mh. ItsperfeatreNabililraswehareput np over fira
l hundred ot them in ibis State, and no one has eror failed
Unrtve entire Mtis&dion. SNOW, MACKE.VIE& CO
I J'lVj College St., Nahville,
KIWI l.r r... i -v . n
50.WJ0 ItgKhaand Principe Cigars, allfrrsdea:
, . oOOkess Sboenberevr Suits. H a ire-
. ?Wboxo.saXtO,lfti, ami 12X18 ttuidowaiau:
100 bbls Green Stuebenville Copperas;
-100 boxes Summer Tallow Candles;
100 " JNllmSnap;
50 - Fancr do;
SO packesea Imperial and Gunpowder Teas;
S3 bpU Masou'a chaUenaa Wactitmi
SO ck EnSlaad SodT ,
Y th various- other articles.
liJriflSeSL'eIUt n5,i"
Tkshj or Sill All lurna under J00 Cash Alt
jn3i-l-iii w. n.nonnov i,r
The-i5tocfclio!rfra of the- X.hTill .,t
ortniveJteniltiilroad rrnr..
,t Nashville on ,he Mb dav rflVSTfc?! Z
having he,n,,h?.;..T " "U-r" " sro
pittp ihe iraproTeiaente are a twtHitrtrv frame.1 hmrv
:., r i. : i ' w .
WILJ.be sold low on Tue.lay, July 24thf in front o(.
onr store, on College street, a large lot of Furniture, '
i 3 ,V j 'ru'" efcuttxi dv u. K . Daniels to K.
i , B".?a,,,,erf,lto.)lcNo.l;jMJ?ca4 iL2 .
TJ j -It tm ?"ri'h !a fr d rrch bt.
. "cneii, servanta mom. and ether
preriet a
springs. Tho Whole pretnisei, well enev.I with good
fences, cWTences, Ac. For terms a- to ' -.
J119 Goal Ag t, No. IT Deaderif k at
I JjustaAbMiUtrasse,
- ' ''t-4n-is,uarpets, Tabl-s, lot of Chairs, Itooft.se
i vivuun.iyiiiuaif Mi8"i nmn mTM n 1 1
.... uiiTiuaiiv
julylfi (d
i I rit A. . . . ,
Ui nu iuii Know uiai i.yois.i i4., ep aitvayson I mtton nj .
' h.sjid the finest ri-Tr,,nH'r,l,n,.h-'..i; ' "w'?', and numerous other articles.
town. All we can y totli.ne who are ignorant of this, ia
to request them to call and examine our stock, and they
will soon be convinced that such is the case. Don't fonret
the LSTrik (Lyons) Den, No. 1, Cedar street.
Tobiiccos, We arejust in receipt ofa large lot of
smokirig-tfnj 'cliewinjrTooocois, consusting of home of the
finest.brandi, fine cufandln-plugj For file faithcr whole
sle or retail by . - liYONSACO,
july 15 " No. 19, Cedar St. .
TemwCash. SLifel
LAND lVAIJIt ANTS. We are buyinr and uavitur
tho very highest prices for LAND WAUIUNT.-frVer
sons at distance i having warrants tosell by sending us
by iuaiIorotherwi.se may depend on getting the lfghest
prices at which they are selling at the tiina in Nashville and
tte cash remitted or paid to order. " '
'iaiP.'- . . DYER PEARL & CO.
For the Sala of Leaf Tobacco, Cotton, Provision, and
western s recucs wzxr&uy,
Mtr. JJU.
IlKraitufTES. Dr. F. Robertsuu, Jno.ej Wafiaq firfj.
Messrs. Johnson A IfBrne; Nash rill. Tmin. jmij mw
! HN afDAVI3, J0NE3 SCO.,
101 an. I" mmm At. w. Jviui, Stu Verh
. -w . . . . r..'. r it '. u... : t - . , .
J. Olma; Saspeoders, C'ramls, Searfs, ,e elected' ia
France, England nd Germany, br one of the firm resjden t
in Europe, which ensura to rxirefciws tic newest anil most
desirable goods in the line; also, maautstnrer3 of the cele
brated l'nteut Shirts, fc'tocks and Ties of erery descrip
tion. Purchasers will find the-stocfc well worthy theirkt
tentioo jun?23 ImJ

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