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J. I MAKJ-INO. - KASTSAS,
o. a iokbut, u. a d chubcs. JOHN L. MAULING & CO. KDITOKS AND PROPRIETORS. VEDPAY-MORNLNC.V NOV. S, 1853 THE NEW APPOINTMENTS IN NEW YORK. New York-are debodlaDffi&S The lato.appoiotees.in by tbeAVashlngton Star, a neutral paper, ,as being sound and reliable democrats, as well 3 gentlemen of nnquestiooabls abilities and of high characters for integrity. No one of thetn has ever been sep arated from tho -National Democr.itio organization. IIejij-v J. RETiriixn, collector of the -port, was one of the 0as electors for the State at large in 184S, and has been noted, since then,"ns being one of the most ultra'anti-Van Buren politicians in New York. I; " Jons J. Cisco,:lhe new assistant treasurer, was chairman of the democratic general committee lor I the city and county of- New 1 ork during the can vass of 1848, and -was the democratic nominee-for mayor at that time, or at the next raccceding elec tion. During that contest he was universally re garded as the .Cas leader in that city. Jons Romto Brodiijmd, the new naval officer, is a New Yorker by birth. The onslaught on the administration in Putman's Slagazine -was at 'first attributed, in Washington, to his pen, though sub sequently it became known that he had washed his bands clear of the course which his immcdt- ate friends were pursuing. General Cass ii. said to have urged him with great zeal for an appoint ment, It isa fact, which it is proper for us to add. that -Mr. REonrxD recom'ended Gov. Dickinson for the cabinet and headed the list in his favor. Ion, the Washington correspondent of the Balti more Sun, says The strength of the Pierce administration was to be tested, a? the whole country "knew, upon the question made between it and the New York rebel chiefs the leaders of the hards. - If tho President had submitted, a3 some supposed he would do, he would, thereby, have confessed his error in the, adoption of his origin! policy of uniting the de mocratic party by a recognition of its different ? sections," and would have been compelled to dis solve the Cabinet, and begin the administration' anew, upon such terms us the hards should be pleased to dictate. The president saw that his po sition admitted of no temporizing policy, and that be must face the question, or be reduced to absolute contempt. If tie has not escaped a hostility and danger by his decisive action in removing Collector TJronson, he his, at least, avoided humiliation. Those who are disposed to support the principal measures of the administration, so far as they may lie right, wi'l not find any obstacle to their course in the New York feud ; and. as to the Democratic party itself, its history shows that it is not weaken ' ed by squabbles. ' 23?" The Banner needlessly afllicta itself con cerning what I he New York Evening Post says about the administration and Cuba. The PoU Is not only not recognized by the administration as a demooratic paper, but it is also without honor in its own country. It has little or no influence with the Union democrats of New York, and we should a.s soon look to the Banner as the Post for' an au thoritative exposition of. their views. Our neigh bor may quiet his fears, therefore, and set down the sayings of the New York Post as nothing more than the twaddle of some garrulous old woman. Don't neighbor, as you value our good opinion (and we Know you value that) consider it in, your future lucubration-', ma democratic paper. Consider it, if you please, a Bell paper, Henry paper, Nelson paper any kind of a paper except a democratic one. If j'ou do we shall indict you for trying to pass couuterfeit paper. THE' NEW YORK DEMOCRACV. Removal or Collector IJnoxso.w The Democ racy of the' Empire State are ci eating quite nn ex citement throughout the Union. Their contemp tible wrangling among themselves has begot thorn a very unenviable notoriety, and we regiet to think that the notice whichJias been bestowed upon them by the .Administration has given them a- world of unmerited importance. We see fiom the telegraphic despatches that Col lector Bronson has been cast over-board, and wc think the Secretary of the Treasury served him right. We thought Mr. Guthrie's first srep a little impolitic, but after taking such formal notice of the reputed conduct of Mr. Bronson, in relation to the disposition of the offices in the Custom House, par ticularly after having published to the world his commands to Mr. Bronson, and after the reply of Mr. Bronson to Mr. Guihrie, it would have been, in our opinion, a piece of dastardly cowardice in the Admmi-tratioii not to have given him a death ly t.low with the-decapitating knife, r Wc regret to see f.uch a division among the New York Democracy, and we regret it the 'more that there is a probability of the disaffection extending beyond the limits of New York State. We hope that it may not be so, and we furth -r hope that if the disaffection bhould extend, that the opinion of the Washington Union in regard to the position of some of our distinguished Southern Democrats may rove correct. We had learned, as we thought, from reliable authority, that Gov. Cobb of Georgia! although he believed ""that the principles avowed by the President in relation to his appointments was collect," yet that in this contest his whole sympathies were with Gov. Dickinson and his friends. We repeat, that we hope that the opin ions of the Union in this contest may prove cor- rect, for we should dislike exceedingly to see the ' jianu or any souuicrn man raised against the ad ministration. We consider that any man who does heartily sympathise with the Hards of New York in tin's contest as arrayed in opposition to the administration. We con5ider this mnrpmmt of the Hards as a declaration of war nnnn ttfn Tierce and his Cabinet, simply because the Softs ' have ben allowed a share of the offices, and that too after they, the Hards, have for the past two or three yean freely affiliated with the Softs and in duced the Democracy of the Union to believe from their association, with th(.m that il of a position in tho National Democratic ranks. IjAaUanoogu Aat'ertintr. Tlffi CABINET AND "NEW YORK POLITICS. Therenioval of Collector Bronson is a matter of interest to the country at large, as indicative of the ,pwicy or tne Administration, and the spirit with Which it seems determined to m the unwar rantable and insolent claims of the New- Yni L- t),.. p Imocracy. Outside of New York, it is a suhj. ct of little con j cern. who -Oils the lucrative post of Collector of thai port, so loug as he-bo honest ami faithful in the dis . charge of his duties; and the same remark applies "sith greater force to the petty offices auxiliary to it. But it is something well worthy of notice and -approval, that the Administration, after being badg ered and bullied for months, by the clamors ofhun . gry faction, has at last waked up to a sense of its dignity, and by the removal Of an insolent official, given an assurance that henceforward it will not be Daikeu m its polities nor duUes, by such .ignoble I agents. Charleston JIrrcnrv. I Brokk .T.ml. Three men, Richmond Picrson. Joseph Jones, and Joseph Walters, confined in the Jail at Cleveland, Tenn.. on charges of offering to pass Counterfeit Bank Notes, made their escarp on the night of the 23d instant. Picrson is about 55 years of age, about 5 Teet 7 inches higk heavy set weighs about 170 pounds, dark complexion, heavy eyebrows, bl.uk hair mixed with .'rev. Hi. r,... name is supposed to be Richard Hunter. .W.l. Jones u ahont a, years ol.l, slender made, about 5 ifeet 0 inches hi.'h. wMl,a .,r 7 1 .?;aboutW years of age. near ii feet high, s ender .-made, wtarfis about 100 nonn.U m.t.. , I - jliair, light complexion. A reward of one" Um!,Z. -ma titty Uollars is oflered for their apprehension and delivery. London Fret Press. t? The Burnt Mail About six bushels of semi destroyed, blackened, charred, and jwirtlv burnt letters and newyii.iners the rpwilt. of thl. r..o. accident by fire on the Railroad have been received at the Cincinnati postoffice. In the wreck, has been observed a draupht for 100 from Englaud, paya ble to Thomas ltieW.krm Ti, i.J- 4 Oons of the MS, of a religious work written by a hJjcu ucu.au u wcapo. uirocted to a minister in Cin .cinnatL Many ot the fragments of letters bear the stamp of the steamer Humboldt, die mail of vi mcmuuw w-eeiern country, was nlmrNf toully destroyed.wWmfc Zmes. 7' .ntrfCcVi tat im 1k.. REPORT" Of Mr. Srias.of Manry, in reference lo "the ratification of i tli"epJpi-ed'aoieduicM"Ul the CoiislTtuthmReadaii'd-J lauti the UW. aud ordered tains spread pa jtie Journaljii oSober . . Sfj St St. jr-'- i -v 'J! w Qeurnd AttendIn ufthe Stuteof Tennessee:. ' Tluii',erswnclbJigLonef the Joint StsJect'Cbm-"! ,;k cS ilii tivo Umwcs. to whom "was refeiTeJ Srntidnhetl.er the'amendmeise iu the 01- eiimtion. in reference to the flection of Judges and Attorneys General by the people, and the formation It is conceived to be, entirflupntoewwjito en ter iutoan argument to show the importance of the qneation presented for the -consideration of this House" in regard to the ratification ot the amend nients to the" Constitution by the people.. i'6 one, it is presumed, for u moment entertains the opinion that thoorgamclaws ofa State ought to Vechiirged fiir Kght inid trivial causes, or that any "blunge in tKe Constitution -or the-biate ought to take placecon trary to the wishes of a. majority of the people of die State. But the question now presented for-the" consideration of this body, is, what are the means pointed out by the Constitution itself, for ascertain ing tha will of a majority of the people of the State in reference to changes in our fundamental laws?- It is not for us, .exercising merely legislative power under the Constitution, to determine whether the method adopted by the tamers of the Constitution for nscertainiugthe popular will concerning amend ments to the Constitution is the- best that could have been suggested. "That was a matter which appropriately belonged to the Convention which framed die present Constitution, and it is our duty merely to see that the requirements of the Consti tution are carried into etfect, as was designed, by the fraiuers of that instrument The constitution of the State, in the 3d section, of the lllh article, requires amendments- to the Constitution, before diey can become part of that instrument, to be "ap proved -and ratified by a majority of all the citizens of the Statet voting for representative? voting m Uieir favor." The only doubt that can arise, is as to the meaning of the expression, "a majority of all die citizens of the State, voting for representa tives." Does the language voting for representatives, as used in tho 3d section, article 11th,. of our Con stitution, mean those who actually vote, or does it meau those who ara entitled to vote? To give tO the expression, voting for representatives, a con struction which makes it mean those entiUed to vote, seems to me to be placing a forced and unna tnral construction upon the language used, and would lead, as I shall proceed tcshow, to many serious and insurmountable difficulties. Is it riot reasonable to sunnose. diat had the Trainers of die ConsUUiU'on intended by this clause, that it should require a majority of all the citizens of the State entitled to vote for representatives to ratify amendments to the Constitution, they would have used language which would have x;onveyed that idea, instead of using dial which conveys a totally distinct and different meaning? If wc construe the language used iu the Constitution to mean a major ity of those entitled to Vote fdr representatives, a very serious difficulty at once presents itself, and it is this: lloware wo to ascertain how many citizens there are in tiie State entitled to vote lor represen tatives? ir it were now necessary for us to determine, whether the amendments submitted at the last Au gust election, had been ratified by a majority of all the citizens of the State, who were then entitled to vote for representatives, we could not settle the question at all; because we have no means of as certaining how great that number was. It is true, we may know what was the number of those enti tled to vote for representatives at the time of the taking of the census in 1830; but that will not ena ble us to determine whit the number was at the last August election; because it may have been in creased or diminished by thousandssince the cetisus was taken. "To make the case still stronger suppose theso amendments had been submitted in 1859, will anyone say diat we could then have even ap proximated dio-numberof those entitled to vote for leprepentatives? - It thus appears, that if we construe the expression, voting for representatives, to mean those endtled to vole, we will be involved in serious difficulties, from which we cannot be ex tricated. If, on the contrary, we give to the language its plain and obvious meaning, we will meet with no difficulties whatever. It is easy to ascertain whedier a majority of diose actually voting for representa tives have voted in favor of the amendments. To adopt this course is die only safe and feasible plan. The framers of our Constitution doubtless thought .that in requiring amendments to die constitution, to be ratified by a majority of those actually- votiug for representatives, they had adopted the very best muthod of obtaining the fullest expression of pub lic sentiment. They presumed mat all who lelt any interest in regard to amendments to the con stitution -would make known their -wishes in the manner -which thi3 constitution reqniies, and thatis by voting for representatives, anil if they do not think proper to avail themselves of the privilege of voting as the constitution directs, they are only in the same situation as any other citizen who does not wish to avail himself of the privilege of voting in other elections. The constitution requires a man to vote for representatives in order diat his vote may be counted against the amendments, and if he doc3 not diink proper to vote for re presentatives this is a matter optional with him self. It is true be may thereby be prevented from voting on the amendments, but it is owing to his own voluntary action, and is like every other case' j where a man refuses to use the means necessary to i enable him to vote. On the other hand, if we de termine that it requires a majority of all the citizens of die State entitled to vote for representatives to ratily amendments to the Constitution, flien all the ciuz ns of the State who may from sickness or any odier cause be detained from die polls against dieir wishes wilt be counted against the amendments, when, in fact, the' may have been in favor of them, and also all who from indifference may remain at home, will, in addition, lie counted against the amendments. Would it not, I ask, be far more un just to adopt a construction which would cause a man's vote to be counted against his real wishes, than to adopt that construction which would only allect those who voluntarily place themselves in a situation where they may be affected by refusing to vote for representatives? There is not the slightest danger that any amendment to the Con stitution will ever be adopted w hich docs not meet with the approval of a majority of the people of the State. Thu Constitution requires "that any amend ment or amendments to the Constitution may be proposed in the Senate or House of Representa tives; and if die same shall be agreed to by a ma jority of all the members elected to each of the two Houses, suck proposed amendment or amendments sliall be entered on their journals, widi the yeas and nays thereon, and referred to the General "As sembly Uien next to be chosen, and shall be pub lished for six mouths pieviolis to the time of making such choice. And if, in the General As sembly next ehofen, as aforesaid, such proposed amendment or amendments shad be agreed to by two-thinis of all the members elected to exch House, ti.en it shall be the duty of die General As sembly to submit such proposed amendment or amendments to the people in such manner aud at such tuntj as the Geueral Assembly shall prescribe. And if the people shall approve and ratify such hinendment or amendments by a majority of all the citizens of the State, voting for represeiifaliv.-., voting in llieir lavor, such nmeuumentor amend ments shall become part of this Constitution."' Bv these provisions the framers of o6r Constitution thought the' had established ample safeguards against any change of our Constitution which would not meet with the sanction of the majority of the pe p!eof thcState. The liict that any amendment - oi ameuuinems to ttie uonstittition had been pro Ised by two successive Legislatures, and had after wards been ratified by a majoritv of the citizens of the fetate who had voted for representatives is sure- ly uuicieni wsuow tliat. a majority orthe people of .the State i.pprove of the amendment. 1 cannot im agin i what more conclusive, evidence could be de sired. J, therefore konsider it unnecessary to say anything more iiueference to the danger of our Constitution being changed against the wishes of a majority of the people, because such apprehensions are, in my judgment, entirely imaginary. It would perhaps be "well for us to examine what construction has 'been placed upon the language used in the third -section, article 11, of our consti tution by former legislatures, and this will aid us greatly in" coming to a'conect conclusion in refer ence to this questiou. At the last session of the Legislature the Judiciary Committee, to whom these amendments were referred; reported as fol lows : fcrom the foregoing it will be seen that before, the amendments can become a part of the -constitution they must receive the sanction of a majority ill. Cti ens 0f the State V0,iS fa representa tives, lhe committee are ofopinion that the prop er, and peruajw the only certain mode to ascertain die fact, as required by the constitution, is to sub mit said proposed amendments to the vote of the people at the same time that the election takes place for representatives." The report of the committee was susfained.by the legislature, and the amendments submitted in ac cordance widi their recommendation. Had the committee or tho legislature entertained the opin- Ion tlmt it required a majoritv or those entitled to vote far representatives to ratify the atiiejnluje nts-j silent woinn nave ueen no propriety ju uie uiugunge useiVjn the r-iioYt, and tlio net.ffiitvforrsubtiiiltin? i hi ameudmentt the general eluctionni August,? ,ywiia not Have gxisteu. it is not reasonable to suppose thai atiy Legislature-"iv ill ever .submit; a'jy auieudments &: the people ht any otlier"lime than afaiit'lectioii fofrenresentattves, and therefor any argumentawa.la.tn the .supposed incouven.en Of submittini' these amendments at some other. nine ure eiiureiy irreievanij auuuuve no lorco muif termimiiK tiii Q'iC3tion. Our lormer constitution "coiitaineS'thelsanie laniifaee iii reference to "Hie" pc"all of a convention, which 5s usjil in our "present; cons untioit in refcrenco to the ratification of amend ments. It may perhap-j be well to see what con struction was put upon this language by the Lgia-' laiureof 1&J3, which fassed die act for thecalirbf the convention which framed our present cons'titu-1 iiou,- i im question in regaru to the call ofva conr ventidn was submitted lo the." people at "the August! election-in iom, ana a majority of UicciUzcns.."of die State actually votim: lor rcpresentative3 "at,thatli election voted in favor of the call of a convention"; t At the next session of the Legislature Mr. "Atlams,' uumuvuuiiiiiHtg iu wuuiu una suujecfc vjw rulers red, reported that said committee hail countedand compared the votes given for represcntatives.snd for a convention. The whole number of votes" pivs en in the above counties for the representatives be j irig 89,113, of whom 52,(578 have voted fora coni;i vention." The committee, in the concIusio'n.Qf'l uieir repon, say, ".cmutng a majority or on -me votes given for representatives in the State -have been in favor of a convention, they beg leave, tore-1 port that fact and submit the foregoing as part, of the duties assigned them." Nothing was. said Tri- una report wnicn wouia snow mat tne .Legislature if 1833 for a.moment entertained the opinion that the language, '-voting for representatives, " meant any thing else than those who actually voted- It was a majority of the actual voters, and not a ma jority of those entitled to vote, that the Legislature of 1833 considered necessary to call a convention. It it required-a majority of those entitled to vote to call a convention, what evidence had. the Legis lature that any such majority had voted . for the, call of a convention ? Therhad no means of ascer taining how many citizens there were in the "Stale at diat time entitled to vote for representatives. that Legislature, fiowever, put the same construe tion upon the language used in the constitution which we now contend is the truo construction. and we will certainly be entirely safe in putting- the same caimrucuou upon tne language ot tiie con stitution which the Legislature of 1333 nlaced anon it. We must cousider the question definitely set tled by" legislative exposition, otherwise we will-be "leftin doubt whether die convention which framed our present constitution was a legal and constitu tional convention. When we consider the further fact that our present constitution was adopted not by a majority of the qualified voters of the State, but by .majority of those who actually voted on the constitution, and that the convention directly refused to require a majority of the voters of the State, and only required a majority of those votm for representatives to ratify amendments to the constitution, we may rest assuredthat the construc tion winch we place upon the expression, voting for representatives, is the tine eoustrustion. To adopt any other would involve us in innumerable difficulties, and -would be calculated to defeat the real wishes of the people. For these reasons, 1 am satisfied that the propos ed amendment, which provides for the election of Judges anil Attorneys Ueneral by the people, hav ing received C8,(i70, out of the 118,270, cast for representatives, lias Deen rati lied and approved as the 3d section, article 11th, of the Constitution re-, quires, and is now a part of the Constitution of this btate. 1 am, also, satisfied that the proposed amend ment, in reference to the formation of new counties, having received only 41,381, has not been ratified, and approved, as ithe Constitution requires. All of which is respectfully submitted. Wm. J. Stkes. The " State of Matrimony" has at last been bounded and described by some out Westaludentf wno says : " It is one of the United States. It is bounded by hugging and kissing on one side, and cradles and babies on the other. Its chief productions are population, broomsticks and staving out late at night. It was discovered by Adam and Eve, while trying to hnd a passage out ot paradise. The ch mote is sultry till you cross the equinoxial line of nouse-keeping, when squally weather sets m with such power a3 to keep ail hands cool as cucumbers. Por the principal roads leading to this interesting State, consult the first pair of bright e3'es you run against. A Beautiful Tnorcnr. Shortly after her first arrival iu Ireland where .Mrs. Hemans died she was extremely unwell. hen among the mountain scenery of the fine county of Wicklow during the storm, she was struck by one effect in the hills. It was produced by a rainbow dividing down into a gloomy mountain pass, which it seemed really to flood with its colored glory. "I could not help thinking," she remarked, ""that it was like our re ligion piercing and carrying its brightness into the depths of sorrow and of the tomb. All the rest of the scene around that one illuminated spot was wrapt in profound darkness." " I liayc broughtyou this bill until lam sick and tired of it," said a collector to a debtor, upon whom he had called at least forty times. " Yon are, eh ?"' cooly replied the debtor. "Yes I ami" was the renonse. " Well, dien, you had better not present it again.. There will be two of us pleased if yon do not; for to tell the truth, I'm sick and tired of seeing that identical bill myself." The first bell in Haverhill, Mass., says the Salem Gazette, was purchased in 17S4. Before that time there was a singular substitute, as appears by a vote passed in 1C30: "That Abraham Tyler blow his horn half an hour before meeting, on the Lord's day, and on lecture days, and receive one pound of pork annually for his services, from each family 1' Snow Stohm. Holidaysbuig was better favored than Pittsburg, by die snow storm of Monday ; there it was one foot deep at 4 o'clock; two feet deep on dip mountain, and still snowing, without any hope of a cessation. In consequence of tins storm, the telegraph fines stopped operations. Th? other evening, a young "buck" was with several companions serenading one of his fair friends and singing in artistic style a song which contained these Words: ' I ne'er can tell thee nil I owe. To thee, my dearest love." A t this junction, one Sard, passim? bv. interrupted the flow of music by the following rough prose; " Well .sir," interrupting the vocalist, " if you can t tell that younir lady how much you owe her, I will fell her how much you owe "nit just one hundred and seventy dollars and sixty cents." The effect of this unexpected information put a stop to the serenade for that night at least. (ttr At Rochester, New York, on Thursday last, the upper floor of the New York Mills, on Brown's Race, gave way, carrying with it the floors below and about C.000 bushels of wheat, 2,500 bushels of n-cil, and Si lot onfour. The flume was broken out, and the wheat and feed carried down into the Genesse. Railroad Damages. Antony Kearny, formerly a brakesman on the Cincinnati, Columbus and Cleve land Railroad line, and who was seriously injured some months since by a collision, last, week recov ered damages of die Company to the amount of $0,050. Last week, in fife case of Gilmnre, of (he Hudson River Raifroad Company," New York, the Jury returned a verdict-of ?5,000, for injury sustained by collision oi trains. 23?" The Franklin, Washington, Jefferson, Jack son, Pierce Debating Society of Maine has been en- gnged for several days and nights discussing the important question whedier the snow in Franklin county of that State 'fell a foot deep or a foot high?" We hope that some association of inquiry in the West will consider the question, and furnish us their conclusion lor publication. e would Iike also, to have a satisfactory solution of the following intricate problem: "If a bushel and a half of sweet potatoes cost a dollar and a half, how many hoop-poles will it require to winter a heartv horse?" DEATn of the Sleeping Mas. Cornelius Vroo man died at his brother's residence in Clarkson, on .Monday the 17th instant While' on exhibition in IJew York, he wa taken sick, which seemed to induce a wakeful state for a short period, and then a "stupid condition, with intervals of wakefulness, until he was brought home on the l ith. He talked bnt very little, inquiring after hismodier, who had been dead twoyears,his father and brothers, whom he seemed partially to recognize. He complained ofgreat internal heatj and soreness of lib throat and' stomach. On the morning of the day of his death he called for food, and ate a hearty meal, and from that time he seemed to be. in pain 'until about two o'clock, P. M., when he died without a struggle. His age was some thirty-four years. FOR Tilt IWIOtf ASD AJIBRICAS. fi AN ODE. Jf BV C 9. PKItCITAL. fjoniposejforu AunmlFirof the Vernon Agricultu ral A3ocialion3M5ct6tlf,.lS53. . -V .There W aOTant, strong and brave, And generous as great; ' i """Wlio, fbr Hie feeble iace-iif men, .mu. Doluc-Arl? toil and late." . -1 - " . lie ,delre.h in.tlie murky mire, ' 'And ontliafurroiveJlea- ' . . And,- with bisresicls built of oat, N j ..... . lle ploughs the stormy sea. . The fort st falli beueath his axe,- - . ' And cities vast arise; AnJ, verdant fields look smilingup To greet the smiling skies. . , He builds tho mansion towering high, The lowly cottage near; And fills to overflowing both With all the heart can cheer. - He chains the streamlet to the wheel. And. bills it turn the mill; ; lie harneses the Iron Horse, And guides him nthU will. "'. His powerful arm defends the weak . . Against o'erpowering wrong; '. - - And grateful Irearfa conspire toprai;e The jjliant, great and strong. Fair hands have twined a wreuth to deck His rugged brow with bay; And we with joy have met to keep ' ' His festival fo-daj: ; Then fanners, artisans and all, Whoscom yonrtask to shirk, Come join jour song with ours to sing " " The mighty Giant Worll Vernon, N. Y. AUCTION ? ALE OF GROCERIES BY 31 0 It It I S & STRATTOS". WE will sell in front of our store, on Monday morning next, the 7th November, 1X59; for cash : eofihds prime brown Suar;liH bujs Coarse Salt; 100 bags Extra Bait. Coli'te; 100 do Medium do; 100 bbls choice rd Molasses;100 bbla Ohio Whisky; 50 bbls loaf, crush'd and pow 35 " Pike's Magnolia, dered Sugar; a j " Tennessee D D do; 50 casks suy Curb Soda; 25 " Uourbon, It; e and 25 boxes Ear Soap; Monong Whisky; 25 do Starch; 25 bbls urandy, Gin, and 25 do Tallow Candles; Rum; 20 do Tobacco, varbr'uds;10 bbls Mai and Port Wine; Together with Indigo, Madder, Fepper, Spice, Giiigei Brimstone, Alum, lllacling, Green Tea, Brooms, i.c nova MORItIS 4STRATT0.V. ...A UCTION SALE OF GROCERIES MY Jljl. HART i HOLMNGSWORTll. On Thursday, the SJ in&t.at 10 o'clock, A M., we will offer for cosh in'front of our Auction Room 20 hhds Sugar; bags FineSiR; 60 bags Cofi'ee; 150 reams Wrapping Paper; 25 bbls Loaf Powdered and 100 bbls Extra Flour; Crushed Sugar; 3 bbls Mason's Blacking; 50 bbls Molasses; lu casks S M Wine; 25 casks Soda; 5 bbls AM Gin; 200 boxes Manf 'ed Tobacco; 50 bbls Whisky; 25 boxes Soap; 20 boxes Fancy Soap; "i!5 boxes Tallow Candles. ALSO Pepper, Spice, Ginger, Alum, indigo. Madder, Copperas, Betl Cords, Plough Lines, Wines, Braudies, ic. nor2 llA It 1 A HOLLLNGSWORTH. COPARTNERSHIP. I HAVE THIS DAY associated with me iu the Wholesale Grocery, Com mission, Receiving and Forwarding Businecs, Mr. AV'lL LIAM PHILLIPS, of Nashville, under ibe name and style of LANIER i PHILLIPS, uova L. U. LANIER. l. n. LA.MEU. wif. rmLUPJ. LANIER & PHILLIPS, WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION, RECEIVING AXD FORWARDING MERCHANTS. nov2 Ao. 39, Market street, A'ai'trille Tenn. PONCINE SOAP. FRENCH AND AMER ican PoucineS p, for cleaiislni;, whitening and soft ening the hands, aud use iu the baih; received and for sale bv STRETCH d ORK, Wholesale and Retail Druggists, Corner College aud Union streets. fuov2 -VTYJUFII fOAP FK PRESERVING THE JM skin from chapping, softening and improving the com plexion. Forsaleby STRETCH A ORIt. D R. GOURARD'S ITALIAN .MEDICATED Soap. For f ale by STRtTCH & ORR. O HAYING CREAM AND SOAPS. A LARGE Yj supply of the most approved kind. Received and for i. Received and ; STKF.TCH & ORR sale by TTINE TOILET llOTTLES.-A Mitt' l-Atn JJ ot Fine Toilet Bottles, for Colognes. Received and for 3. Received and fi STRTCHA- ORR. salebr LARGE SALE OF "FALL AND "WINTER DRY GOODS, sr josepii r. pvyrox. ON WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, 2d and 3d of November, 1353, commenciugat at 10 o'clock. A. M. We would call I he attention of our c'.ty and country trade to this Sale which will comprisa one of the best assorted Stock of Goods ever offered in this market. As the selection is entirely new, buyers will find at this sale a larger variety than has eer been offered at anyone sale. In part as follows: Black, Brown and "Blue Cloth. Black and Fancy Cassimeres, Black, Blueand Fancy Sattinctts, Tneeds, Jeans and Kerseys, Pilot Cloths, Blue, Brown, Red and White Blaukets. Plain and Fancv Silks. nel, all Wool Cloak Lining, Cantou Flannels, Muslin d'Lane, Cotton Yelvets, Lincies, Ginghams, Jackonetts, Swiss, Cross Bar Muslins, Cambrics, Bishop Lawns, Victoria do.. Dotted Swiss, Apron and Red Checks, Hickory Shirting, English and American Prints, Curtain and Oil Prints, Bleach and Brown Drills, Black and Brown Domestic, Tick ings, Canvass and Vest Paddings, Merino and Cotton Un der Shirts and Drawers, Silk, Lambswool, Merino and Cot tog Hose, Silk, Linen and Cotton Lace, do. Edging, Can ton crape, Merino and Lama Shawls, Silk Linen, and Cot ton Threads, Suspenders, Buttons, Tajies, Pocket and Ta ble Cutlery, Pius, Needles. Guns and Pistols, Silk, Fur and Wool Hats, Caps, Fiddles, Looking Glasses, Bo,its, Shoes, etc etc. J. F. DUXTON. TERMS OF SALE. AH sums under $200, Cash; all over $200, on a credit of four months. - Sale every Thursday evening through the year. J. F. D. C FOX, Auctioneer. novl til THE REST AND CHEAPEST STOVES IN the world, or the Wrought Iron Cooking Stoves made oi tneoe-i Tennesseo iron, uy HXUW, MACKENZIE k CU.NashvilIe, is in conspicuous letters on the .Apron of It is designated "mE texxfssean,'' aud we ofler the fol lowing good and sufficient reasons why it should be in eve ry family in the South : 1st. It is of Soulhern manifuclure. beinir made bv lh subscribers in the city of Nashville. 2d. It is of such durable materials that it must out-la-.t three or four cast iron cooking stoves. SiL It is more complete in its cooking apparatus than any casi jrou cnoKing stove. 4ln. His so,sunpIe in its construction that a child can we it. "5th. Its ecouomy of fuel issuch. that itdoes not nw half as mucn luel as u cast iron store ot tne same Mie. Clh. In the economy of time it is imnortant. as it ran h heated ready for cooking in a few minutes. 7ih. Its uuifoini regularity, as every pari of the stove is equally neaieu ai ine same lime. 6th. Its perfect reliability, as we have put up over four niiuureu oi mem in mis .-iaie, ana no one lias ever Tailed to giro entire satisfaction. The Teunesean has now been before the public forfire years, and if not as new as some it has another advantage quite as great, viz : a well earned reputation and a rising credit. It has been doing the work of many hundreds u( families for several y ears, aud it mat be said to hare estab lished itself in business. Competition and change have done it no hurt. Like nn old ami well known trading hou-e that retains its regular custom, hile new ones are hpring ing up around it, so this sluve Las held on its way. No stove could thus steadily and permanently prosper, that has not sterling qualities the true element of success. The Tennesscan started on right principles, and has had no oc casion to slop for imprv-'emenU. Three who have used il ale deteimined Hill to use it, without moditicatiorforchange. U is brought forward as the same substantial, convenient, business-like Move that has served the public so well htie tofore, and that has done if s full share in gaining for our establishment the reputation it enjoys, of keeping the best cooking stoves in the market. novl SNOW, MACKENZIE A CO . Nashville. WHOLESALE DRUG STORE. WF. GRAY, SUCCESSOR TO CART . WRIGHT A ARMSTRONG. Wholesale Dealer in Drugs, Medicines, Paints. Dves, Glassware, and Variety Goods, Corner of Broad and Market street. Nashvillp Ton. nessee. Would respectfnlly inform the public that he has purcliased the stock tfCartwright A Armstrong, Druggists, corner of Broadway and Market, w here he intends keepirg a large and well assorted slock of Drugs Medicines, Paints, Oils, Turpentine. Dye Slufls, Window Glass, Glass Ware, and all other articles usually kept in Drugstores, together with astock of varieties suitable for (lie Country Trade. Druggists, Merchants, Physicians, Manufacturers, and Planters, are invited to call and examine the atock before purchasing elsen here, as he is determined to sell at such prices as will give satisfaction to all; the quality of lhe goods are warranted to be as represented. A large stock having' been purchased in the East since purchasing the stock, wifi enable him to compete with any house in the South west He offers for sale low for cash, or "en time to punctual men 500 gallons Tanner's Oil; suo lts Litharge; inOOlhs Venetian Red; lOOOths Spanish Whiting; 40 bxs Boon's Scotch Snuff"; 20 bxs Garrett's do do; 4 bbls Macaboy's Snuff; lOOOlts Putty; 500 lbs Aqua Amonia; 200 lbs Spirits Nitre; 5X lbs Sulphuric Acid; ,10 Lots Linseed do; 5 bbls Lard do; 4 bbls Epsom Salts; 500 lbs Ex Logwood; 200 lbs Madder, 175 ItisMuriateofTin; 500 lbs Alum; 250 lbs Gum Camphor; 5000 lbs Suu Carb Soda: 50 grossil Laue s ermifge 500 Its Nitric do; i-u gross rannsiocxs act; 500 lbs .ilunatic uo; 50 gross Mustang Linament; 10 Its Syrup Iod Iron; 500 lbs Red Lead; Feathers, Beeswax, Ginseng, &c, taken in trade at mar ket prices. oct30 LIQUORS! LIQUORS ! ! JUST received per Cumberland, 40 bbls old Monongahela Whisky; 25 " old Rye, 5 years old; " 29 " eight pipes Signetta; ' In store and for sale, low for cash. oct22. . DAVIS & SWANN. EXTRA FAMILY FLOOR. f)f)Q BBLS. Extra Family Flour in store and for sale oSZOby oct22. DAY.IS A SWANN. SPECIAL NOTICES. M'Lnne's Vermifuge. No remedy ever invented ha.sbeea.so successful as lhe great worm njedicine olDr, M'Lane. AH who have used hare- beea equally cstonished and delighted at it wonderful energy and efficacy. To pablish allilie testimonials in its favor would fill volumes;! we niusf, therefore, content ourselves with a brief abstract ofafeiv of them. . . -. . -. . Japhet C. Allen, of Amboy, gave a dose toa child 6years t ld, and .it brought J worms. He soon afier gave another dose to the some .child,, n Inch brought away 50 more, ma- Rug lSlwormsTn about l'2WtrsI" """ Andrew Downing, of Cranbury trmisjiip, enango coun ty,gave his child one lea-spoonful, and ii passed 177 worms. Next morning, on a repetition of the.doae, she passed. 113 more. . - Jonathan Ilnughmao, of West Uoion.jParfc county, la., writes that he is, unable to snpplyth(idemand, as thejieople. In hi: neigeboihood say.afiera trial of the others, that none is eq'ol to Dr. M'Lane's, Vermifuge. Messrs. D. A J. "W. Col ton, of Winchester, Intl., happened last- spring to get wins of this Vermifuge. Afleesellinga feTr boltle.Sj the demand becme so great forit that their : Rtcctwasaoon exhausted. They stale that it hasprodiiced the best effect whererer used, and is very popular among the people. - "But we must, for want of room, reserve fui ther instances for"a fatm e notice. - Sold wholeaIe and refa'.l by the principal.. Drpggi?t of Nashville and throughout the United Slates. ' Dr.-ilorse's Invigorating Elixir Cordinl- Among all herbs applied in medical practice, that which forms lhe maiu ingredient in thU preparation stands su preme. It is Nature's cathrdocon. Had the travels of Dr. Morse, which has added so much to Science in its various branches, resulted In the discovery of this b?r! alone, be would stilt have been the gieatest benefactor of the age. Mineral remedies are-uttcrly superseded by thin purely ve getable specific And von weak, dyspeptic, nervous, snb ect to sudden flushes, convulsed with neuralgia or ii'c dv lereyr, irregular in any physical function, enervated in auy organ; subject to spasmodic pins of any kindt Jfere is your remedy. Is yourmind, your memory clouded; Joes your head fail ou in business, arc you depressed in spirits, debilitated, worn out, and utterly "out of heart V Here is your'renovator. Here is a stimulant more effective than alcohol; permanent iu its eQect, and harmless tothe system as liltcred water.- Think of" lheo things you that are sick and suffering, and test our words by experiment. The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot tles. Price three dollars per bottle, two for five dollars, sir for twelve dollars. 0. 11. KING, Proprietor, 192, Broadway, New York. Sold by Druggists throughout the United States, Canada, the West Indies, and by W. F.- GRAY, successor to Cart right A Armstrong, corner ot "Market and Broad streets, Nashville, Tennessee. octiS lino d.tiwiw. IMPORTANT TO SLAVEHOLDERS. DR. MORRIShaving permanently located in Nasuvnxx, respectfullj tenders his services to the suffering public Skrvftdti, Ulcers, Qinceri, Tetter and Ring Wvnns, treated in a scientific manner. Medicines geutle, but active and ef fective, their use beingattended with no uupleasant conse quences whateier, requiring no restrictions or hindrance from ordinary business pursuits. He wishes, it understood that he has settled in your midst, not for the purpose of hum bugging or imposing nponyou, buttorelievethosewho may be suffering with diseases which are destroying by pil mealmany ofyr deserving and useful citizens. GRAVEL STRICTURES, -and all diseases of the genital organs are thoroughly under stood and successfully treated by Dr. M. To those who may doubt the Doctor's skill in the healing art, he would respectfully propose that they bring forward a case of any of the above named diseases, (the worst that they Can conveniently find.) and pledge themselves to see that directions are strictly followed for a reasonable time; Dr. M. will then give his obligations tu furnish snch medicines as may be necessary, and in such quantities from time Jo timeas I became may require, and, until a cure shallbe ef fected, positively no fee will be received, un.1 if noreHttf bt dUitud front the tiseif the med 'uinns, iu cltjrge whatear tviUbe t.tiJefr aJctee or tiudieinen. The abention of masters aud owners of servants ' is pal-li-marl invited to the above. Those having servants af flicted with Scroful, Grarel, stiffness or soreness of the limbsand joints, would find it to their ad vautagc to consult DrjM- His treatment Is mild, and in no case will it be ne cessary t.) lose time while using medicines. Charges reasonable. Respectfully, ANTI nUMBUG. AU communications from persons at a distance, post paid, in closing lire dollars, will be promptly attended to. DR. W, IL MORRIS. Office- over Mutual Protection Insurance Office, Cedarst , nearPost Office. Nashville, Tenn. . mayl3 dAwCui. R. R. R. No Mvsteet li in Qcicic Acnox vs Stop pixo Paix a.i RsaoviNO irs Causes. If you are suffering pain, RAD WAYS READY RELIEF will insiantly stop the most severe paroxysms. If Cramps, it instantly allays irritation, and imparts to every part of the system heat and health; it produces an equal circulation of blood, and infuses health and strength into the weak, disabled, lame, disease eaten limb and joint. If Sick Headache or Neuralgia, if Di arrhoea or Rheumatisms afihet jou, it w ill instantly stop the pain, and by taking it interna'ly will cleanse and sweeten the Stomach, give strength and vitality to the nerves, ren der them terse and stroug, and iron proof against renewed attacks of pain. Railway's Ready Relief is composed of ac tive and positive properties; nothing inert or useless, dan gerous or poisonous, enters its compojitioa. It will always relieve pitn and cure its cause. N.B Thesick will please bearin mind that we prepare three different remedies. R R. Relief, however quick it stojis pain, will not cure all diseases. All acute pains aris'ngfrom diseased action. Nervousness, Languid Circu lation, Weakness, Ac, it will quickly cure. Rut for diseases arising from Bad Blood, Radway's Renovating Resolvent is a quick, pleasant aud Radical Cure. It renovates lhe whrle system, and makes tUe blood pure, rich and healihy. ltresohes away from thesolids all dis eased deposits. II cures old Sores, Salr Rheum Humors, Scrofula, Syphillis, Cancers, Ulce.s, Tumors, Rickets, Ac Price of Resolvent, $1 per bottle. R.R.R. No. S Iiad way's Regulators insure toall who use them a n gular action of the bowels, and a healihy di gestion, They "cure Costiveness, Liver Complaint, ic Price 23 cents. . (novl lm r5T At the Verandah Hotel, kept by Mrs. Ed moxdsox and her son-in-law Mr. Bicnrs, there is a gentle man from Scott County, Ky.,who,forKvftmiAit, suffer, ed greatly from a chronic disease rf the stomach and bowels, which could not Le removed by the most approved practice, respected and continued as it was for the Dolor's tote. He had paid his Doctor's Bill, withont any calculation of making another, thnfcing it was of no use; and no one ex pressed any hope of his recovery except a stranger, who happened to pass that way, and advised him toa different course of treatment, which has this recommendation, that in Jive Keels time it has made him feel like engaging in business. But why does he come out of this snell of sick- ness a strong advocate of Or. Arnold's Union Pills? Beciuse, they are the principal remedy usttf in the treat ment of his case; and to their rjiucy he is princ'pally in debted for his recovery Slibuld not such cases'be publish ed? If some persons are opposed to theirpublication, can anybody tell its the leason why? The gentleman above refen-ed to is Euas Stoxp, a. Li oili er of John Stone, the clerk at the Vekandau. Nashville, Oct. 19 tf. BOUNDLESS WEALTH is not half so valuable as that great earthly blessing, health, which all, both far and near, are so eager in pursuit of. TIIEGRAVE, with all its terrors, aud unknown realities "to which we uie all rapidly tending, should be postponed so Tar as lies within the powerof iran and medicine. THOUSANDS OF BEINGS could easily haie their lives prolonged by resorting to the proper remedies. One is now offered which will relieve nearly all Female complaints and irregularities, if only used: and that medicine is "Droom goole's Female Bitters." For sale in Nashville by the Proprietor, at the Patent Med icine Store, College street, and by Druggists generally. nov2 dlw Dr. Morse's Invigorating Cordial. The only miro andsafe nemedy.jetdiscovereJ, for Gene, ral Debility, Physical Prostration, Irritability, ami kit the va rious train or.Vervous Affections; it will also ren.ove llcpre sion. Excitement, Dislike of Society, Incapacity for Study or Business, Lo;s of Memory, Mental Debility, i;.,. See advertisement. B. A. FnhnMock's Vermifuge, used at tha last moment with success; WASmxerox Copntt. Pa., Nov., 1652. A neighbor of mine had a child thit w w vr.- ;-i- the physician attending it exerted all his skill lor its'ielief but without avail. They sent to Ca.ion,burg for Dr L. who' came over to our place, and uj o l examination of the case, approved of all the attending physician had done, but could' do nothing more for it. The child was given up. Dr. L. then said that there could bi uo risk in trying Flunestock's ermiftige, and thought they had better get some. -They sent to my store and nroenred the first bottle, according to the printed directions, the child passed a few worms. They then gave it about half or another bonle, when It passed between TWO AND THREE HUNDRED WORMS, and immcdialely afer commenced improving, and was completely restored to heahh. SAMUEL BAUNETT. Sold wholesale and retail by all the principal druggists and country merchants throughout the United States. novl "VTOTJCE WANTED IMMEDIATELY, A L MAN competent to minnge a MERCHANT MILL, rim by steam power. One giving satisfactoryj testimonials of his capacity to fill the place will be liberally paid by the Sumner Steam and Merchant Mill Company, Gallatin, Tennessee. - J.A.BLACKM0RE, Agent Gallatin, October 25, 1SJ3. trw6t. NETF BOOKS. GEOGRAPHY AND HISTORY. j A COMPREHENSIVE GEOGRAPHY AND HISTORY, . Ancient and Modem. By S. G. Goodrich; "This work is illuminated with 73 beautiful stylo graphio maps, and numerous wood engravings. It is the most complete and comprehensive norir.for.Fam Uies, Merchants, Travellers and High Schools Out has ever appeared. It contains the Geography and History of every country, including the late pmsm rJt ll, TTmloit SLues. ft irivesi the -.situation and population of over 5000 cities, towns and vil lages- z.a quaiio pages. For sale by TOON A RUTLAND. GREAT CITIES. The Great Cities or the World. ' .. Jn.their Glory and in their Desolation, embracing the cities of Europe, Asia, Africa and America. - With a history of important events. By John Frost. L. L. D. The Mysterious Parchment Or, the Satanic License, dedicated to Mai ueUw Progress. By Rev. Joel Wakeman. . . Passages I romthe History ofa "Wasted Life. By a middle-aged man. Uncle Sam's Palace; Or, Tha Reigning King. - - - Philosophy of Mysterious Agents. Human and Mundane; or the Dynamic Law3 and Rela tions of Man. E. C Rogers. Prof. Sillimau's Visit to Europe. " "This wort embodies much new and curious inform tiion on matters of Science and Art, and personal sketches of eminent Savans and men of Science. As the matured impressions of the distinguished and veteran author, on re visiting Europe afteran interval of nearly 50years, it is spe cially interesting and valuable." Ex. Kf" The above, with a variety of other New Books, are far sale by TOON A RUTLAND, oct27 41 Union street. NEW BOOKS: LlfeofCapt "Wm. B.Allen, by Dr.W.D. Rowles and A". 0. P. Nicholson; John Randolph, of Roanoke, and other sketcheJof character, including William "Wirt. RusseU'a life of C. J. Fox. Li ving Authors of America. Rudiments of the Arts of DuiUing. History and Rudiments of Achitecture. Jane Seatou; Or, the Kind's Advocate. By James Grant. " Forsa!bv ncvl JOHN YORK A CO. IIARFE'it'S MAGAZINE FOR NOVEMBER. Just received by JOHM YORK A CO. MEDICAL BOOKS. WOODS' PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. New Edition. EBERLFS " ' " EASTMAN'S " " CVCLOPfEDIA OF PRACTICAL MEDICINE. By Forbes, Tweedte, Dungb'ngson, Ac. 4 vols, imperial 8to.; raised bands and double titles. DEWEES-SYSTEM OF MIDWIFERY. lvoLSva, with plates. DEWEES ON CHILDREN. 1 vol Svo. - DEWEES ON FEMALES. 1 vol 8vo. with plafes. DE LA BECHE'S GEOLOGICAL OBSERVER. Beau tiful cuts. 1 vol Svo. Extra Cloth. DICKSON'S ESSAYS ON LIFE. SLEEP, PAIN, ic 1 vol royal l2mo, extra cloth. DUNGLISON-S PHYSIOLOGY. 2 voN7vo; 7th edition, enlarged, with nearly 500 cuts. DUXGLISON-SMEDICAL DICTIONARY, 1 vol royal Svo; raised bands; Sth edition, much improved. DUXGLISON-SNEW REMEDIES. 1 vol Svo; 7th edi tion, enlarged. DUNGLISON'S PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 2 vols 8vo; Sd edition. DUNULISUN'S MATERIA MEDICA AND THERA PEUTICS. 2 Vils Svo; 4th edition, with cuts. DU.lil.ISO. ON HUMAN HEALTH. 1 vol Svo-.bouuJ. DKUlTT'rf MODERNSURGERY. New ejitiou, much impmred and enlarged, t'00 cuts. 1IAKT1 .ETT ON THE FEVERS OF THE U. S. Sd edi- liou. HARRISON'S DENTAL DICTIONARY. HORNER'S SPECIAL ANATOMY. WILSON'S" ANATOMY. MEIGS" SYSTEM OF OBSTETRICS. WILSON'S DISSECTOR, WOODS' UNITED STATES DISPENSATORS. Theabove, with a large collection of the Text, Miscella neous and Standard Medical Books, in Store and for sale at low prices by 0027-tf. F. HAOAN. LETTER PAPER. F. Hagan is now receiving an unusually Urge assortment of Letter and Cap Paper. Those wishing to buy good and eliaup paper would do well to give him a call. t--'? F. UAOAN. Market st. MILLINERY. BONNETS, RIBBONS, Jkc. 14 Cherry Street, near Cnion. MRS. E. LOCKH ART respectfully informs the Ladies o Nasbvill? and country, that she has now received her select Fall assortment of the cenestand most fashionable stiles cf Bonnets, Ribbons, 'Flowers, Plumes, Trimmings, Liitinss, Thankful to the Ladies for pa?t favors, I flatter myself that I have something very beautiful to show them this season. Please call and see bet re ou purchase elsewhere MRS. E. LOCKHART, oct27 tf U Cherryst HUME'S EXHIBITION. 1853. FALL IMPORTATIONS. 1853. FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS. Ko. 57, College street JOHN K. HUME Is now daily receivingfrom New York and Philadelphia, his fall and winter supply of desira ble goods, to which he most respectfully invites the atten tion of alt in want of fresh a id excellent goods suitable for the season. JOHN K. HUME, No. 57 College street SJTAPLE GOODS Welsh. Saxony and ShakeFFlan 5 Dels; Colored Flannels; French and English Prints; Toweling; Fine Blaukets, Ac.; Napkins; Table Cloths, ic; JOHN K. HUME. MANTILLAS AND CLOAKS. Rich Yelvet Cloaks; Talma Mantillas; Satin and Cloth Cloaks; Talma Cloaks; Cloak Cloth; While Emb'd Mantle"; Cloak Trimmings; " Talmas- Extra handsome. JOHN K. HUME. A T HUME'S EXHIBITION Will be found an XX. assortment of extra cheap Mous de Laines, some as low as 12 cents per yard. oct2 A USO KI?II,:S,LK KESS OODS.-Magnifi-CjL cent I 'laid Silk; Raw Silts- Beautiful Poult d'Sol; Scotch Plaids- Rich Changeable Silks; Stuart Plaids' " Black limche; Rob Roy Plaids- i " ltal an Black Silk; Highland PlaidV " ga,'a,'; JlcOregor Plaids; " Rep Silks; l'.ris fe Laines; Black Armure Silks; Cashmeres; " Radiimer " Robe Patterns- ALSO English and French Alerinosof all colors. Iurcliasers of new, rich and really elegant goods, are all respectfully invited to the exhibition of JOHN K. HUME. ?fJr No. 57, College st. T?OR sXlE.-I HAVE-JO ACRES OF LAND six miles from Nashville, and about one mile lrom the Lebanon Pike, one-half cleared aud the balance welltim bered. This land lies as well as any in the county for a market garden, all well enclosed with a good fence." Or it w ill be exchanged for city property. Apply to R. A HALLO WE General Agent. "ovl , No.l7Deaderick street. -VfOTICE. THOSE PERSONS HAVING 11 claims in lite i country or country towns, thai ther irl.i. collected Immediately, can have them attended to by calling on R. A. BALLOWK. General Agent. novl hu j' ' Deaderick street. TWENTY DOLLARS REWARD Stolen from the subscriber, on the Murfrrcsbom Turnpike rond, two miles from Nashville, a RIDING HORSE, of the following description, vi; dark brown, Rbout I.'.Jf hands hieh. he-aw built, wilh hp-ivr mano on.l u;i i.:- head low, blaze in his face, one white foot behind ten years ( old. an excellent pacer. Theabove reward will be given for his return tome. oovl-d3trU EDWINH.EWINO. XT'OR "RENT Two Plantations in aight of Nashville, " for next year, 1854, if good tenants offers. One contain ing about 70 acres. The other including pasture, and about 110 acres, about 70 acres of which can be cultivated. Both Farms lying on, and fronting the Charlotte turnpike mad. I preferrenting both places to one person, if a good punc tual tenant shall offer. Houses, stables, corn-cribs, fruit trees, Ac, mueh better than common on rented land: SO acres of clover ground lately broken ap about 10 inches deep, a part of one of said Farms. Apply the subscriber adjoining the premises. M. BARROW. Oct 18 lwlrw. O Ground, about the 27th or 28th of Sept, a SORREL MARE, 4 years old past, about 16 hands high, quite lengthy anil in medium order. She has a snip in her fore bead: no other marksremembered; rides and works well. t !.K..m.llAn ninMl.ni.lu.u!ll I I!. I. . . and thankfully receiveJ. My address is Jfansker's Creek I P.O. octS lm wAtw LAND FOR SALE. BY VIRTUEOF A DE cree of the County Court of Davidson county, ren dered at the October Term, 185-1, in the case of Thomas Farrell, Administrator, vs. the heirs of Jeremiah Sliimmick deceased, I will offer for sale, at the Court House, in the town of Nashville, on Saturday the Sd of December next, a TRACT OF LAND, containing ten acres, situated od the Murfreesboro' pike, about seven miles from Nashville. Said Tract of Land belonged to the estate of Jeremiah Shimmick, deceased, and is sold for the purpose of paying debts of the estate, and upon the following terms, to wit : 200 in cosh, $150 upon a credit of six months, and the bal ance upon a credit of twelve months, with interest from the date. Notes with good security required, and a lien re tained upon tne iana uniu ineLpurciuse money is paid. nlOK trrrlkA 1 V ntlPlTlflU fl.. P. R. CHEATHAM, Clerk. uvi.w II NEW PUBLICATIONS. 1 CLOISTER LIFE OF CHARLES V. W. T. BERRY.' & CoThave recently receive! THE CLOISTER LIFE OF CHARLES THE FIFTH. By William Sterling, tnthorot "Annals f tha- Artists if Spain."" VT. T. B.-& Co. bavenlso- just received 1. Murray's Hand-Book for Spam. 2. Murray's Hand Book for Trance. i ' J. Murray's Haiid-Book for Jhe Continentj . 4. M urray's Hand-Book for Soutliern Germany. 5. Murray Vlrond Book for Northern Europe;. 6. Murray's Hand Book for Belgium and tha Rhine. 7. Murray's -HanJiBook of London; 8. Hand-Book of Spanish and French Schools of Painting- 9. Sir.Jona Barrington'a Sketches. lOThe Campaign of Waterloo by Jocnioi. UT One Year of Wedlock by Miss CarU-n, 12. The Bride of Ombcrg-by MbaCarlen. 13, 'Moore's Life of Sheridsn, 8v.- . .14, Ilildreth'j History of the United States, 6v. 15. Hil.lrelh'a Theory of Folitias. 18. The CyclopceJia of Political Knowledge, 4r. LIFE OF MAHIE BE MEDICIS," ' B?3fI$S PMiDOh. W. T. BERRY A. CO., have just received THE LIFE OF MARIE DE MEDICIS. Queen ofFrance, consort ef Henry IV, aad Regent of the Kirgdim under Louis NUL. By Miss Pardee. Second edition, in 3 rob. London; 1B52. - - "W. T. B. A: CO. have alj lust received New English Editions of the followiri Wctke 1. Webster's Encjelopeedia ef Den-.esticEocBomr. 2. Brande's Dictionary of Science, Literature and Art, 8. Ure's Dictionary cf Atts, Manufactures, and. Mica, 2 vols. 4. THE SPEECHES of Charles James Fox, Chatham, Sheridan, Erskine and Burke. With Dfogiqbicnl Memoirs, Introduction and Explanatory Nutes. S vols, royal 3 vo. ebtb. 5. CLARKE'S CONCORDANCE Ntw EciTtos-Corc-plete Concordance cfShakespeaie, leing a veilnl irdex to all the passages in the Dramatic Works of the Fiet. Nmr and entirely revised edition. By Mrs. Mary Chiik. 1 voL royal. 6. The Letters and Woiks orijdy Mary Wertlery Mon tagu. 8 vols. calf. 7. POMPEJANA -The Topography, Rdigce,and Ores meuts of Pompeii. By Sir William Cell. 8. TnE ARABIAN NIGHTS Willi 600 wood cut". 9. DON QUIXOTE IllustrateJ by Tommy TiAaawir. 10. BLACK'S ATLAS OF THE WORLD, new edition. V0HK3 OF DANIEL "WEBSTER. W. T. BERRY & CO. have recently received THESPEECHES, FOR&SH ARGtTMEXTS. AND DIPLOMATIC PAPERS OF DANIEL WEBSTER, with a notice of his Life and Worts, bj Edward Everett. Com plete jn i vols. Fkow the New York Courier aud EvQnKn. These volumes are a collection or imperishable models in constitutional law. jurisprudence, iitermtiiunul law, diplo macy, finance, legislation and literature a collection not ti be matched by this, and bsrdlr bv any other country, in capital and midlifnrm excellence? There is not a puge tt these bocks which may not give the v.oril asuranceof a transceodant intellect;' not a page which will not make pos terity prouderof the land of their fathers. Th-e produc tions, will be perpetuated as long as the English language endures. ' W. T. B. A: CO. have nlco just received The Writings of Levi Wccdtur, 1 vols. The. Life and Letters of Judge Story, 2 vols. Orations and Speeclies of Edwarl Krerett, 2 vols. Bancroft's History of the United States, 5 vols. Hildrelh's History of the United Suites, A vols. Ramsey's Annals ofTeunessee. LADIES' FANCY DRESS FURS, MUFFS, VICTORINES, AND CUFFS. j'LAIllKS frill bear in mind that the largest aasorticeitt of Ladin aud Misses FURS ever moueStore. are now ready for exhibition at the FUR EMPORIUM of FKAXC1SCO 0 WHITMAS; No. :ia Public Squaie. They have taken great pains in selecting their FURS for the FALL TRADE, and Ladies may rely uioo getting noth iiisT but the yHuih Jj'UltS; as we' saU no laUaturur, LYNIX, BADGERS, stone and ro. k jf.VRTIN. in snts FITCH, JENNKTT, aud CONY, do: VILTORINI-S ana CUFFS, SWANSDOWN and FRMINEnecties; Wristlets and Capes; to which ueinrite Ineetrliest at'rutHHi ot the Ladies. FRANCISCO A WHITMAN, Hat. Cap, and Fur Store. No Public Square. A' GAIN WE WOULD INVITE OUR CITI ZENS and STRANGERS. VISITING and nassinir through the City, to call and examine the magnificient and superb MOLESKIN HATS, manufactured bv FRANCISCO A WHITMAN. No 2J. Public Square. Every styleof HEAD OUNAMtiNTS, car. be had at their "PALACE HAT" STOR'". FRANCISCO A WHITMAN, tS No. Public Sioare. 1) ARENTS AND GUARDIANS Are invited to . call and examine lh beautiful aAttirta-e-it of chil dren's and infant's HaU and Caps (tf the litot and most approved stiles, which are for sol st Ibe splendid hat es tablishment of FRANCISCO A WHITMAN. oet29 No. 2 Public Square. THE METROPOLITAN HAT. Those petsoai who wish a-neatand comfortable business liar, would do well to call and examine those beautiful new styles that wc have just receiveJ. FRANCISCO & WHITMAN oct2i 24. Public Square. -VrOTICETHOMAS C. BURGE HAVING JL this day purchased an interest in the House ef BEN. M. NOEL A CO.. would most resneelftillrsalieit Imfrinrti and acquaintances to give him a call .asnville. Oct. 29. '.3. THOMAS C. BL ROE. "VfOTICE. HAYING THIS DAY ASSOCIA- IX ted with us in th Cmn-rr llninoa Tirml Au BURGE. our business w ill be condiictp.l as hpromfnn un der the styleof BEN. M. NOEL A CO. PtK--- BEN. M. NOEL A CO. Bd. h. soil. raos. c. arese. . tnn, BEN. M. NOEL Sc. CO., Grocers nud Commission, Iteceiiius nnd FORWASDINO MERCHANTS, AXD DXAUSS I.T Foreign aud Domestic Liquors, COLLEGE STREET. W?1' MQTOIKTOBEE HUN dred bbU leund'a Keciifled WLkv; 100 do Pate's do dot ' 50 do Ruber (son county D I) Whisky; 40 do Old Monooirahtl'i W ' 25 100 80 25 40 30 bbls old Bourbn Whis'y Jo ba kets CbanVi?re- du Americ-au Brandy; 2 ripasUaOanJ Gin;' d. N E Rum; 4i boieiasoited Cordials; dn U1? ... bbU Old Port Wine; 1 '.".r-. . LbJ" 1" Vtath 'nd'. do V alfcer a Vt inter 10 bbls Annie Uraml. . ,rA-; . ,- , 20 b-xes nock Wine; 2 lialfpipes .Madeira and 2u boxen asorteil Brandies- Sherry Wines; so boxes Claret Wine. 3 pipes Old Brandy; I nature and JjrsJebyoct20 BEN M. NOHL A CO. qOBACCO AND CIGARS'.lrORTY BXS JL Gus Jone Tobacco; Co boxM Peter M Boax's No 1 Tobaceo 25 boxes Peler M Hoax's G,!d laTTt.bacen; 20 boxes Allison's Tobacco; 11 boxes Pbamix Tobacco 25 boxes Fennell's do; li berxes Sam Woofs do- ' 10 boxes YoiimrABurrill's " S ltnr st R tan.'. aZ " wic9 jiissuiin uo; 10 boxes It Daily's do; 5 httxm Reed A Nash do: lo bote Kealutt,- J,.- iu ooxes under s uo; 50 boxes Terry's Melee Ci gars; 80 boxes Cuba Six Cigars; f.0,000 Principe Cigars; 50,000 ltrgaha Cigars; best brands, instere and for safe 31. NOEL A CO. SUNDRIES. ON E HUNDRED AND FIFTY hags prime Rio Coffee; 20u bbls St IiuLs Mills Flour: riTour MfSrfVfI'?if,e?uifar; f"hhU SI finis eilv MtlU 200 bbls Iteboiled Molassn.; 2 casks Madder- " Lbl,3 Siigar-house do; 100 boxes Glassware; ft . ""i;iu-uibs; uu; iui uus vinegar: LoafSu nr. 100 kegs Nails, assorted; 20 bbls Powdered Sugar; aw aemijonns, assorteu; 5 tierces Rice; 5 ceroons best Indigo; 10 bags Race Ginger; 10 bags Pepper; In store and for sale by oct2U iw uois i rusnesi rxigar; M bgs Cotton Yarns; 10 easts SoJa. BEN. 31. NOEL A 10. BLACIC AND FANCY COLORED SCARF STOCKS. We haie tha Jar received anuthr ...... t ply of elegant Scarf Stock iff 1t1ri -;.. l.li ... . plain, black and fancy colors. I for sale by oct2! SILK receiv :ND SATIN SCAltKS tun niT1 received. an elegantassortiueiitofSilk and Satin Scarfs, of various colors. cctk9 JIYERS A JIcGILL. K ZZ.: V. k . T. r , GLot E-S,-JUS1' choice lot of dress Gloves. For sail? hr n.141 lit-.-,... i, n . . J Indies' and Gentlemen's Furnishing Store. No.5ti Coifesa street. RICHARD 0. CmtBEY, CIIEJ1IST AND DRUGGIST, AO. 35" Union, tirtit. Xukmillr. HAVING purchased the entire interest in the firm of Currey It 3Iartin, will continue the DRUG BUSI NESS in this city, and hopes thatstrict attention to business and 1 the purity and ffenumtneuof hU stock will ensure him a liberal share of public patronage. He expects in a few dan to receive his FALL SUPPLIES MFmriHEMia11!. FI'mU "KUGftand PURE MFJJICINEStogetherwith the uiaU variety ofjWi, ffif AarnMA' lawart and Fancy articles ftr taeife .f and ctly rrfaiilrade. oct3 1.