J. L. MAEIJXG, K. C KASTVA5.', C.C TOllBEIT, K.Ce. CUCBCH.
! . - . -?
JOHN L. MAULING. & CO.,-'
- - -- KDIT0I1S AND PROPRIETORS.
HRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1853.
The inember from Giles, Mr. Bufoiid, lias intro
duced a bill to simplify the procectleings, practice,
, anil .pleadings in the Courts of Justice, and two
' supplemental bills to carry out the leading idea em
braced in it: lliat is, the amalgamation of the law
.and 'equity jurisdictions, which now exist in this
iSiate. This measure has now been before the legis
feXla ure some six j-ears or more. It was first intro-
(duecd intotuelegislaturc by tlie Hon. Austin jfiLtEB.
then the representative from the county of Harde
" man, and chairman of the Judiciary committee, a
gentleman well known for his sound practical sense
' "ami elfideney as a Judge and member of the legis
lature. The measure, like those which followed, was in
'a. troduced as a test measure. It passed the House
and was defeated in the Senate. It has since passed
the lower House at two sessions, and at the last by
"an overwhelming vote It was defeated by the
f .passage of a sort of substitute, containing some of
the provisions of the Reform Bill, which contained
an outline of the system.
2Tew York was the first common law and chancery
State which adopted the blendid system, whichivas
,JnJ.S48. Since that, some five or six other States
-havo adopted it. Inno State hasit been, abandoned
wlien once tried; and in all, so far as our informa-
tion extends, it has given general satisfaction. Only
, short time since the mails brought us news of one
- of the Judges of the Supreme Court, of New York,
.addressing "The Society of Lawyers," in London,
"frr the amendment of the law," (LordBisonai'AM,in
f,jhc chair,) in favor of the blended system, and
testifying to its complete and successful operation
,' in the State of .New York.'
We shall give a summary of the provisions of
Maj. BuTonrfs bill in a few days, and ask for it an
impartial consideration from that great profession,
which exercises, and justly, so much influence in
regard to every thing connected with the adminis
tration of justice. In the meantime, we give an
extract from a -speech delivered in the New York
convention, which a-Jonted this reform. It is from
one of the ablest lawyers in the State, and will
' speak for itself:
" 'To understand this question,' said he, 'it was
necessary to look at what these things called law
and e'nuity arc, as ' contradistinguished from each
other. In strictness, there could not be said to be
any such db-tinct systems as law and equity. They
were more properly called two distinct systems of
practice ; the one called too practice at law, and
the other the practice in equity. By the practice
at law, a man was only enabled to recover a simple
money demand with the two oxceptions of eject
ment and replevin. In ejectment, the plaintifT may
lecovcr land the thin'' itself: in replevin, he may
recover a chattel the thing itself ; but in all other
respects, a party can recover in the Jaw practice,
nothing but a sum of money. And to recover that,
he must adopt one or the other of five or six partic
' 'nlar forms ol action very technical and special in
form, and in which the pleadings are almost inva
riably fictitious, filled with filse allegations from be
' ginning to end They bore, to be sure, a certain
conventional relation to a truth, which they were
nipjtoscdto represent; and which conventional re
lation was perfectly' well understood by learned law
yers, aud tolerably well understood by the profes
sion generally, but which no layman would under
stand. For instance, if one were to rob him of his
watch, the forms of pleading, at common law,
would allow him to waive the force, and to bring
an action for the value of the watch, as upon a pur
chase. He could charge, that on a certain day, he
sold and delivered to the defendant, a certain watch,
in consideration whereof, the thief promised to pay,
when he should be thereto requosted, as much as
Mich watch was reasonably worth ; and that it was
reasonably worth two hundred and fifty dollars.
The defendant would answer, lion assumpsit that
he did not so promise. Every woidin the declara
tion would be false, and the plea would be manifest
ly true; aud yet there was no judge in the land,
that would not instruct the jury, that though this
was a very outrageous act. the party whose watch
it was, had a right to waive the wrong, and to have
twelve men say cn their 0Jth, that the defendant
did promise to pay, what the watch was reasonably
worth, in manner and form as he had alleged, and
that their verdict must be for the plaintifT. This
was a very fair specimen of the fiction which ex
isted in the common law modes of pleading. He
could consume hours, in giving similar instances;
but one was sufficient Indeed, almost through
out, the allegations in the declaration are false to
every common and ordinary intent But they
were said to be technically truo ; because, by con
.. r i l l-. : .i. .
f.tniction of law, the relation between the fiction in
the pleadings, and the truth it represented, was well
understood by lawyers and judges; and between
them, the could instruct the jury, to bring in such
a verdict as worked out tho ends of justice.
"It might be a.-ked, why such forms were adopt
ed. Their origin was of remote antiquity; but
there was no doubt of the true reason. Jurors were
originally very ignorant, and it was necessary, by
special and strict forms, to bring down questions in
issue to a very nice and simple point. And these
pleadings were modified, Irom time to time, until
they had received the cliaracter that was now im
pressed on them. They received their form, at that
period, when a scholastic pedantry had overrun and
perplexed, with its arbitrary rules, every branch of
science. And hence, of course, a very special sys
tem of pleadings came to be adopted. It was, how
ever, wholly inadequate to the ends ofju?tice; and
because it was, the system of equity jurisprudence
was adopted to supply its defect,-. That was equi
ty practice. Under legal practice, a man could not
get a discovery from his adversary ; could not reach
documents; nor get specified relief, except in a few
'To obviate these defects in the law, a clerical
chancellor introduced the civil law practice ; a prac
tice which, however disfigured in some places by
unnecessary forms however disfigured at this day
by extreme prolixity was nevet theless, in its own
nature, flexi'.le. highly convenient, and capable of
being made to answer all the ends of justice. There
wa3Titen)lly iu form about it. The party stated
his case, aiid asked the relief he de?ired; and the
court, if he proved his case, gave him that relief.
Under thispracticp, any suit for any kind of remedy
may be brought. It was always quite easy, bv bill
in cliancery, to sue on a promissory nulc." Yet, as
the English courts ofconimonlaw had jurisdiction of
the action, and chancery had no jurisdiction where
relief could be had at law, chancer' was never per
mitted to take cognizance of such cases. Thus,
from the inappropriatcness of the forms of the com
mon law, to answer tho ends of justice, this equity
practice was introduced. But it was not permitted
to act, except in cases of necessity. Thus the two
systems grew up together. And at the period of
the revolution in England, they had courts of com
mon law and courts of chancer-, as we have them
now; each exercising an extensive juridiction, and,
as a legal writer of eminence, by a typographical
blunder, was made to say, in regard to the court of
chancery, an expensive one.
"We adopted the old English forms; hence, we
have at tins day, these two distinct lorn is ol practice.
He supposed they could be abolished, undone form
made to answer every purpose. He thought the
keeping of them separate, was mischievous. In no
country of Europe, except Great Britain, did these
two separate forms exist The chancer- or civil
law forms obtained throughout the continent of
Europe, over the whole civilized world, wherever
justice was administered in regular form. Thev
obtained iu Scotland, for all the purposes of remedial
justice. They were used, for all those purposes, in
the State of I.oins.ana. In some countries of Eu
rope, where the civil forms of practice obtained
and in Louisiaua, they had the trial bv jury, in as
full vigor as under the common law forms. That
mode of trial was just as applicable, in civil con
troversies, in one form as in the other. The incon
venience of having these two forms of practice, had
long been felt here. In every State in the Union,
except .New York, New Jersey, ilarylatid and
South Carolina, law nd equity were now admin
istered in the same courts; although under different
farms of proceeding. And even in the four States
mentioned, and also in England, law and equity in
the last resort, was administered in the same court.
Tu Great Britain, the Court of Exchequer long had
a law side: the same judges administering "both
kinds of practice. Still, generally, they had been
kept apart in that country, as to the modes of prac
tice. "Efforts had been made, in several States, to
bring? these two'fornwj together; An effort had
beetrmadenn. Pennsylvania; butthere,- 'they took?
a comse,rireciscly .opjvpslte tp r that' which good'
scnscVouM have recommended. Thev attempted
to make the fictions of the common :law subserve?
all the eujis of civil justice; and .as those are utter?
I lj' incompetent for thispurpose, tlintSjale.presentetl .
' a very unfavorable specimen of the effects of
I endeavoring to administer civil justice in" oiielloriit
I His view was, tliat the forms of nleadinrr used in
cliancery, reduced and cut down to the extent they
rnightbevere the traeJbrnis by which, .civil. jus-L
t:ce might be administered, in all cases, in one
court, ana oy an' uniform moue oi practice.
''It was so administered not only by all the coun
tries of Europe, in Scotland, and in Louisiana, but
in all cases ot admiralty jurisdiction throughout the
United States. Directly under our eyes, in tno
United States district court sitting here at Albany,
this mode of pleading and practice simple, uni
form, free from technicalities, which was adequate
to the administration of justice in all civil cases,
wa3 in full operation. And he invited the conven
tion to approach the framing of these provisions,
with the viejv of carefully avoiding the perpetua
tion of these distinctions, and enabling the legisla
ture to simplify and bring the two forms into one."
"Nor is .the view of the subject, which has .here
been presented, peculiar to the discussion which it
has undergone in that State. The attention of ju
rists in England, the only country in Europe in
which this distinction of jurisdiction exists has
been directed to its consideration. In his great
speech upon law reform, Lord Bbocgium, in dis
cussing the .subject of proceedings in the courts "of
justice, presented, as one of the prominent points
for the consideration of parliament, the abolition of
the distinction to which wc have referred; and urged
the adoption of ihe principle, that "no party should
be sent to two courts, where one is able' to afford
him his whole remedy; nor to a dearer and bad
court, when he can elsewhere have a cheaper and
better remedy; npr should any one be obliged to
come twice over to the same court, for different
portions of his remedy; which ho might have all in
ADDRESS OF JOHN M. BRIGHT, ESQ , OK THE OBLI
GATIOXS OF AMERICAN YOUTH.
We have received a copy" of the address recently
delivered at Erskine College, S. C, by our distin
guished 'democratic friend, Jons IL Bright, Esq.
Shortly after its delivery, we copied from a South
Carolina paper a highly eulogistic notice of this ad
dress, and we are gratified to find, from the copy
before us, that the eulogy of our South Carolina
cotemporary is more than justified by the striking
beauty, eloquence and originality of the address.
Mr. Bnicnr has few superiors of his age as a scholar
and orator. Here in Tennessee, where ho b best
known, he enjoys a deservedly high reputation not
only for the power and brilliancy of his oratorical
powers, but also for the extent of his professional
and literary attainments. The address before us
cannot fail to make a favorable opening for him in
many places where he is now comparatively ulv
Reform in the legal practice of our courts by di
vesting it of useless and embarrassing technicalities
and reducing the whole system to one of common
sense and reason, is demanded by the best interests
of the people, and will, we hope, be effected by the
legislature or our state now in session.
Our present system of pleading and practice is.
beyond question, highly objectionable. It is full of
absurd fictions, overcharged with unmeaning verbi
age. and ridiculous in antique and redundant phra
seology. It is in great measure, an artificial svs-
tern of technicalities to which every thing is made
to yieta ana winch ollcn leads to the most absurd
results. Reason and common sense are sacrificed to
it, and justice is often made its victim. Hundreds
of litigants can testify to all thi3 and more.
Ihe whole fabric should be pulled down and re
constructed. The entire system should be reformed.
ihe old system, with all its fictions and technical
ties, its redundancies and absurdities, should be su
perseded by one consistent with common sense and
adapted to secure the ends Of justice, iet the
pleadings be reduced to a plain, untechmcal. but
full statement, by the plaintiff of the facts upon
which he bases his claim for a recovery, and by the
uelendant, the tacts relied on tor delence. Abolish
all those nice distinctions in the forms of actions.
and the merits ot the case will oltener decide its
fate. AVc will not then hear of parties going through
all the courts up to the Supreme tribunal, merely to
be informed, that some trivial matter not at all af
fecting the merits of the caFe, is wrong to be turn
ed out of court with justice on his side, and a
heavy, and often rutnons bill of cost upon his back
The system now in use has been handed down to
us from a remote antiquity, and i3 burdened with
the errors and absurdities of the times m which it
originated. Vhile the hand of improvement and
reform, has been busy upon everything else, this
old system of legal practice, like an ancient temple,
gray with the moss ot centuries, stands out a solita
ry monument of time "whereof the memory of man
runneth not to the contrary."
A radical constitutional reform has been recently
wrought, in the fundamental law of ourState, by ma
king Judges and Attorneys Generalelective by the
people. Progress on the subjpct is in the right direc
tion. The late Legislature made an effort to reform
the practice in our courts; but the advocates of a
thorough reform, were able to effect only a partial
reform. We hope, however, that the present Leg
islature will take up the measure where it was left,
and consummate the work. We suggest that some
member who wishes to distinguish himself and at
the same time, confer a benefit upon those who,
while they prize their rights, stand in dread of the
mysteries and "glorious uncertaintes" of law, will
introduce the bill, and if he is unable to draft a bill
adequate to a subject so difficult and comprehen
sive, introduce the subject in some shape. We pre
sent these crude and hasty suggestions at this time
merely to call the subject np to the view of the
"assembled wisdom of tho State." We may recur
to the subject again. Knoxvilie Statesman.
Hoes in St. Louis. The Intelligencer of Satur
day has the following :
"The first sale or contract of any note in this
market, this season, tookplace yesterday. An en
gagement was made by a city packer for 1,500
head Missouri fed to be deliveied before the 20th of
January, at the following rates all under ISO lbs.
$3 75, and all over that weight $4 net
As we stated yesterday, packers are in the mar
ket for No. 1 at ?4, delivered this month; but as
yet we have ascertained no sales that can be con
sidered a criterion for early deliver'. One packing
establishment has between 5,000 and 0,000 con
traded lor, including the l.oOO purchased yesterday.
The remainder were bought several weeks since, a
portion to be delivered here, and the balance on the
jlissouri river. These hogs cost on an average
from S3 75 to $3 87 j, but they cannot be consid
ered strictly No. 1, as they arc all Missouri fed. and
hogs fatted in this State do not turn out as vell in
weight and quality as Illinois or Iowa fed. We
think there is very little doubt about the market
for No. 1 opening at S4, or a shade above; at
all events they can be sold now for early delivery
Fire is Sr. Louis. At 7 o'clock Thursday night
a fire broke out in the splendid block of buildings,
comer of Spruce street and Levee, St, Louis. The
losses and insurances are thus stated:
The insurance on the stock of Latourette & Co.,
(oil mill,) and on the machinery, amounts to S45.- I
000, divided as follows: On stock, Protection, Hart
ford, S",000; Phoenix, St. Louis, $5,000; Globe Mu
tual, $5,000; Lumbermen and Mechanics. $2,500;
Northwestern, Oswego, $2,500; Pacific, $5,000
$25,000. On machinery, Etna, Utica, $5,000;
Home, New York, $5,000; Equitable, London, $5 -000;
.(Etna, Hartford, $5,000 $20,000.
On the building occupied as the Oil Factory, the
St. Louis had $4,500; the Merchants, on Kent it
Obcar's tenement, $4,000, and the Union, on Todd's
building $4,000 making tho total insurance $57,
500. Died ik a TnuxK. In Sau Francisco, on the 10th
ultimo, a death occurred in the most singular and
distressing manner. A lady had missed her child,
only a year old. She supposed it had lost itself in
the street, and advertised for it, but could learn
nothing. On the 13th she had occasion to open
her camphor wood trunk, and there lay her child,
jlead. It had fallen into the trunk, and in trying
togetouthadpullcd down the lid, which closed with
a spring and fitted so closely that the child had
smothered to death.
Cotok-Frost. A planting correspondent of
the Savannah (Ga.) Courier writing from Flo vd
county under date of the 2Gth, says that the planters
of tliat region cannot possibly make mare than half a
crop since the late heavy frost.
tit- itjiiK r. itf i
From the American UnionlJ
Of anumusementsjor-the mind, 5
From logicidown to fishing,
There isn't cine thatfyou caifmid f
Si) verr cheap aswishipg!"
A very choice diversion too,
If we but riehtli-nsa iU .
Ad not, as vre are apt to do.
Pervert it and abase it t ;
lJ " f f " i
. I 1 i . 1
I wish a common wish, indeed
- Mr purse was'something fatter----
, That I might cheer the child if need,
. .And not my pride to flatten
Thai I might mate oppresion reel,
V As onlv gold can make it,
.l'.i. ..", And break, the (mint's rod of steel,':
As only gold can break it I
I wish that Sympathy and Love 3
And every human passion .
That has its origin above, . ,
Would come, and keep, in. fashion;
That Scorn, and Jealousy, and Hale,
And evcrv base emotion.
Were buried fifty fatjnms deep . -
Beneath the waves of ocean t . .
1 wish that friends.were' always true, ,
And motives always pure; . u : ..
I wish the good were not bo Caw,.- ;
I wish the bad were fewer;
-m I wish that parsons ne'er forgot
To heed their pious teaching;
1 wish that practising was not
So different from preaching!
I wish that modest worth might.be
Appraised with truth and candor;
I wish that innocence were free
From treachery and slander;
1 wish that men their vowi would mind; "
That women ne'er were rovers;
I wish that wires were always kind.
And husbands always lovere!
I wish in fine that joy and mirth,
And everr good Ideal,
Jlav come, erewhile, tb'oughont the earth,
To be the elorious Heal;
Till Ood shall every creature bless
With his supremest blessing.
And hope be lost in happiness,
And wishing be possessing t
GEN'. LESLIE COOMBS OX STORY TELLING.
Few men have overgone to Congress with more
fun and popularity that tlio Hon. Leslie Coombs,
of Kentucky. In tho way of anecdotes, he is un
equalled, while his mode of-lclling stories imparts a
tone to them that no ona can appreciate who has
nut maue. uis acquaintance.
Among, the "characters" that Mi. Coombs knows
like a book, is old Major Luckey, whose taste for
bragging amounts at times to -the sublime. When
ever the Major has a stranger in the neighborhood.
ho "opens wide and spreads himself," and with a
success that leaves us nothmgjo desire, the fol
lowing scene took place between the Major and
Col. Peters, "a late arrival from Illinois:"
"Major, I understand Trom'Gen. Coombs, that
shortly alter the Kevolution-you'.yisited England;
how did you like the jaunt?" '
"Lapitallyl I had not been m London five hours
before Rex sent for me to play whist, and a devil
ot a tunc we had ot it,
"Rex I what Rex?"
" by. Rex the King George the Third. The
gamccame offat Windsor Castle Rex and Iplayed"
against uuiy 1'itt ana toward JJurk and resulted
"As wc were playing the last game, Rex said in
rather a familiar manner, '.Major, I suppose yon
Knowueorge Washington, the .bather ot Ins coun
try. Father bed d,' says he, 'ho was a cursed
rebel, aud had I served him right, he. would have
been hung long ago.' This of course, riled me and
to that degree, that I just drew back and gave him
a blow between tho eyes, tliat felled him like a bul
lock. The next moment Pitt and Burke mounted
me, and in less than ten minutes my shirt and
breeches were so torn and tattered, that I looked
like Lazarus. This gave me rather a distaste for
English society, and on the uext morning I set sail
for America. Six weeks afterwards I landed at
Washington. . The first person I met, after entering
the city was Q."
"Q ! what Q?"
"Why, the d d old federalist, (Juincy Adams.
He wanted me to play ninepins with him, and I
did so. Won $200 at two shillings a game, and
then had a row."
"He wanted to pay me offin Continental money,
worth about a shilling a peck. I got angry, and
knocked him into a spittoon. Whilst I still had him
down, Jim came in and dragged me off to the White
"Why, Jim Madison. I went, played euchre for
two hours, when Tom came in and "insisted that I
should go home with him.''
"Why, Tom Jefferson. Jim, however, would not
listen to it, and the consequence was that they
went into a fight. In the midst of it they fell
over the bannisters, and dropped about fifty feet
When I left, they were giving each other h 11 iu
the coal cellar. How it terminated I never could
learn, a3 just then Martha ran in, and said I mu st
accompany her up to Mount Vernon, to see George."
v nai jianna uoyou meanr
"Martha Washington, wife to George, the old
boy that gave Jessy to the Hessians."
About here, Coombs said the stranger began to
discover that he was "swallowing things.'' The
next stage that came along he took passage in it
for an adjacent town. The Major, we believe, is
still living, and still believes that the walloping he
gave Louis the Eighteenth is the d st best,thing
on record. New York DutcJiman.
EscAr-E of Yankee Sullivan. It is reported that
Yankee Sullivan escaped from the SlieritF, on ihis
arrival at Pittsfield, on Sunday, and after knocking
down four men who attempted to retake him. suc
ceeded in making ofl".
The Hos. R. J. AValker's Outfit. Perceivinrr
that many newspapers rest under an error about
this matter, we have to say that on finally deter
mining not to go to China, Mr. Walker promptly
paiu oacKinio tne u. b. Treasury, tlie amount he
lad drawn for his outfit, when intending to accent
the mission. Washington Star.
IIoos. There is no animation whatever, in hops
Holders are still askinsr So. but blivera refuse to
give more than $4 75. Lou. Devi.
23?" Medicines which ceverfail to eive satii.r.iction.
and can be relied on for the cure ofthe diseases for which
thev are recommended.
H?" R. J. S. ROSE is an Honorary Member of the Pbll
adephia Medical Society, and graduated, in 1350, fn.m
the Uuiversity of Pennsylvania, under Ihe guidance of Ihe
truly eminent PnfessoniPhvsickr Chapman, Gib-on, Coxe,
James and Hare, names celebrated for nieJical xc.ence
Being solicited by thousands of his patients tu put up hi
Preparations, he now offers to the public, as the lesulls of
1.:. : r .1 . .1 j-n - .
w cijici icutc lur me jKisfc unriy y ean me loiiowuig valu
able tamily Medicines, each one suited to a specific disease:
DR. J. S. ROSE'S NERVOUS AND 1NVIGO
Tue Greatest Discovery In Medical Science! This aston
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hililaied by care, labor, ttudy or ditMee acts like a charm.
It gives strength and appetite, aud possesses gloat invigora
ting propel lio.
tor Heart Discdscs, all Nervous Affections, Klatulcnco
Heartburn, Restlessness, Numbness, Neuralgia, raising the
spirits, and giving power to the whole system, it is almost
miraculous iu its etTect. 50 cents a bottle.
A Medicine for every Family.
Do you suffer with any pain If vou do you will find
immediate relief by using Dr. J. S.ROSE'S PAIN CUREltr
It is the only preparation which cures almost instantlv Ke
throat, rheumatism, from colds, pains in llie side, back or
limbs, face, car, or touth-ache, stomach or bowels, bide or
or back, stiff neck, bruises, corns, and chilblains. There is
nothing equal to it for lumps or rising in the breast. Where
ver you have pain use the Paiu Curer, safe to all ans.
Price 1 2 14, 25 and 50 cents.
For nil Diseases of the Kidney and Bladders
Dr. J. S- Eoit Qmpound Fluid Extract of JSuchu.
This is decidedly one of the best remedies ever used fur
diseases of the kidneys, bladder Ac, and also for gouty af
fections; always highly recommended by the late Dr. Phy
sic, and man vol' the most distinguished medical men
abroad. Price 50 cents.
For Female Complaints.
Da. J. S. Rose's Golhev Pills, for falling ofthe Womb,
tr'emale Wcaknos, Debility and relaxation. Price 50 cents.
Du. J. S. Kosk's Flmalb SrEcinc. A remedy for painful
Menstruation, Leucorrhcoa or Whitca. Pricu one dollar.
Great Cure for Coughs aud Co Ills.
TnE Best Cocgii Svaur w tue Woulu. Dr. liose's cele
brated Cough Syrup, gives immediate relief to the worst
cough, whether consumptive or procediug from cold. It
allays any irritation of the Lungs, and fortifies the system
against future attacks. In bottles at 5'J cents and $1.
Tim only CcttE roR Drsptrsu, Liver Complaint ant Ix
dicestion'. Thousands have been cured of tlie above com
plaints, and tens of thousands more can be cured, if they j
will take Dr. J. S. ROSE"S lypeptic Comund, and
Anti-EUivu or Railroad J'Ult. The Dyspeptic Compound t
acts directly on the Liver and Stomach, whilst the Pilis car-
no Calomel orMercury in any form, but possess great tonic,
alterative, stomach and liver compounds, which never in
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...t -.1 r r. . ir j-i !
ZFJIS0' T.th,Pr-..Fos.eJI.edl,caL J
Adviser to Persons in Sickness and in Health, to be had of
W. W. BERRY A DEMOVILLE,
SHELL A RUTHERFORD, Gallatin,
McCLAIN A DALE, Columbia.
And ot Dealers generally throughout the State.
Dyspepsia Ctrrcd"-by the .Liver Pills. That
lingering disease, Dyspepsia, so often mistaken for Con
sumption, has its origin in a diseased condition of the Liver,
and may, therefore, be effectually cured by the use of Dr.
, M'Lane's Liver Pills, which have become so celebrated as a
"speeuy and effectual cure for this clas'oT diseases. DrS
1 Phtilorgan, a distinguished physician of Virginia, with
1 - - x . . .. 1 .i . . . - it r
a very eitcrisire-n'ractici. liaS used these Dills in all casesof
jDtspepsil with complete success. Certificates in abnnd-
ance are in the hands of the proprietors of this invaluable
medicine. 'The following, .from Ohio, speaks Tolumes :
Kicmro.VD, Jeff Co. Ohio.
HeWrs.. Kidd 4 Co. This is to certify that my wife has
Deth afflicted! for several greats with the following pains, at
periods, more or less: Pain in the right side, about the edge .
ofthe ribs, extending to the right shoulder; pain in the back j
part of the head and above the eye, accompanied by weak- .
ncss, Iossrf anpelite,and almost constantly confined to her I
bed. Sjince August, she has used three boxei of Dr. M '
Lass's Ijvkb Pills; and I hare now to state, that by the i
iiie -d these Pills, she has been benefitted in no ordinary !
degree. Under the providence of God she now enjoys good '
health, and isahle to attend to the domestic concerns nt my i
family. JAMES STEWART.
Sold wholesale and retail hv all thenrincinal dmiro-ists
ana coumry mercnanu uirougnout tne uniteu states,
' J ' From Persons IZelieved.
'.Tis. sweet the rich perfume to prove,
As by the dewy bush you rove ;
' Tis sweet to dare the tangled fence,
. 'To cull the timid beauty thence; ' ' ,
. To wipe with tender hands away
' . ' vThd tears that on its blushes lay;
v iptj,, (0 the bosom of the free and fair
Dromgoole'g Bitters in triumph bear.
' . J Co ask yon Girl of sweet sixteen,
: u" I'With. chee'ks so rosy, and'eyes so keen,
'" What cured that palpitating heart?
Dromgoole's Bitters pei formed the greater part.
Jo ask yon husband's lovely wife
What cured her at the "turn oflife?"
She answers, sweet, pleasant, and with eaw,
" Dromgoole's Bitters gave me perfect case,"
For sale in Nashville by the Proprietor, at the Patent Med-
. ' . fV.TT . . 1 1 t ... . -
uuc oiuic, uuiicc cireci, uuu ujr urugisui eueraiiy,
Delay not; harbor not in your mind that sentence of
fools philosophy, that a JueaM will get well of itself, or
that you can cure it with certain medicines for a few dollars.
Beware how you tamper with your general welfare.
Ye wild and vicious youths, why will ye persist in dosing
with usjUthynauMiitingcompaunU daily proffered, there
by impairing your appetite and digestion and destroying
you mentally as well as physically, when you can be cured
with a few doses of pleasant medicines ?
Ye rakes of every age and condition, why will ye suffer
and repine and drag out a miserable existence, unfitted for
the enjoyment and even ordinary puntiiU of life You
who are thus annoyed and wish to be restored to health and
vigor by a treatment at once pleasant and eflectnal, should
consult Dr. MORRIS. His success in chrunicle dUeaso has
been greater tlian tliat of any other pfiysician of his day.
Many who have been for years afflicted with diiease orcon-Sequences'-rejulting
from excess have been restored to
health and vijjpr under his really scientifb treatment.
Should a personal interview be objectionable, state your
disease in writting enclose five dollarsz-address Dr. W.
H. MORRIS, through the Post-Oflice, Nashville. Tenn.. and
a package of medicines, securely pat up, will be sent pri
vately and with dispatch, full directions therewith, and
no gvettions aited.
Persons living at a distance, and afflicted with Scrofula,
Old Ulcert, Tetter Gincert, PiU, Fistula in Ano, Gratel
Strictures, OUfts, or any disease whatever of an aggrava
ted or malignant charter, can be cured at home by consult
ing Dr, Moanis, by letter, post paid, enclosing five dollars.
Medicines pleasant and safe, can be sent per mail to any
part ot the united States.
Particular attention given to the treatment of female com-
phints. Ladies who may be afflicted with IrrtgvlaritUt,
Flour AUtut or IVhiU, Prolaptw Uteri or FMlng cf
tie Womb, would do well to lay aside all false delicacy
and p-omptly consult the Dr. Ccezs Warranted J
Office over Mutual Protection Insurance Office. Cedar st-
near Post Otlice. Room, No. 14, up stairs. fnoviJ. tf.
At the Verandah Hotel, kept by Mrs. En
uoxdso.v and her son-in-law Mr. Uicuus, there is a gentle
man from Scott County, Ky, who, for titdti monUit, suffer
ed greatly from a chronic disease of the stomach and bowels,
which could not be removed by the most ajjroeed practice,
respected and continued as it was for the Dector'it taie.
He had paid his Doctor's Bill, without any calculation of
making another, linking it was of no use; and no one ex
pressed any hope of his recovery except a stranger, who
1. . 3 A .Li 5 1 - . , , .
uappenea lopass mai way, ana aaviseu uimioa uiuereni
course of treatment, which ha3 this recommendation, that
in Jice weds time it has made him feel like engaging in
business. But why does he come out of this, spell of sick
ness a strong advocate of Dr. Arnold's Union Pills?
Bcciusc, they are the principal remedy used in the treat
ment nf his case; and to their efficacy he is principally in
debted for his recovery. Should not such cases be publish
ed? If some persons are opposed to their publication, can
anybody tell u the reason why?
The eentleman above referred to is Elias Stone, a broth
er of Jous Stoxk, the clerk at the Verandah.
Nashville, Oct. lit tr.
Dr. Morse's Invigorating Elixir Cordial
Among all herbs applied in medical practice, that which
forms the main ingredient in this preparation stands su
preme. It is Nature's catholocou. Had the travels of Dr.
Morse, which has added so much to Science in its various
branches, resulted in the discovery of this herb alone, he
would still have been the greatest benefactor of the age.
Mineral remedies are utterly superseded by this purely ve
getable specific. And you weak, dyspeptic, nerrous, sub
ect to sudden Hushes, convulsed with neuralgia or lie do
leretur, irregular in any physical function, enervated in any
organ; subject to spasmodic pains of any kind 1 Here is
your remedy. Is your mind, your memory clouded; does
your head fail you in business, are you depressed in spirits,
debilitated, worn out, and utterly "out of heart i" Here is
your renovator. Here is a stimulant more effective than
alcohul; permanent in its effects, and harmless to the system
as tillered water. Think of these thing, you that are sick
and suffering, and test our words by experiment.
The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot
tles. Trice three dollars per bottle, two for five dollars, six
for twelve dollars. C. 11. RING, Proprietor,
1S2, Broadway, New York.
Sold by Druggists throughout the United States, Canada,
the West ludie-i.anj by W. F. GRAY, successor to Cart
right A Armstrong, corner ot Market and Broad streets,
Nashville, Tennessee. ocl20 1 mo d.tnvi w.
It. R. R. No MnrnKr i in Qcict Acriox ix Stop
pi.vo Pai.v and Removing its Causls If you are suffering
paiu, RADWAY'S READY RELIEF will instantly stop
the most severe paroxysms. If Cramps, it instantly allays
irritation, and imparts lo every part ofthe 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
arrhicaor Rheumatisms afflict tou, it will instantly stop the
pain, and by taking it interna'Iy will cleanse and sweeten
the Stomach, give strength aud vitality to the ueircs, ren
der them terse and strong, and fron-proof against renewed
attacks of pain. Itadway's Ready Relief is composed of ac
tive and positive properties; nothing inert or useless, dan
gerous or poisonous, enters its composition. It will always
relieve pain and cure its cause.
N.B The sick will plcxe bear in mind that we prepare
three different re.ncilics. R. R. Relief, however quick it
stops pain, will not cure all diseases. All acule pains
arising from diseased action, Nervonsness, Languid Circu
lation, Weakness, Ac, it will quickly cure. But fordkeases
arising from Bad Blood, Rad way's Renovating Resolvent
is a quick, pleasant and Radical Cure.
It renovates the whole system, and makes the blood pure,
rich and healthy. It resolves away from the solids all dis
eased deposits. It cures old Sores, Salt Rbeura Humors,
Scrofula, Syphillis, Cancers, Ulee.-s, Tumors, Rickets, Ac
Price of Resolvent, $1 per bottle.
R. R.R.No.3 Rad way's Regulators insure to ail who
use them a regular action ofthe bowels, and a healthy di
gestion. They cure Costiveness, Liver Complaint, Ac
Price 25 cents. (novl lm
Fourth Night of the engagement of th3 Celebrated
American Actress, MRS. FAKRE.V, who will perform
the favorite character of the COUNTESS.
FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEJIBER 13, 1333,
Will be presented Knowles' Play of
The Countess and Serf.
Countess...... .MRS. FARREN.
To conclude with the petite Comedy of
WANTED, 1,000 YOUNG MILLINERS, Ac ,
5grBox Office open from 9, A.M, to 12 M.; and from
to fl, P. M, the seats mav be secured.
PRICE OF ADMISSION Box and Pamuctte. 75 cents.-
Second Tier, 50 cents; Second Tier, (second class," 50 cts;
voiorea ii.x, ou cents; uoioreu uauery, a.i cents.
open at6tf- Performance to commence at 7
I?OR SALE. A PERSON LEAVING THIS
? conntrv for the Sou th i desirous of disposing of a larre
well-built family CARRIAGE, for which Nine Hundred
Dollars was riven four years since, and which has been but
very little used, with a pair of fine HORSES, forwhich Five
Hundred Dollars was given three und a half years since;
they, also, have been but little used. They will be sold on
a credit of six months, payable at the Union Bank with
good endorsement, to the highest bidder. novl 3 td.
3" The above will be sold on Saturday the 15th lost.,
at the Market House, on the Square,
CUKES l'OU CHHj'LS .VST) FEVERS, WEAK
NESS, DEBILITY, Ac.
Osgood's CnouGootir. Jloukintb.
llattft ct Ctoulmii Toiuct. Richardson's Shcrrv Wine.
MotfattV, Spencer's, Iloolund's aad Uromguol s Biiriias;
Salliugton i Wilham's Ague and Tlvee Tills.
REMEDIES FOR. COLDS, COUGHS, BROJf'
WitUtrt. WiU'vimf. ITiuHnnt d Jwm' Balsam of Wild
Cherry, Tar and Wood Naptha, Expectorants, Cough Bal
sams, syrups, &c.
FOR PAINS, BRUISES, RHEUMATISM, &c.
JL Arabian and Mustang Linemen!?,
I T : , T) -.!,... rl, T 1
jJtttis raiu nuier, vjCiesuai iaim,
BuVU artaparili prepared, dc. Br T. WEELS,
oct3 Market opposite Union SL, NashTille
PERFUMERY in great variety, kept constantly on
hand and for sale at the lowest prices..
Fine Toilet and Shaving Soap.
210 Dox well assorted Toilet Soaps; '
' Fine Shaving Creavif and Soap,
FOR THE TEETH.
Olontint and Charcoal Tboth Faste;
Chlorine 'and Oris Tooth Washes;
Eove?i fine Tooth Pmcder;
Tooth-ache Drops assorted.
Received an4 fur sale by ., T. WELLS.
QDINIXE, Morphia, Chloroform. Pepsin, Cod Liter
Oil, Strichnlne, Hyd. Potassae, Iodine, Nitrate Silver,
Select Fowdert of Opium, Ipecacuanah, CatocynVi, Ehubarb,
Scamony, May apple, Edyierry, Golden Seal, d-c.
Received by T. WELLS,
octi Market Street.
.5,450 Bolttffne Glazid ParUr and Hall Paper t,
Clean Unglazed Fapert, vxU astorttd,
Bordering and Curtain and Teeter Papert, attorled.
For sale unusually Chea? by T. WELLS.
FINE WINES, BRANDIES, Ac, &c.
Champaigne, OtardDnpey, Dupey Signett; French, lVach
and American Brandies; ifJJera, Port, Pale Sherry, Claret
and Mucjtel Wines, London Porter, d-c. Received by
octS T. WELLS, Market Street.
ARTIST'S COLORS, Ac.
Oil Colors in flexible tube,
Sable. Camel's hair and Bristle Brushes.
Palette Knives, A'arniahes, dryingoil, Ac.,
Wa'er colar paint boxes, assorted, ,
Daguerreotypo Paintboxes, .
do. materials,, assorted.
Received and for sale low by , Tr WELLS,
octS Market StreeL
MAHOGANY, Ac, Ac.
Fine crotch and shade Veneers,
Oak Vetieere, Mouldings,
Bureau Knobs, Sand Paper,
Offered low by oct3 T. WELLS.
COACH VARNISHES, ASSORTED,
PAINTS, AND QMS. alllind,,
GLASS AND GLASSWARE,,
Brushes op all soars,' ' -
Dvit Smrrs ofeveut variety..
MEDICINE CHESTS, Ac
Assorted Medicine Chttits.JeJtcal Saddlebaat. Snreeons'
pocket instruments. Physicians Pocttt Case of VuiU,
Couching, Capping, Amputating, Earand Eye Instruments,
Medical Sn-jont. Horse and Sonne Lancets. Scarificator.
Microscopes, Tellescopes, Jfyiromsttrs an-i Thermometer?,
received and for sale by T. WELLS,
sign oi uic Mia and Jlcrtar, nn jiarKet, opposite
novlS triwlm Union street, Sashrille.
IMPORTANT TO HOUSEKEEPERS!
M5COMBIES FURNITURE POLISH for cleansing, re
storing and preserving the lustre of varnUhed or pol
By thi applicatien of this polih, Piano'a, Furniture, of
i . : . -. . , f - . r. . , . , t -.,
any uescripuuu, mm uarn iges aiux ocing larnisueu wim
age, mav be made to look ax good as new.
Certificates are given of its value by tie leading piano
forte makers and cabinet wmkmen in New York, lor sale
in bottles, at 50 cents and il 00, by
SNOW, MACKENZIE A CO..
t ltiTTANi a ware-tiii: sunscmitrcitx
Jl3 have jut received from New York, a large supply of
Brittania Ware Pitchers. 1, 2, , and 4 qts;
loiiee, tea ana cream rots;
" " Sugar Bowls;
-" " Candle-sticks and Lamps;
" " Cups and Cigar lighters.
For sale at a small advance nn Manufacturers price.
SNOW, 3IACKENZIE A CO,
nov!3 , Nashville.
-pLANISUEI) AND II LOCK TIN WARE.
JL We have for safe the largest slock ever offered iu Nash
ville ofthe above beantiful ware, consisting of
Soup Tureens, various sizes;
Cover'd Dishes with heaters;
lieaf Steak Dishes with heaters;
Oyster Dishes Chafing Dishes;
Tea and Coffee Yob, from 1 pinttoCqts;
. Coffee Biggins, various sizes;
Coffee t! leajues, large and small sizes;
Coffee Urns, Octagon, Oral and round.
As the above articles have been purchaied for cash and
at low rates, .they will be f old cheaper than articles of the
same quality have ever been offered before in Nashville.
SNOW, MACKENZIE & CO..
novlfi . NaJiville.
TO ALL 'WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. THE
undersigned hereby gives notice tliat whereas on the
10th day of December, 1S18, there was issitsd by the Com
monwealth of Virginia, aMililary Land Warrant, No 6,200,
for 40O acres of Land to 'Peter1 Booth and Martlu Porch the
heirs or legal representatives of Michael Booth, deceased,
late a Sergeant of the Continetal line of Virginia, for ser
vices rendered as Sergeant during the War in said Conti
nental line, which said Warrant was lost or mislaid, and
whereas on tlie 2Slh day of October, 1841, a duplicate War
rant was issued to said minors, which said duclicate has
also been lntor mislaid, and whereas on the 7 th day of No
vember, 1853, another duplicate Warrant was issued to said
minors. I now therefore publish that I will make applica
tion to the General Land Olfice at Washington for Scrip,
to bo issued to me as the only surviving heir of the said
Micheal Booth, deceased, under act of Congress entitled
"An act making further provisions for the satisfaction of
Virginia Land Warrants,' approved August 81st, 1852.
novlS-triwSms. MARTHA PORCH.
1ST The Washington Union will publish the above
three months, send paperand account to this office.
Trsiin iii'xrnii!Tiii' x-,,Y'p vr
J? the Third Storv. Rooms suited for Offices or be.I
moms ou the second tl'ior, and shops and offices on the
ground floor ofthe Union Bnildings on the comer cf Cedar
aud Cherry streets, opposite the Post Olfice. Apply to
norlS-tf S. P. ALLISON, No. 61 Cherry st
Bask of Neville, Not. 18, 1853.
rpUE notes of tho Solvent Banks.in Georgia, South Car
JL olina, Alabama, (except State Bonk,) Virginia, Indi
ana, Ohio, Kentucky, and Missouri, will be received, until
f urthtr notice, by this Bank, at par. The Bank notes of all
the other States taken on liberal terms.
Gold. We continue to sell Gold at half per cent pre
mi,J" I WESLEY WHELES3,
novlO dlw (VshiW.
TrOUAD-IN Til i: PENITNXTAUY
JL a i,auies- iUL,u UULiASTPlN .
Miniature. The owner can hnv,ihn Crime 1t- .mnnlrJL 4
the City Hotel and paying forthis advertisement "
assorted Pickles, loo kegj
ETC. 50 nnz.
10 doz. Preserves, 20 dot cans Spiced Oysters,
10 iln7 u JmIIv. a, A t.V . - '
20 dox. " Peper Sauce, 20 doz. cans Fresh Peaches.
Received to-day by covl7 It A. J, MXON
"RrVtEil7 001?.' coMTnnrN-iiETr:
X CIIANT, Cincinnati. Agent foe the purchae and
saleof Urdand Linseed Oil, Star Candles, Cheese. Clovir
and Timothy Seed, Superfine Hour, Buckwheat Flour. Ac .
linpesfrom long acquaintance with the wants of Nashville
Merchants, to fill their orders satisfactorily. ZW I'romnt
ness and sm i 1 nrf.fit iei j r' .- '""'l'
zl; icovn aw
TXT W. FINN'S
. VV . PAPER STORK
Market Street, between Union and'
the Square. Several new and l,i.
v "ZZ r .:. " '."-wnu ve t-aunellmg and Senna Marble
B.mra. a great variety or Gold and Velvet
Papers on baud, and cheap Wall Paper of every description.
&Tfaper Hanging promptly attended to and well done.
JH?l Market street, between Union and the SquVre
TTER JYr E(VK-y incnLY NEGROES T
JL ttllt bAI.L.t,onsisting of Men, Women, Boy..,
aUdGirh., among whom are several superior houe.vS
servants. 1 ersons wishing to purciiase will do well tocail
anj examine, as we are determined to sell low for cash,
v !lr' . , IABBS A PORTEII, No. 33, Cedar st.
3. i. Also, a first rate House Carpenter.
!V.S.IJV,r'Ijt' TEXAS EMFGKANT COM
j r At a meeting of the Stockholders, call-
edfor the piupope of deciding on closing the concerns of
tne Company, it was unanimously Resolve.!, That they are
in favor of doing so. Also, that the Secretary gWe public
notice that nil Stockholders cbjectini: hereto shull notify
xne secretary thereof, in writing, before tho 13th day of
January, lS-i4. In.foilure thereof they shall be considered
as agreeing thereto WM. A. EICUBAUM,
Nashville Nov. lfi. IS'.lt svi.n.
Address W. A. Elchhaum, Nasjiville, Tenn., post pa'id.
MULES BEEF AND PORIf.
ioraIe 100 likely MULES, 2 and 3.
ears old; S5BEEF CATTLE, (corn fed,).
and 100 PORK. HOGS. Persons wishing to purchase can
see meat mv residence in Bedford countv. 10 mil Knnth.
west of Shelby ville, or address me by letter at Richmond
Post Otlice. nov. 15 tf. JL P. GENTRY.
DR. J. W. GHAY. .
Office in JIcCombs'New Boilding, on Cherry Street
. EctvxeivDeadtwk aruition. ;
decl4 12ra Rssidexc
7? LAKE SUPERIOR
Its Physical Character. Vegetation aad AnimalKmpllrea,
ntfi . fHWJ iT nihmw unit im!Ta -.-.T -TT vmr
aumsui. niLuaarrauTeoiuie lonr.Dy JJE. Uabot,
and contributions by other Scientific Gentlemen.
Or, the Bended Twig,
Pleasant, Pages XoniTouHg.PcopIe.;,
Or, Books ot Home Education and Entertainment By
S-E-Xcwcombe, Illustrated. For sale by , f.
"v9 TOON' RUTLAND.
The Great Cities of the World.
In their Glory and in their Desolation, embracing the
cities orturopc, Asia, Afncxand America. With a historyj
or important events, lly John Frost, L. L. D.
The Mysterious Parchment; -o "
Or. the Satanic License, dedicated to Maine Law Progress.
By Rev. Joel Waieman. w-
Passages from the History of a JVasted Life. -
By a middle-aged man.
Uncle Sam's Palace; " .
Or, The Reigning King. . . Xiiifi
Philosophy ofMystcrions Agent..
Human and Mundane; or the Dynamic Laws and Rela
tions of Man. E. C. Rogers.
Prof. Silliman's Visit to Europe.
ri.;a .a.i.u.i:... i 1 - - f
ation on matters ot Science and Art, and personal sketchei
of eminent Savnns and men ef Sciencs. As the matured
impressions of the distinguished and veteran anthor. on re.
Tisiting Europe aReran interval of nearly 50 years, it is fpe-
ciauy interesting ana vainaoie.
ZSf The above, with a variety of other New Books, are
for sale by TOON Jt RUTLAND,
novO 44 Union street.
LETTER AND CAP PAPER.
Double Medium, Packet Post, Glazed Cover, and other
Papers. Just received by TOON RUTLAND,
nort 41 Union street
PUTNAM'S MONTHLY A Magazine of Literature,
Science and Art. The November with preceding numbers
for sale by aoSi TOON t RUTLAND.
Life of Capt. Wm. B. Allen, by Dr. W. D. Rowles and A .
O. P. Nicholson; John Randolph, of' Roanoke, and other
sketches of character, including William Wirt.
Russell's Life of C. J. For.
Living Authors of America.
Rudiments ofthe Arts of Building.
History and Rudiments of Achiteclure.
Jane Seaton; Or, the King's Advocate. By James Grant.
For sale by novl JOnX YORK i CO.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE FOR NOVEMBER.
Just received by JOHN YORK CO.
I. O. O. F.
THE ODD FELLOWS' POCKET MANUAL: A correct
guide in all matters relating to Odd Fellowship; and con-'
taining a complete Directory of the Lodges m the Lnvted
Slates By James S. Bidgley, Grand Secretary of the
Grand Lodge ofthe United State, and Pascal Donaldson,
Past D. D. Grand Hastcrof the Grand Lodge of Northern
New York, with over one hundred Embellishments. For
sale by novI7 JOHN YORK CO.
THIRD VOLUME, GREENLEAF ON EVIDENCE, for
sale by nov!7 JOHN YORK A CO.
Miss Bremer's Homes of the New World. Impressions
of America translated by Mary Howitb i vols, 12 mo.
On Civil Liberty and Self-government. By Francis Liet
Barnes Notes on Daniel. ..
The Second War with England. By j. T. Headley.
Life of Ihe Right Hon. Edmund Burke. By James Pry
Fua Jottings; or. Laughs I hare taken a Pen to. By
N. P. Willis.
Life of the Rev. Adonirntn Judson, D. D.' By Francis
Wayland, 2 vols, l'-'mo. . . ,
Men and Things, as I saw them In Europe. By Ktrwan.
The Underground Mail Agent ' By VIdi.' With, illus
trations. "All's not Gold that Glitters."
The Little Drummer Books Tor Children.
Wide, wide World an illustrated edition.
For sale by
F. HAGAN, .
LARGE SALE OF
FALL AND WINTER DRY COODS,
nr Joseph f. duxtox.
ON WEDNESDAY November 23, commencins at
10 o'clock. A. M.
We would call the attention of our citv and conntrv trade
to this Sale which will comprise 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 evr been offered at anv one
sale. In part as follows: Black, Brown and 'Bine
Cloths, Black and Fancy Cassimeres, Black, Blue and Fancy
c :..,. . r i. i . i i . ... ,,
Kinft nil iml Y ronrli Mpnnna Pnoti.h ,?n RrJui,. tffofl..
Plain anil Figured Alpaccas. Red, Green and Yelimv Flan
nel, all WoolCIo.Ur Lining, Canton Flannels, Mnshnd'Lane,
Cotton Velvets, Linsies, 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
inir. Canvass and Vest Paddinirs. Merino and Cotton Un
der Shirts and Drawers, Silk, LambswooL Merino and Cot
ton Hose, Silk, Linen and Cotton Lace, do. Edging, Can
ton era, Merino and Lama Shawls. Silk Linen, and Cot
ton Threads. Suspenders. Buttons. Taties. Pocket and Ta
ble Cutlery, Pins. Needles. Guns and Pistols, Silk, Fur
and Wool Hats, Caps, Fiddles, Looking Glasses. Boots,
Shoes, etc etc J. F. DUN TON.
TERMS Or SALE.
AH sums under 200, Cash; all over $2t, on a credit of
Sale everv Thursday evening through the year.
J. F. D.
C FOX, Auctioneer. novlT td
A UCTION SALE OF 'KOCERIES BY I
XX HART A IIOLLINuSWORTH. On Mondav. the
tilst imt.at 10 o'clock, A. M, we will offer, for cash in front
of our Auction Kooin
CO hhds Sugar;
SO bbUr Molasses;
50 bass Coffee:
2'X bags Fine Salt;
5t) bbls Extra Whisky;
5 bbU Gin;
20 bhlsAM Brandy;
SO bjnes Tallow Call dies;
25 bbU Loaf and Crushed
.25 casks Soda;
0 boxes Manf'ed Tobacco; 100 reams Wranpin,
m. t!i.pi rs '
iw uuisrkira riour.
AIJO Pepper, Spice, Ginger, Alum, Indigo, Madder,
Cigars. Copperas, Bed Cords, Plough Lines, Nili, Ac, Ac.
novlT HART A HOU.LXGSWORTH.
COPARTNERSHIP. I HAVE THIS DAY
associateil with me in the Wholesale Grocery, Com
mission, Itcceiving and Forwardiug Businees, Mr. WIL.
LIAM PHILLIl'S, of Nashville, under the name and style
of LANIEU A PHILLII'S.
nova L. II. iaNlER.
L. JO. LANIEIL WM. MULLIrs.
" XANIER & PIULLIPS,
WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION, RECEIV1N
AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS.
nov2 ' So. 39, Marldtlreet, XaehriHe1 Ttan.
ft EIGHTH pipes extra Chumpaigne Brandy;
ID 10 - " ManUACo's do;
10 " " A.Siimeira
5 quarter casks Malaga Wine;
k o.i.iy. ..t . j '
5 eighth pipes Muscat do;
z Kegsniouguton s nitiersr
2 " Essence Pepiiermint; ,
5 bbls Old Rye Whisky;
60 " Star do;
For sale by ang7 W. H.'GORDON A CO.
For sale br
-500 boxes Fancy Pfnt Flasks; "
200 " " i do,
100 " " tjnart do.
W. II. GORDON A CO.
I7LOUR. 2"0 bbU extra White Wheat Flour;
. 200 " New York Mills ex. Family do;
200 " Jlontcomerv
100 " Gallego Mills do;
sept27 W. H. GORDON A CO.
AMERICAN SOAP. 100 boxes American Cream
Soan, in bars; 100 bbls American Laundry Soap, in
mass. Warranted to do the work of the laundry, iu cold
water, either soft, hard, or salt Forsale bv
sept2 W.H.GORDON ACQ.
LIQUORS 100 bbls Star Whisky;
100 bbU Old Bourbon, Mocongahela, and old Rye do;
100 eighth pipes Cliampaigne Rrandy, sup. article;
50 caska Malaga W.ne. For sale bv
cpt2L W. IL GORDON A CO.
QTARCII. 50 boxes Fox's Pearl Starch. Foralt by
kj sepj-t n. ii.uuttuu. t;u.
LADIES' DRESS TURS. I
DODD &CO., HATTERS-m Maw STEirr. I
Cixcixmati. We open our Fur Rooms this morning;
(Oct. 25th,) prepared to exhibit a larger stock of Ladies'
Fura, of very choice qualities, than we have ever before of. '
fered, embracing Russian, Hudsou Bay, and Canada Sables; I
Stone JIarten; Fitch; Squirrel; Lynx; and all the lower '
grades of Furs, made up in latest styles..' Some verv hand-
some Uobei and Foot JI lUTs for carnages.
ALSO Ladies' and Misses' Blackand Drab Beaver and
Fell Bonnets; very handsome Beaver Flats; foe Jlisscs; Hi- '
ding Hats, Gloves, and Whips; Boys' Hats and Cp.-t. j
f3f" Fur Rooms n Second Floor.
WJL.DODIJ A CO., '
novlS St 144 Main, 3 daors below Fourth st
OFFICE OF NASHVILLE GAS LIGHT CO,
Novixbeb, i, lass, f
A DIVIDEND of 8 per cent for the last twelve months
t per share has been this day declared on the cap
ital stock ofthe Nashville Gas Light Company, payable on
the4thof January next time being allowed to enable such
Stockholders as may bold fractions of. Share to consolidate,
tbem. JAail.KI'NDRICK; .
nov3 lm . Secretary.
R. HE.VBX,EYS JfEW WORK.
SECOXD WAR WITH EXGLa'XD.
tfiy. T"V UERRV& CO
Iiare jnst received -
iTft EVfiLASTD. lit J T
El - f HE- FrfTvil "wWR-iTrr vvn I i vn
t Ueadleyf iri 2 vols.- -w ., pmt
Y. T. B. A; P9". hayerdso jusi received
Headley's Xapoleon and his Marshals.
p 1 " MISSCARCE-VS -XEW TKOJRK.
.T. B. CO. have nlo JusLrcccived
GUSTAVU3 UXDORM : Or. "Lead iB ,nto Temp
tation." ByEaulie, Carlen. author ol "One Ymr JVtt.
'W T CO. haTe also Just received -"'
"ONE YEARt A Tale of Wedlock. By Mia, Carlen.
' 'TIIE'-BRIDE OP OMBERO. By Miss Carlen.
VENIOEr THE CtTV OP THE SEA. ByFUgjr
EW ENG LIS II ROOKS.
T. BERRY A CO., have jnst reecireil
1. Daviea'instorof Hbllaud; from the beginning of the
'Tenth to the end of the Eighteenth Century, lrcX
2. M. Theirs UistoTTof thtf Prach Revoluiion - t H.
calf, with Portraits.
Sir Hudson Lawe Journal A Hbtorrof Iho tapt r
ity of Napoleon at St Heleaa; frecYthe Letters and Jourc."
- P0 8 J-iwueneralUiIwula.Lwe and OlEc.aa
-JXjcutneot cot-betjrtunada rbRfe . By Wpaa FjrsT'?
jl-a, s voujclotar
'' 4. TownsemTs Lores of the Judges, It.
5. The Republic of Plato, lv ,
6. Pepy3Diarrxnd Correspondence, 4 r, calf.
". Evelyn's Diary and CorrespondeHce, 4v, calf.
3. Walker's Analysis of Beauty, lv.
9. The life of Field-Marshal Wellington, Sr,
10. Drees Railway Practice, Sr.
11. The Picture Pleasure B.ook for Children, illust.-i';
by M0 Engravings, qo.
12. DeLalmeon tha Constitution cf England, w.Ji j; -Macgregors
13. Rome in the Nineteenth. Centnrr; containing a ccr.
plete account of the Ruins cf the Ancient City, the Ren-j. a
of the Middle Ages, and the Monuments of Modern T.-.c.-.
with Remarks on the Fine Arts, the Museums of Scu-.u ,
and Painting, the Manners. Gustom. and Religious Ccr
monies ofthe Modem Romans. By Charlotte A Eaton,
1. Stories of English and Foreign Life. ByWiUnraasl
MaryllowitL With id engravings.
15. Life of Wellington, byan Old Soldier.
1. Bosweirs Lift of Jyinsxn, ilhutrated ediuon, 4 v.l
bound in 3 calf.
17. Pone's. Homer's Iliad, with... Flaxmaa's Illustrate.
calf. ' " -
H. ropealIomeriit)dj,wRh'Ftaxmans ll!ustrt..r"t j
calf. - ..
19. Hall's Book of British BalUds.
. SO. Beauties of the Court ef Charles tie SeconJ, w
21. The Illustrated Magazinacf Art.
2i. ThffCrystalPafaceandits OentenU.
28. Maxwell' Vittoriis efWelllngton.
2L The Origin and Progress of the Art of Writing,
TTOR LOUISVIJLLE. TH E
J? and splendid steamer
Kexdcu Master, wilt leave far I be above and all iniertr.
diate ports on. Saturday next, at 4 o'clock p M. The f . -
vin will cuanect at Louisville with a line of .itiaraers C: tl
will convey freight and passengers to Wheeling and Ir
burg. IL T.YEATMAN.
novl 3 Agenr
'OR MEMPHIS AND NEW
ORLEANS. Tbe IF. S. Mail Packet.
EMRAs3Y Wtn hm nr FrtHo llu 1 nth
leans and Memphis Packets. A. L. DAVIS, I . ,.,
HOTIS A. UAJ11L,TU, "
T?OR ST. lOUIS.-THE REGU-
Ml-1-iffrt At VMVt s..i.,,
Ml Lint, will leavehereonSatunlav the l"th s
mst, at 2 u'ebet, P. M.
Frw Orleans, and wiH leave the first nse of water
eight or Fussage apply u J. A R. YEATJ1AY,
NEW ORLEANS AND MEMPHIS U. S. MAIL PACKET 1
riMIE splendid new pastenger Meamer,
JL JI. It W. IIILlsTiKM.NKWEL.3Ias- V-.Im-I . I j A I
ter. will run in the above trade this) sea- PlTCi'j jSAJ I
fton. leavim? Mew nhis on her flrst Irinon VTatrfltl
Saturday, the Sd of October The HILL Conner .5 !
Memphii with the Nashville and Memphis 1" S. Ms. 1"; z
eta, aad will give through ticket from New Or.-.ir
inesptenaiu pakseneec steamer Jtiu MJll'sjN w
leave Nashville every WedaesJav, at t PM, w.:h C-c -'.J
&p.j passengers wr ttie nut
A. HAMILTON. . .
A. L. DAVIS, i -'o1-
NASHVILLE AND MXMPHIS UNITED STATES MAIlJ
TOTt MEMPHIS NKWllflMfAVst ST. A
f LOUIS AND 1.0UISVIIJ.E-TP.Y 5?ZOiiJ
WEEKLY. Tlie Splendid New Pasw-ngerCStSSSl
isteomfrs Uirror HPTtsvitLr, Jonx itnrv, rxa ritl
sr.will leave Nashville every Mondav. Wnlnerua- ar.J Irril
ilar, al e o clocK I'. connecting at I'aducaii w::.1 t.:e
IvljOnUvillesnd St. Loom U.S. Mail Boats, and at iU
phis with the splendid New Orleans sleiiuitrs l"u!U-'., Hi
R, W. HilL Cea.ColKer.and MarvAirnes, sirinz tht
tickets from NashviRe to either of the points above r.zz.z :
ineaccomnKKiaiKms m tins hue cannot oesurpas.'srn tr
passengers W(H it by far the speediest means cf t.-ar
cither North or South.
For freight or passage appl v to
fc A. 1.1) UK
I oct Agents at Nash;
f NEW ORLEANS AND NASHVILLE REGULAR PAS I
! SENGER PACKET,
t T ELLE-KE Y, PEYTON A. KEY.
JL CoMM.ixnea. Ths larsre and mcumiS- J -.'.'-'tirfvl
.r,t Qln .rr.. Xm . nn.l . l ...I. - J. j
repair at.Lonisvffle, ami will take her place asaLc.. j
1 acxeJ in meabove trade xsooii as liiere is gullinent ws'.
and will continue duriitg the entire season.
In point of speed, comfort ami safct v. the BELl 1 hl
unsurpassed on tho Western waters; which. w..h I !
experience of her gentleniantv t'onnnaniler anj t". cl
knowledsed bnsinsciiioitrof her tlerk c Mr Lew.i r"i
cm.) enables us confidently to recommend herU t!.sl.
nesana iraveiling cumiiuimiv. Jlr .rttiern w..J j ij
prompt jcnsonalaltentioflto fttiiug orders for Or-'-ccr.-i, i
3f A share ot patronage. U iwiectl:tlr sohaicA
JOHNSON, liORNEA CO.
ang27 m A'
Nashville, Louisville mill t iiiciiinati Itesnlu
rnllEStilendid new Passemrer Steement. . I
JL STATESMAN, IL G. MoComas. Master. uVV'Sl
JOHN P.TWKED, Davio Miluri.. Master, iferpl
will mate, regular in lis m me aeove traue, lear.g
leave Cincinnati sverr Wednesday, at 4 o'clock, P M
The above boa's. aro A No. 1. aad are officered br c-.
ri euced business men. who writ be thankful fur orders f. j
merchandise, and promise togtvc sabslaction tj a!, tijl
may entrust business to ineir care.
8epUT tf JOHNSON. HORNE AC
Nashville nod Louisville IVeckly I'ucUet,
WM. GARVIN, C. T. REEDEIL Master
rnin.S splendid Steamer la neirlv com- . r VI
l. I , . i- i n, . s- .t .1 t lit ti i.T
P JL. pieieu.anuwiii uaai .lOAiivuie incurs jfTC Tt j
ne vi uie river, cue win crrv unuMKSim
. and her acconunodaUess for passengers are uneq iti.e J i j
any Ixmt.of lur ditneBsioos. She will b comir.:K--J . J
Capt C T. REKDEfi. hnr and fjrorahlr knewa to -f
community, and the Cumberland nter trade, gcr.cr; " i
She will male remilar weekly Inrw, IeariDr Louwt ol
TUESDAYS and Nashville ou FRIDAY'S, at 4 c xlj
P.M. At the former place passengers will Sad v;r:c .9
Railroad and Steamboat lines 10 convey tliem Iu nrf" .:J
of destination ttiev may desire, viz; Tha old esUbl.sr:. r
to Cincinnati: Union line to Wbeelinir. Pittsbunr and L J
isrille line; Jefferson. Railroad, Ac, Ac All n2bri-r 3 C.i
amplest acuouunodauunit, oumbineu witu expeu.i.oa.
J3?" All orders will be filled as low as at Cfcccna:..
3T Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
septo tf IlgNKY T. VE.VTMAV. A'
STEAMER E. IIOWARD.-R.Y ."jJ
Noathkzx. Muter This jplendid Wf?. i
steamer m now in fine order and will run as .r v.- TJU
a regular packet duriBg the seawm between th.s p-' rt ;. 1
New Orleans. She will leuvu ou the first rise cl wat:r f
Foe freight or pfjsage appl v ta
nun "J. A R. YEATMAN, A
Saint Louis and Nashville Semi-Weekly StcaiJ
ALEONTA Cait. Jajcm M :
.Catt. J. V Tnc-.J
rpHK above uplendid steamers will com - , fF J
jl mence meir regular mpi on ine nrsi .
nseia .umoeriana uirer, ana con.inue in ir . - -i
the trade durinz the season. leaving XashvIIe and tLr.t
every luesday and Saturday at 4 P. M. For fre -V r .
sage, havinir unsurpasseu accemmodatioix. apt r ).
DOTS b A. llAJIIITOV.Ar.-
THE AMERICA. THIS FA- 'ffcZZH
rorfle Passenger sod Freight weapier, rrt
now at SmTthliEd. bx been thon-gWy re- - I
paired tli past summer, and will resume her reg-ilsr tr ;
under uiecommana or tap-''"''. w.wr.:i u.a
portahd New Orleans; on thetirst rise of water, and cr.il
tinue until the season is closed. Forfrewht nr piairea t:l
ply to JUIOSON A WE l. i ii,
STEAMER IROQUOIS, C. PE
TERSO.V.Mastib. This splendid steam- USvfa-y
er, having been thoroughly repaired, will run j? rf,
Nea recular Packet between lata Port nn J
LOST.-ON THE ROAD 1'ItOM NASli
VILLE to Franklin, r the evening ol a th tS
pair of saddle bags; and one pair of one Mac.r.aw LI- j
' tela, and one cloak- there wens in the saddle-batrs scrr.e dI
pers, two letters from the Hon. B. F. Perry, of fst;:j Carl
lina,toT. Robinson.of Virjnia; one document t tl
records of Lincola county, kvand several receipU tf ml
ner patu lor negroes, jtc i lie trailer eon nave lie
Dysenamgine papers to uuutlll 1 u.Mi
...1. . t a . . ' . . ... .
uutiu i wagv urani, Maim co., irgmii
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