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J. L. UACUNO, B G. IASTU1.V, a. a TOKBKTT, ii.&a cbcech. JOHN L. MAULING A; CO, ; EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS. i THURSDAY MORNING, JAN. 20, 1854, : MISSISSIPPI AND MARYLAND. "We published the excellent resolution of the de mocracy of Georgia a few days ago. The" following resolutions, introduced by Mr. McWillie, of Madison, were adopted by the Sen ate of Mississippi by a vote of 20 in the affirmative to 7 in the negative: 1. Resolved, By the Legislature of the btate ot Mississippi, that we cordially approve of the Ad ministration of Franklin Pierce ; that vve recog nize in him a firm upholder of the Union of the 'StatC3, and a fearless defender of State Rights as expounded and understood by the fathers of the Re public. . , 2. Resolved, That the policy of the President as exhibitid in his message and executive appoint- " merits, in discountenancing all further slavery agita tion -in and out of Congress" meets our hearty ap probation: both on account of the consonance of ' his known antecedents and pledges before his c.ec tion, mid because we believe that the discussion or the exciting questions connected there with is emi nently dangerous to the insUtution itself, and dis tinctive of the best interests of the country. 3 Resolved, That the appointment by the Pres ent of Mississippi's favorite son, CoL Jefferson TKvis to a "scat in the Cabinet, is a just cause of re- joicin" to tne peopieoi uns oiaiu. mat uie ires identTnselectins him to preside over the War De mrtment. whilst he exhibited a patriotic devotion to the interest of the whole nation, in the choice of one possessing such eminent abilities, at the same time manifested a becoming deference to the voice of the neonli; of the South in maknijr an integral portion of his administration that hero and statesman, who is no less distinguished for his chivalry on the field of battle, his wisdom in the Cabinet, and his elo quence in the Senate, than for his patriotic devo tion to the interest of every part of our common country. The newly elected Governor of Maryland Gov, ,tioox in his inaugural address, says: "The recent installation of Franklin Pierce as -Troi.Ifntof the Republic owing to the momentous iues supposed to be involved in the late Presiden tial onnrass. was marked by an unusual exhibition of nonular feeling, and furnished an occasion of sincere congratulation iu menu m umuu and the Constitution, to tne maniy utterance oi ih sound doexnnes which characterize his mauxu' raladdres?, the whole country signifiedits approval nnd ncouiescence: my own judgment cordially en dorsed the views there laid down as the basis of his administration, and with, undiminished confidenca in his determination sacredly to carry toem out, look forward to an able and patriotic administra tion of the general government. IMPORTANT PROCLAMATION. 1'he Was-Lington Union publishes the following important proclamation from the President, rela tive to the late Souora expedition: Tt- -me President or ins United State3 A Proclamation. Whereas infonnation has been re ceived by me that an unlawful expedition has been fitted out in the State of California with a view to invade Mexico a nation maintaining friendly re lations -with the United State3 and that other ex peditions are organizing within tho United States for the same unlawful purpose; and whereas cer talii citizens and inhabitants of this country, un m'ndfui Of their obligations and duties, and of the ji"Ut of a friendly power, have participated, and are about to participate, in these enterprises, so derogatory to our national character, and so threat ening to our tranquility, and arc thereby incurring the revere penalties imposed by law against such ffNodwTtiierefore, I, Franklin Pierce, President of the United States, have issued this my proclama tion warning all persons who shall connect them selves with any such enterprise or expedition that the penalities of the law denounced against such criminal conduct will be rigidly enforced; and I ex hort all good citizens, a they respect our laws or the law of nations, a3 they value the blessings of peace and the welfare of their country, to dis countenance, and by all lawful means prevent, such criminal enterprises; and I call upon all officers of this government, civil and military, to use any ef forts which may bs in their power to arrest for trial and punishment everysuch oflfcnder. P'tven undtfr my hand and the seal of the United Sutes, at Washington, this eighteenth any of January, in the year of our Lord - - r 6.J one thousand eight hundred and fifty-four, and the seventy-eighth of the independ ence of the United States. FRANKLIN PlflRCE. W. L. Marcv, Secretary of State. THE O AOS DEN TREAT V. HIGHLY IMPORTANT. Gen. Gadsdeo, the American Minister to Mexi co passed tlirons?a this city yesterday en route for Washincton, beim the bearer of an importanttrea tv which he has negotiated with the government to which he is accredited. The salient points of the treaty are, 1st, the es tablishment of a good boundary line; 2d, the abro gation of that clause of Uie treaty, of Gaudalupe that binds the United States Government to the costly and almost impossible obligatoin to protect the Mexican frontiers from Indian incursion?; 3d, the recognition of the S!oo Grant acros-s the isthmus of Tehuantepos; and 4th, the indemnification of the Garay grantees. The boundary line, which gives the Unitod States a strip of territory sufficient to form a new State, is as lollows Draw a line on the map from a point two miles north of El P.iso, inn south-westerly direction to the intersecting point of the 11th de gree of Longitude and the 3lt degreeof Latitude thence a west by north course to a point two miles above the Bay of California; and tho new boundary line will be exhibited proximate to the treaty stipulation. It gives to the United States part of the State of Souora. This country is said to abound iu mineral wealth, and its sorl rich in ag ricultural resources. By the provisions of the treaty rescinding the clause of the treaty of Guadalupe, touching frontier protection from the Indian tribes, it will hereafter be Uie duty of each government to defend its own frontier, and drive tho Indians to their strong holds in the interior. In consideration of these grants and cessions, the United State are to pay to Mexico $25,000,000. Of this sum 3.(.'00,000 aie to be passed as soon as the treaty i ratified, and f 5,000,000 are to be with held by the United States until the Garay grantee3 are indcmnifieJ. "Aresonia" will probably be the name given to the now Territory and future State; the name being derived from the rich mineral mines embraced with in iL This is one of the most important treaties yet negotiated by the United States. The success of the" negotiations is mainly due to the honorable franknes characteristic of American diplomacy with which Gen. Gad'dan approached the Mexi can Government. This frankness was met in a corresponding spirit of magnianmity by tho distin guished heaii cf the Mexican government, Gen. Santa Anna, !:. hi negotiation with the American The two nations have asked of each other hut fair equivalents, and th3t those have been signally rendered on both sides will be exhibited when the whole treaty shall have been given to the public The Gadsden treaty is the first result in our for eign Missions einco the inauguration to power of President Pierce. The administration was fortu nate in its selection of Gen. Gadsden as Minister to Mexico, a his friends well knew when his ap pointment whs announced. To talent- of a hih order, cultivated and refined by education, he adds a keen perception of the springs of human action; and a reputation through life, in his public and private relations, unsullied by a spot of reproach. He is a statesman of whom the Union andhisown South may well feel proud. Mobile Register. 3 The Washington correspondent of tho Bal timore Sun states that the new treaty with Mexico gives great s itislaction at ttie capital We else- I where publish the fullest synopsis yet received of this treaty. As explanatory of the Washington ' Union's contradiction of the New York IhrdlvCs i statement concerning this treaty, wo copy the fol- i lowing from the Sun's correspondence : j It may be remembered that when the Union con- ! rnadicted, officially, the story that Col. Gadsden had ( made a treaty, there was not only no treaty here, I but the President had a private letter from Mr. Gadsden, expressing his regret that his negotia tions had failed. He was about to leave Mexico without a treaty, unless Santa Anna accepted his propositions, nnder the impulse of his financial ne-cesities. THE JACKSON FESTIVAL-REMARKS OF MR. CtlURCHWELL. The following remarks of Mr. Ciicrcuwell, .it the Jackson banquet 3a Washington, City, . on the TtU inst,;will,be rcai witS interesChy his'amany Iriends throughout the State. Want of sufficient space only has prevented .their appearance in our columns at an earlier day. Among the toasts offered at the Banquet, was the following by Mr. Breckenridge, of Kentucky: "TiysESSEE. The home of Jackson and Polk name ever dear to the American Democracy." After the reading of this toast, Mr. CnuBcnvrax was loudly called for, and. made the following hap py response : Tn risins?. Mr. President, to respon:! to tne senti ment which has just been announced, Icannothope to entertain an audience which is yet enjoying the pleasant sensations produced by the impressive elp quenco ot my aisunguiaucu mcuuj uuui juum Carolina and Kentucky, Messis. Orrand Brecken ride. My apology for venturing to respond at all is found in Uie fact that I have the honor tore present the gallant State whose- name has been so honorably mentioned and so enthusiastically cheer ed the State which was the home of Jackson and Polk, and whose soil entombs their mortal remains. The one a native ol South Carolina, and the other of North Carolina, they emigrated early to the far West, and constituted a portion of that brave band of pioneers whose deeds of heroic daring have made the name of Tennessee synonymous with bravery and chivalry. They were devoted Iriends, and lived and died the noble champions of democracy. The principles of government which they advocat ed and illustrated have shed a halo of glory around the American name, whilst they have embalmed their own names in the hearts of all true patriots. The principles of Jackson and Polk are the princi ples of tho democratic party. They are the princi ples of Franklin Pierce, who has given t'ae highest assurance in his past conduct that they will be laithfully maintained. The brilliant administration of James K. Polk, which added much to the renown of the republic, was only an extension and amplification oi the prin ciples of Jackson. The Lone Star llickering in the Southwest was given a place, and new life given to herolare: while the results of his wise policy added California and New Mexico, which now yield an abunlant harvest of the richest fruits of all earth's productions. The gold of California is now a part of the wealth of America. While we may thank Mr. Polk for this treasure, we cannot forget the Old HVo of San Jacinto, who stalked into the Union with an empire upon his shoulders. Good son I to his mother he made the tender; it was accepted, and a republic was added to Uie Union. There are in the cl aacter and history of few men so many thrilling inc d ;nts of heroic daring as in that of Houston. Texas owes him much, while the United States has not settled the account with him Few men are able, in the course of a lifetime, or are disposed, to surrender the presidency of a republic, and see it merged in another government. Re markable manl But Mr. President, we have assembled around the festive board to commemorate one of those great events in American history which loom up in the pathway of nations and shed radiance on her bright est pages. As a military achievement, the victory of New Orleans has crowned the name of Andrew Jackson with imperishable fame. By the skill dis played in defending successfully that city that was believed to be doomed, he taught the veterans of Europe that in her infancy our county could not be polluted by the tread ot an invading foe with lm punity. Now that we have attained to manhood, and are animated throughout the thirty millions of our population with the spirit of Jackson and his brave comrades at New Orleans, what foieignfoe will be reckless enough ever to think of invading our soil I Since the 8th of January, 1S15, the in vincibility of our brave countrymen fighting in d fence of their firesides and family altars has 00211 a hxcdlact in the estimation of the world. The victory of New Orleans, Mr. President, de veloped the high attributes of Andrew Jackson as a military commander it won for him the glorious title of the Hero of New Orleans. And it was not a title created by a vote of Congress, but by the spontaneous and united vote ol Ins countrymen, But, sir, whilst the battle of the Eighth of January operated as a permanent confirmation of our na tional independence, it brought conspicuously be fore the country a man whose genius as a states man was destined to impress itself prominently upon its future histor3". If Gen. Jackson owed his elevation to the presidency to his victory at New Orleans, he proved by his administration of that high trust that the glory of his military achieve ments could be eclipsed by that ot his cml tri umphs. It is not more the battle fought on the 8th of January that we have assembled to com memorate than the battles of principle which An drew Jackson, at the head of the democratic party, fought during his presidential term-. His triumph over the veterans of Great Britain on the plains of New Orleans was great, but his triumph over the power of the United States Bank was greater! It was his fortune to be required to meet great emer gencies, and Nature had endowed him with those high moral and intellectual attributes which enabled hini to meet them triumphantly. Bold, fearless, and energetic, he reached his conclusions as by ln tution, and he acted, without faltering to conse quences, upon his own convictions He dreaded no personal responsibility in the discharge of his offi cial duties, and he looked with a faith that never wavered to the approval of tho popular judgment. No man ever cherished a more unbounded confi deHce in the integrity, the intelligence, and the justice of the people. In the midst of the storm of faction which threatened, again and again, to overwhelm him, his faith in the ultimate approval of his countrymen was unshaken. His democracy manifested itself in maintaining the rights of the people against every aggression, whether it came in the bhape of an invading army or in that of a moneyed monopoly. His boldness and firmness have sometimes boen characterized as recklessness acd rashness; but those who so characterize his acts show how imperfectly they know the man. His mind seized upon the strong points in a question, and hence his conclusions were rapid, having all the appearance of intuition. He listened as kindly and as patiently as any man to the counsel of his friends; but when his mind was made up he placod his trust in prompt, firm, and energetic action. The high and noble moral attri butes which signalized his civil as well as his mili tatycareer have fastened themselveson the popular mind, and now, to bo regarded like Jackson, a President must be prompt in deciding, and firm, resolute, and energetic in executing he must make democratic principles the paramount object and he must rely with unswerving confidence upon the judgment and justice of the peop'e. These noble traits in the character of Andrew Jackson had no warmer admirer than Franklin Pierce, and he will disappoint the expectations of his friends if he fails to display the same high attributes in his adminis tration of the government. If affords me much pleasure, Mr President, to express my gratification at the results of the policy, both foreign and domestic, which have already crowned the administration of President Pierce with distinguished honor. These results at home and abroad indicate clearly that there is a helms man on the ship ot State of the true Jackson stamp. His promptness and firmness in approving and sustaining the gallant conduct of Captain Ingraham have made an impression on ihe Old World which has revived the feelings which were produced when General Jackson proclaimed his determination to ask nothing that was not right and to submit to nothing wrong. Such an exhibition of American policy, characterized by directness, boldness, and promptness, as that displayed by President Pierce in the Koszta case, was exceedingly fortunate in view of the present condition of affairs in Europe. But if President Pierce has elevated the name and character of his country by his foreign policy, he has not been less successful in meeting the just ex pectations of his countrymen at home. His career has been embarrassed by internal dissensions in the democratic party, but his wisdom has displayed it self in a line of policy which has already rendered the disaffected and disappointed powerless for harm. Every indication now promises a restoration of har- J munv and union in our party. I will detain you no longer, Mr. President; but beg leave, in conclusion, to offer as a sentiment: The memory of Andrew Jackson forever. fgf" Hon. Mr. Walker and Gen. Jesup, in let tirs to the Tammany Society, attheir ctburation of the 8th of January, urge a union of the Democra tic party in New York, iu eloquent language, and with patriotic earnestness When reasou shall have resumed its empire over the disaffected Hards, and when they shall have become satisfied their opposi tion to tin .itlministraiion will not succeed in em barrassing it in the least, it is probable they may j b relinquish some of their stubbornness, and consent , to some reasonable terms of union. Lou. Times. Dr. Morse's luvigoratiuff Cordial. The only turoandaaro RemeJy.yeidiscovered, for Gene ml Dabmty, Phyiical Proumtlon, Irrilabillty.andall the va rious tratnor Nervous Affections; It will also remove Depres sion Excitement, Dislike of Society, Incapability for .Study or Business, Loss of Memory, Menu! D.bliiy, &c, &c See advents ts eot. TENNESSEE LEGISLATURE. SEN ATM morxixb sehio.v. Wedxbjdat, Jan. 2o. Senate met pursuant to adjournment. I The minutes of yesterday were read. " , j 'Mr. Nelson, Chairman of the Committee on In- j terhal Improvements, reported on the bill to incor porate the jEtna Mining and Manufacturing Com pany, and recommended its passage. The bill was rena,. ana Mr. Dunlap, of Shelby, proposed to amend the bill by amending the chart-' r of 'the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, which was adopter, and the bill passed. Also, a bill to amend an act entitled an act to incorporate the Waynesboro' and Savannah Turn pike itoad, and recommended its passage, which report was concurred in, and bill passed second reading. Mr. Davis, Chairman of the Joint Select Com mittee on the subjectof common schools, reported a bill in lieu of all the bills on that subject, which have been previously referred to same committee. The whole was made tho special order for Friday next. Mr. Reid introduced a bill to authorize money to be paid to R. C. MNairy. Read first time and passed. Bill to prevent the fradulent transfer of property; read. Mr. Bell propo e I to amend by striking out the words special and sole; which was agreed to, and the bill was rejected. Bill to amend the charter of the Tennessee and Alabama Railroad Company, was taken up, and Mr. Perkins took the floor and made a speech in oppo sition to the amendment offered in lieu, and in fa vor of the passage of the original bill. Mr. Nixon replied in a speech of some length in favor of the amendment offered by him in lieu, and against tho original bill. He insisted that by adop ting his propositions the State would save at least $105,000, and at the same time do much towards devebping the rich mineral resources of Lawrence county, tc Mr. Reid made a speech of considerable length in opposition to the amendment offered in lieu and in favor of the original bill. The question was then taken on the amendment offered in lieu, and it was rejected: aye?, 11; noe3, 12. The question then recorring on the passage ot tho original bill, Mr. Nixon made another ap peal to the Senate, and hoped the bill would not be passed in its present shape. The bill was passed, ayes, 13; nce, 11. On motion the Senate ad- j jurned until 2 o'clock, P. M. HODSE-MoasKo Szssio.v. Wedjjesdat, Jan. 25. The House met pursuant to adjournment, and the journal oi yesterday was read. Mr. Steele entered a motion to reconsider the vote rejecting the bill to protect the Homestead. Liies over. Mr. Mitliia entered a motion to reconsider the vote on bill No. 3"Gforthe benefit of Miners. The House took up Air. Hebbs' resolution t3 ad journ sine die on the !th February next. Mr. Hebb called the previous question, which was refused, and Mr. Bailey moved to indefinitely postpone .tho resolution, which motion prevailed, ayes 40, noes 15. Mr. Builen asked have to change hi3 vote which was refusad. The House refused to take up the resolution to reconsider the vote fixing the adjournment sine die lor tne 1st .Holiday m jSlarch. Mr. Cooper moved to reconsider the voto reject ing tne uni to prevent lrauds. The resolution relative to nicht sessions was ta ken up and strongly advocated by Mr. Richardson in some very judicious remaiks. Mr. Smith, of Haywood, moved an amendment that the House sit from 9 till 12 and from 2 till 5 every day, which, after discussion by Messrs. Cavitt and others, when Mr. Hebb called the previous question, Inch was refused, and then Mr. Smith's amendment was adopted. Mr. Morris, of Wayne offered an amendment wnicn was laid on the table, and then the resolu- t on as amended passed. (The resolution abolishes n ght sessions.) On motion of Mr. Tibbs, the regu'ar order was suspended and the House took up the bill to incor porate the Ocoio Pla lk Road and Turnpike Com pany, which passed third reading. Mr. Lillard moved to reconsider the vote, and the motion being taken up was rejected, and the House refused to reconsider. Mr. Dortch moved to take up the bill to charter the Mississippi, Tennessee and Kentucky Telegraph Company, which was agreed to, and the bill passed on its third reading, and was transmitted to the Senate. The House then proceeded to the special order of the day, being the Internal Improvement bills, ("Omnibus") and Mr. Cooke moved to postpone it uiii.ii - u eioei, which was agreeu 10. And the House resumed the Calendar Houso bills on third reading and the following bills were disposed of. On motion of Mr. Harris the House took up Mr. Sykes' motion to reconsider the vote rejecting the Homestead bill. Mr. Chambliss took the floor in order to give his views on the subject. He thought the House owed it to itself to be consistent This House had adopt ed the preamble by a decided vote, and he asked how any gentleman who liad voted for the pream ble, could afterwards vote against the bill. The house had declared the policy of the bill to be right, and then by a subsequent vote rejected a bill to carry out that policy. He asked gentlemen to look attheir vote?, and say where was the consist ency of their action. Mr. Chambliss proceeded to discuss the question on its own merits. hat would be the effect of this policy on the interests of the State, and the happiness of the people. Mr. C. continued his re marks to greater length than the Reporter can find space for, and after an earnest and vigorous appeal in favor of the bill, he was followed by Mr.Bul'ord in opposition, lie had heard the gentleman s thunder, but inasmuch as the gentleman had kept it quiet within himself for twenty days without damage to his own corporation, he thought that he (Mr. B.) could survive the shock, now that it was diffused in space. W lien Mr. Cooke moved to lavthe motion to re consider on the tahle, on which Mr. Houso called for the aye3 and noes, and the motion prevailed. Ayes, 33; nees 22. Mr. Builen had leave to withdraw hte motion to recousidor the vote on the bill regulating county subscriptions to Railroads. Mr. Clemons renewed the motion to reconsider which motion being taken up, Mr. Smith, of Hay wood, favored the reconsideration and honpd it would be agreed to, in order that he might oiler an amendment, which he read. The discussion was contiuued by Mr. Cooper, pending which Mr. Thompson rose to a point of order, and tho chair decided that a debate on the amendment would at this time be out of order. Mr. Cooper continued his remarks to show that the bill needed no amendment. He was opposed to the reconsideration. Mr. Smith, of Haywood rejoined, when Mr. C.emons withdrew his motion to reconsider, which was renewed by Mr. Richardson. Mr. Smith, of Haywood, asked that the bill be read, which wa3 done; and also Mr. Smith's pro posed amendment, fixing a mode of ascertaining the number of legal voters of the counties. Mr. Bailey hoped the House would reconsider the vol j and that the bill would be rejected. Un der thidbill, it would be impossible for any county to take Railroad stock, and it would destroy the foundation of the whole system of Internal Im provements; it would create wrangling, discord and angry discussions among the people of the coitn ti's. Mr. Bailey maintained his views at consider able length. Mr. Builen rose to a point of order: he thought the gentleman had traveled out of the subject mat ter before the House. Leave however, was grant ed and Mr. Bailey continued his reinaik', strenu ouly advocating the general system of Internal Improvements, which he averred could not be car ried out, without the aid of the counties and in corporated towns, and the bill now under discus sion most effectually killed off the whole system. Mr. Biiford took the floor in favor of tho recon sideration of the vote, but gave way for a motion to adjourn, which wa3 agreed to, and the House adjournne 1 until 2 o'clock. During the morning business, Mr. Chambliss took occasion to disclaim any allusion to Mr. Buford, of Giles, in some remarks in his speech, of this morn ing relating to the Homestead Liw. SENATE Afternoon Session. v Wednesday, Jan. 25. The lav,- reform bill came up as the special or der. Sundry verbal amendments were offered by ilr. Bell, and adopted. i(j om0Jt 'm. ,, . Mr. Hell spoke in lavor, and .Mr. JUunlap, of Shel- lon to the passage ot the bill. The bill passed on the second reading: ayes, 1G: noes 8; as follows . Ates Messrs. Bell, Be wley, Bowles, Carriger, Davis, Frazer, Ilavron, Jones, Moore, Nave, Nix on, Northcutt, Reagan, Reid, Robertson, and Mr. Speaker Polk. NoEa Messrs. Benton, Cock, Dunlap of Shel by, Dunlap of Henry, Farquharson, Nelson, Per kins, and Rogers. Mr. Nixon introduced a bill to provide for the construction of a branch road from Lawrenwburg to tho Tennessee and Alabama Ra Iroad; which was read the first tune and, passed. The bill to repeal Uie lstT section of the act of 27th February. 1852, to regulate chancery practice, was rejected. The bill directing in J money in tne JJanK ot Ten nessee belonging to Davidson county academy to be paid to the Treasurer of said academy, passed 3d reading. The bill for the benefit of the Mmiker's Creek. and Springfield Turnpike Co npany, y. as read the miru time. Mr. Hall moved to amend, by aiding the Linden and Lexingron turnpike $10,000, and the Hunting ton and Tennessee Kiver turnpiKe 5a,tuu on tee same terms. Pending which motion, The Senate adjourned to half past 10 to-morrow. nousE Evening Session. Wednesday, Jan. 25. The House took up the unfinished business of the morning, being to rf consider the vote on the bill to regulate county subscriptions to Railroads. Mr. Bufjrd being entitled to the floor, proceeded to dUcussthe merits of the bill, and complimented Mr. Bailey on his able d. fence of the County Sys tem this morning. Mr. Buford alluded to the fact that 'Repudiation' had been mooted here in Ten nessee in regard to the County Bonds. He would vote to reconsider, because ho thought the bill needed amendment; he believed it necessary to fix a point which the people could all understand. 31r. B. alluded to the difficulty which had already arisen in Davidson county as to the County Subscriptions. Similar troubles would grow up elsewhere, unless proper measures were adopted, and it would not do to stop short of a posisive remedy. Mr, B. eluci dated his views with much force and earnestness. And the vote on the motion to reconsider being taken by ayes and noes, the motion prevailed, ayes 49, noes 17. And the bill then coming up on its third reading, Mr. Smith, of Haywood, offered an amendment that the number or qualified votes shall be deter mined by the vote taken for Governor at the elec tion next preceding the election for Subscriptions; to which Mr. Buford offered an amen Jm?nt provid ing for a survey to be made and recorded before any elector is had; and, Mr. Huobard moved the indefinite pastponement of the bill and amendment, which motion failed, aye3 21, noes 49, The amendments were then withdrawn, and, on motion of Mr. Bailey, the bill was referred to a select committee of seven. Messrs. Bailey, Arnold, Wood, Smith, of Haywood, Hubbard, Smith, of Davidson, Buford and Builen. Then the House took up the special order, it being the Omnibus" bill on its third reading in the House. Mr. Bailey offered some verbal amendments to the caption and other parts of the bill, which were adopted. Some other verbal amendments were adopted. Mr. Cooke moved to postpone the bill until Tuesday next, becaase of the unavoidable absenc ; of the gentleman fiom Monroe. Mr. Maxwell op posed the motion as did also Mr. Stewart, who al luded to Mr. Hubbard as the driver of the "Omni bus," Mr. Hubbard also opposed the motion to postpone; lie wanted the omnibus to drive through before it got any more load on it. After somo fur ther remarks bv Messrs. Cooke and Hebb, Mr. moved to lay the whole subject ,on tho table, which was lost; and, Mr. Cooke's motion to post pone the bill uutd Tuesday next was withdrawn by permission. Mr. Harris offered an amendment in relation to a portion of the East Tennessee and Virginia Rail road, which was adopted. Mr. Stewart offered an amendment to strike ont $050,000 and insert $350,000, when Mr. Greer called the previous question, and theu-withdre-.v it by request Mr, Smith, of Davidson, moved to lay the amend ment on the table, which was done. Mr. Cooper to reconsider the vote adopting Mr. Hams' amendment. Mr. Hubbard moved an amendment, which was decided out of order. Mr. Hubbard objected to, and appealed from the decision of the Cnair. Where upon a long discussion arosi on the point of order, which was participated in by Messrs, Wallace, Bu ford, Cooke, Sykes, Hubbard, and the Houso sus tained the decision of the Clia:r. Mr, Morris, of Co jke, moved to strike out all of the second section which relates to bridges, and Mr. Bailey moved to lay the amendment on the ta ble, which was agreed to, aye 39, noes 30. Mr. White offered an amendment ruled out of order. Mr. Bufjrd offered a proviso that the bonds shall in no cae be sold at less than par. Adopted. A motion of Mr. Siewart to take up Mr. Coop er's motion to reconsider Mr. Harris' amendment, wa3 agreed to, and then the House refused to re consider the vote. Mr. Builen offered an amendment which was ruled out of order. Mr. Stewart offered an amendment to strike out $G50,000 and to insert $375,000. When Mr. Cheatham called for the previous question, and the call was sustained; and tho main question, "ihall this bill pass? ' being put, the bill was rejected. Ayes, 23; noes, 43. So the "Omnibus" having spilt the driver, and most of its passengers on the way, was left a com plete wreck on the road. Mr. Cooper moved a leconsideration of the vote on the resolution fixing ihe hours of adjournment, which was rejected; and the IIou;e resumed the calendar. Mr. demons' bi.l for the benefit of South Nash ville passed. I Mr. Winchester moved to reconsider the vote rejecting the Omnibus, and Mr. Steele moved to take up the motion, which the House refused to do, and the motion lies over under the Rule. A bill to authorize the election of three Justices of the Peace in the first civil district in Lincoln county. Mr. Herd offered an amendment which wa3 ruled out of order. Mr. Carroll moved to amend by inserting "Lynchburg" instead of "first civil district." Laid on the table, and the bill passed. (Here there was so much talking, noise and con fusion in the nail that the Reporter could not keep the run of the business.) A bill to incorporate Edgefield Institute. Passed. A bill to change the name of Mary Ann Ed wards. Mr. House moved its indefinite postpone ment, which called up Mr. Clemons in defence of the bill; the House refused to postpone the bill, and it passed third reading. A bill for the relief of Lafayette Snodgrass. A bill to incorporate Tin Craft Mining Company. A bill to change the time of Circuit Courts in Haywood. A bill to amend the act of Nov. 17, 185L giv'nj power to Circuit Courts to restore rights to citizen ship. A bill for the benefit of A. R. Lankford. All of which passed on third reading. The resolution adopted this morning fixing the nours oi adjournment positively, occasionea a great deal of trouble towards the latter part of the session. All motions to adjourn being ruled out of order until 5 o'clock. At last the House seemed determined not to continue the regular order of ! business, and resolved itself into a committee of tho Whole, on matters and things in general, and after a few minutes, the committee rose and the Houso adjourned. JTote. Mr. Bullen's amendment above referred to va3 to the effect that the Cincinnati and Cum berland Gap Railroad, should have S:ate aid, to its intersection with the East Tennessee and Virginia Railroad, or to tho Greenville and Frer th Broad Railroad, conditioned that the company first com plying with tho requisitions of the bill shall be en tilled to State aid from the East Tennessee and Virginia Railroad to Paint Rock ir, the Xorth Caro liDia line, and that only one Road to that point shall receive aid from the State. Life, Health, Vior Secured. Dr. Morse's Invigorating Elixir or Cordial, is spreading healdi, hope and joy among the sick, the weak, and the ail ing, in erery section of the Union. Strange that an herb, casually discorered in the deserts under the Equator, where civilization is unknown, should be destined to work a com plete revolution in Medical Science Tho faculty are puz zled. Where all other medicines fail, and the patientsecms going down, stage by stage, to the weakness cf niter help lessness, this preparation arrests the progress of debilita tion at occe. The trembling, nervous invalid, the victim of head-ache, neurahna, dyspepsia, bilious disease, general de- . . , . ' i. j- , , J bility, mental depression, or any other disorder of the or- gans of thought, digestion, motion, sensation or excretion, i feels immediate benefit from its use, and by persevering in it, fully recovers the health and the energies which belong to the be conditions of ihe physical and mental systems. These facts are vouched for by the hightst written testimo ny; they are patent to the experience of every human being i who lias given the Cot dial a trial. I The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot 1 ties. Price three dollars per bottle, two for fire dollars, til I for twelve dollars. C. H. RING, Proprietor. 192, Broadway, New York. Sold by DrugoisU throushoutthe United States, Canada, the West Indies and by W. F. GRAY, SOLE AO EXT, successor to Cartwright A Armstrong, corner of Marke and Broad streets, Nashville, Tenn. jjan lm dtrwAw. MEDICINES WHICH NEVER FAIL TO OIVESASIT. FACTION, CAN BE RELIED ON FOR THE CORE OF THE DISEASES FOR WHICH TJIEY ARB RECOMMENDED. 1ST R. J. S. ROSE is an Honorarr Memberof the I'hil alenliia Medical Society, and graduated, in 1820, from tbu University of Pennsylvania, under the guidance of tho truly eminent l'rofesjow Physict, Chapman, Gibson, Coie, James and Hare, names celebrated for medical scence. Being solicited by thousands of his patients to put up hi I 'reparations, he now offers to the public, as the results of his experience for the past thirty years, the following valu able 1-amilr Medicines, each one suited to a specific disease: DR. J. S. HOSE'S NERVOUS AND INVIGO RATING CORDIAL. Tae Greatest Discovery in Medical Science! This aston ishing preparation for raising np a weak constitution de bilitated by care, labor, study or disease acts like a charm. ,It gives strength and appetito, and possesses great invigora ting properties. ior Heart Diseases, all Nervous Affections, Flatulence Heartburn, Restlessness, Numbness, Neuralgia, raising the spirits, and giving power to the whole system, it is almost miraculous in its effect. 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 CUREKr It is the only preparation which cures almost instantly sore throat, rheumatism, from colds, pains in the side, back or limbs, Ciee, ear, or tooth-acte, stomach or bowels, side 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 ise the Pain Curer, safe to all ages. Price Vi)4, 25 and 50 cents. For nil Dlieuscs ol the Kidneys mid Bladder Dr. J. Rait Gmipjund Fluid Krtract of Buchu. This n decidedlv one of the best remedies ever used for discues of the kiifueys, bladder Ac, and also for gouty af fections; always highly recommended by the late Dr. Phy sic, and many of the most distinguished medical men abroad. Price 50 cents. Tor Female Complaints. Da. J. S. Rose's Golden Puis, for falling cf the Womb, female Weakness, Debility and relaxation. Price 50 cents. Do. J. S. Itose's Fksule Specific. A remedy for painful Mensiruation, lucorrhma or Whites. Price one dollar. Great Cure for Coughs andColds. Tns BiST Codcu Sybcp ix m tt'oRLn. Dr. Rose's cele brated Cough Syrup, gives immediate relief to tha worst cough, whether consumptive or preceding from cold. It allays any irritation of the Lungs, and fortifies the system against future attacks. In bottles at 50 cents and 1. TUEOSLT CCBB TOR DlSPEPSU, LlVia COKPLAINT AXD Ilt- dicestiox. Thousands hare been cured of the above com plaints, and tens of thousands more can be cured, if they ill take Dr. J. S. RUSE'S Dyspeptic Compound, and hu Anli-li'Uiout or Railroad PilU. The Dyspeptic Compound acts directly on the Liver and Stomach, whilst the Pills car ry off all secretions, keeping the bowels open and regular, also giving strength and appetite. These medicines contain no Calomel or .Mercury in any form, but possess great tonic, alterative, stomach and liver compounds, which never in jure, but always improve the constitution, as thousands can testify. All of the above Preparations, with Dr. Rose's Medical Adviser toPersonsin bickness and in Health, to be had of V. W. iiEKKY & DEAlOVILLE, SHELL A RUTHERFORD, Gallatin, W. F. UKAY, Nashville, McCLAIN A DALE, Columbia. And cl Dealers gensrally throughout the State. jlyao lywid The Citizens of Nashville will bear in mind, tha we ore agents for the sale of that superior preparation, Mos- twors's Biti-ee Cordial and Blood Pcainia, which has biCjme so popular throughout the Union, as a remedy for purifyinj the llood and reinriyorating and s trengthening ihe nervous system. This is a regetabla extract, pleasant to Ihe taste; and, with many thousands wli have used it, proved itself the great remedy in the treatment and cure of all diseases arising from Indigestion, a disorganized condi- tiou of the Liter or ImpuriiUi of the Wood. Call and get a bottle. Price $1 CO per bottle. Sold by II G SCOVIL, Druggist BERKYADEMOVlLLE, T WELLS, janlS 'ot d&w3m J P DHUMGOOLE. Rheumatism Cured ! The undersigned hare for sale that invaluable and sure remedy, Moanuoas's Rheu matic i OMPOCXD, which has obtained unirgrsal fame in on- ringttrs dreadful disease, in all its forms, either inflamato- ry, acute or chronic. Thousands n ho had long been crip pies hive been restored the use of the'r limbs and to perfect health by its use. Call and get a circular and read the evidence. Sold wholesale and retail by no SCOVIL, Druggist, IlKltRVA DEMOYILLE, T WELLS. Jl-DUOMGOOLE, jan!9'54 diwSra. Nashville, Tennessee. FOR 7rIE3IPIIIS. , THE U. S. Mail Packet EMBASSY, CaDt. Davis, leaves here on Fridar. tho 27th. at 6 P.M.. connecting at Memphis Willi the New Orleans and Memphis Packets. A L. DAVIS, t Jan26 '54 A HAMILTON, Agents. R. L. cazsiuiw. A. C. PAXIS. SOMETHING NEW. WE having completed onr Shop, and put up all our machines, are ready to do all kinds of Carpenters" work on the shortest notice. 3A.S1I. DOORS. BLINDS, MOULDI.VGSof all size, BANISTERS, WINDOW and DOORFRAMES of all bizes, completed; BOXES of all kindi on hand at all times; CIRCULAR WORK, of any kind dene. LUMBER of all kinds dressed or sawed to any size, from one quarter of an inch to thirty inches square. Persons wanting any thing in our line, wou.d do well to give us a call before purchasing ileivhere, as wo are deter mined to do all of our work well, and give perfect satisfac tion, and as cheap as it can be done. All work delittrel to any houfe in town without cost Shop on Broad street, wc3t of the Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad, where we will be found at all times readr to wait on any person thai wants work. CRENSHAW A FAUIS. jang ly. ADDOMINAI. SUPPORTER AND SHOUL DER BUACES, WE have Just received a large supply of Supporters i 'i ..1 1 t i 7 . " "r n r the smallest child up to the largest man. Als a few of tho Galracu Abdominal aupport.rs, a new and superior style. For snle bv ian2 STRETCH A OUR. Ticcssns. "TT7"E hnve now on hand an u nusually large assortinentof i liusses, oi ine n,osi approved patterns. I'ersons nee lingany, would do well to call and examine the abore, at janau '54 STRLTCH A ORR'S. DENTAL CASES. tand fire Dental Cases i ""TE hare on hmd fire Dental Cases ol Instruments, of assorted sizo1, which w e are selling tt Philadelphia price. Forsjlcby STKE71CU A ORR. Wholesale and Retail Druggists, corner College and Union streets. jan26 '54 E STRAY HUMPHREYS C0U.T7ENNTA KE.N' up by Wm. H. Smith, living in Humphreys couc t , District Nb."7, about lire miles South-west ot Warerly, a dark BAY MARE, about fifteen years old, shod all round. No brands perceivable, valued to five dollars by A. I. Va den and Wm. Berry, on the 9th of January. W. WHITE, Ranger. janfi '51 3tw Humphreys county. EATE ARRIVALS JUST RECEIVING AND IN STORE. 250 hhds Sugar, all gradesiSOO bags fine Salt; GOO bags Kin Coffee; "0 bags coarse Salt: If 0 bagj Maucaba Coffre; 50 Ijiguvia " 80 " Old ijov'ntJava; 267 bbls Molasie;; do; 150 X " do; IfW botes Tbplate; Si0 " Rosin Sjap; 100 " Starch; S00 bbls Kan iwha Salt; 80 " Mackarel; 150 kits Nos. 1, 2 and 8 do; 100 boxes Star Candle; 100 " Tallow do; lOcails Manllai Rope; 150 gross Matches; 500 bags Shot; 8000 lbs bar Lead; 'I'd bbls Copperas: 100 " Fancv.Soap; 500 kejs asst'd Whe'g Nails;200 boxes qt, pt, and 4 pin t : l00bna and ivy. lcoicco; 10 hois Alum; 500 Demijohns, assorted; 5 " Brimstone; I 100 bbls lnf Sngar; 300 boxes Cheese; 5 " Crush'd and P'd Sugar 10 bbls Spanish Brown; j 1 0 certions best Indigo; 5 " ' enitian Red; j 75 bbls Clover Seed: 25 bags Pepper; 10 qr csks A Mgn t uranuy iu " bpice; 10 " .1 J Luprey's do; 10 boxes Teas, assorted; 2 casks Holland Uin; 10O gross Blacking; 20 qr cask P. and M. WinejlOO boxes Sardines; To bols A al ilranuy s u;n,ooocans Iresh Orsters; 20 bbls N E Rum: 220 boxes Lemon SrniD: 100 bbls D D Brandy; 50 boxes Claret and Cordial; 2) " asserted Pickles; 20 " Brandy Cherries; 4 bbls Cork; 10 tierces Rice; 20 nests Tubs; 50 doz Painted Buckets; lOOdoz Hemp and Cotton Cords; 5000 Melee Ciirars: 50 P.ke's Wht.ky, 2.0 25 42 50 20 Ohio Rect'U do; Old Rye do; Old.Mong do; Old Bourbon d r, Old Reserve do; PeactTBrandy; Apple di 20 10 3000 Spanish Cigars; Together with cvervthinc in our line, which we offer tn the tiade low for cah. LANIER A PIULLIl'S, iau2j'5l bw Market street SUGAJt. 2C0 hhds Louisiana Sugar, all grades, for pale by jan25 '54 W. H. GORDON A CO. O LASSES. 300 bbls Extra Plantation Molasses, W. II. GORDON A CO. for wile by jau25 54 aLASSWARE-l'.'4boxes Tumblers and Jar?, for waleby j tn25 'ot W. 11. UORDON A CO. SODA 50 kegs best Burmingham Soda, fur sale by jan25 '5i W. H. CORDON A CO.' CHE ES E 100 boxet W R Cheese, for sale by jtn5 '54 W. 11. GORDO.V & CO. p IO COFFEE 10! bags per E Howard, for sale by IOj bags prime Rio Coffee, to arrive W.tl.UUI.UU.V A CO. a first under I J class Bnaiding Houe at No. 33 Cedar street. the suicrintendence of Dr. Wm. A. Bi.v.ns and Ladv. jamii '54 D. BBS A PORTER. A FORTUNE IN ONE YEA II FOR SIOJ. rpUE underaipicd will, on tte receipt or ?I, post paid, A civc full inductions m a business that is now tiayimr as ingu as irom iu io fWfer aiy. jne iniormauon given j will be of the most astonishiag-ttnd useful character erer , communicated In Iran. T.e yuthc are atmred that thit ' vi no humbug. The business is all respectable, and honora- , Me, and requires no capital. I can confidently suv that no ! peionout of or in employment, whetherhe be rich orpoor, : let his emploj meat be what it may, will ever regret tend- i ing for said information t tii J feel astureJ. Any one ui-posed to give ims business a lair trial can mace a nanu fome furtuuoin on year, so sure as to render a failure uj to'.ultlv impossible. Address, pot paid, D.F. BLACKBURN, jan25 '54 lm Hampshire. Maury ca, Tennessee. SlOltlNG COTTON. PERKINS A CLACK Aro now prepared to receive, store and ship cotton. Liberal advances made to con iignmenta. oct2 NEW BOOKS. ETHAN ALLEN. TOON & RUTLAND, have just received ETHAN ALLEN, And Uie Green Mountain Heroes of 76. with a sketch of the early History or Vermont. By U. W. De Puy. THE CHRISTIAN WORLD UN3JASICED. By John Berridge, A M., Vicar of Ererton, Bed fordshire, with life of the Author, by Rev. Thos. Guth lie, D.D. THE AMERICAN STATESMAN; Or, Illustrations of tha Life and Character of Daniel Webster. Designed for American Youth. By Rev Jos. Banvard, author of Plymouth and Pilgrims. POCKET LEDGER and Merest Table: Embracing, also, Land, Cubic, Liquid, Dry, Wood, Stone, Brick, and other Measures; together with the Ruls for making the various calculations connected with them, Calendar and Time Table. By R. W. Bartlett. BEN JONSON'S WORKS. THE WORKS OF BEX J0NS0N: With a Biographical Memoir. By William Giffjrd. A new Edition. 1vol. 9 i. THE PRINCIPLES OF COURTESr.- With hints and observations on Manners and Habits. By Geo. W. Her vey. Z35 The mo it Popular Books published in New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Ac., received Tery soon after being issued in those cities, by TOON A RUTLAND, jan2t5 44 Union street. Draper's Pateui Air-Tight Inkstand: t2f The INK may be kept for any length of time in as good condition as in a scaled bottle. It is simple in con struction, and easily taken apart to be cleansed or refilled. Just received by jan2S TOON A R UTLAN D. SCHOOL BOOKS. Comprising all the Classical and Elementary Books, used in the schools of the city and country. ALSO Paper, Pens, Copy-Books, Slates, Ink, Portfo lios, Drawing Studios, Sketch Books, Paints, Camels' Hair Pencils, Ac EST" Orders solicited from town and countrr. TOON A RUTLAND, jan2i 14 Union strret. REMOVAL. JOHN YORK A CO., Booksellers, Stationers and Book binders; have removed to the comer of Union and Cherry Streets, opposite the Bank of Tennessee. Thankful for past favors, we solicit a continuation of the same in our new place. fjanii '54 BLANK BOOKS AND STATIONARY"" Ledgers, Journals, Cash and Day-Books, Invoice and Record Books, Medium, Dem. and Cap, in full sets, of every style of ruling and binding, some handsomely paged, and warranted of the best paper. Steamboat Books : Freight and Passage Books, Cabin Register Cash Book', Receiving Books, Wood Receipts, General Receipts, Portage Books, Time Books, Ledgers, Journals, and every other article to fit out any office. Letter, Bill and Foolscap l'apcr : Bills of Lading, Railroad Receipts, Chsck Bowks on the various Banks, Treasury Blotting Paper, Ink, Steel and Gold Pens, Faber Pencils, Sand and Sand Boxes. For sale by jan25J JOHN YORK A CO. Third Vol. Greenleaf on For sale by Evidence : JOHN YORK A CO. Sivaun's Tennessee Reports : For sale by JOHN YORK A CO. Swann's Second volume will be ready in a few ilays. Daily Pocket Remembrance for 1831 : Containing an Almanac, Time Tables, a blank space, ormemorandum for any day in the year. For sale by jan25 JOHN YORKA CO. Gold Fens. JOHN YORK A CO. have just received a variety of superior Gold Pens, the best and ebeapest ar ticle ever offered for sale in Nashville. Eveet Pas Wae. &AXTED. jan25 LATE PUBLICATIONS. F. HAGAN, Market street, has for sale THE EMINENT DEAD ; Or, The Triumphs of Faith in the Dying Hour. With an Introduction by the Rev. A Stevens, A. M., and a Sketch of H. B.Bascom,byRer. Wm W. Weightman, D. D. By Bradford K . Pierce. New and elegant edition. HEALTH TRIP TO THE TROPICa Ev N. P. Wil lis. - THE LIFE OF MARY QUEEN OF SC0TT3. By Ueadley. BULWER'S NOVELS. F. HAGAN, Market street, has forsale, Bulwer's entire Novels, in one relume, comprising Felhain, Eugene Anna, The Student, Rienzi, Falkland, Pilgrims of the Rhine. Disowned, Hevereaux, Paul Clifford, Last Days of Pompeii, THE COUNTESS D'CHARNEY. F. nAGAN, Market street, has just received, complete in two vols., Alexander Dumas' Thrilling Romance, THE COUNTESS D'CHARNEY; Or, tho Fall of the French Monarchy. Irice $1 00, complete.' PERCY EFFINC.'HAM. F. HAGAN, Market street, is just in receipt of another supply of this very interesting Romance, bUcuryCockton, author of the "Valentin Vor," Ac., Ac. Tha trade supplied on accommodating terms. janlO ,54. PERIODICALS FOB IS51. HARPER'S AND GODEY'S MAGAZINES I shall con tinue to receive, sell, and deliver, the above popular Mag azines, at Publishers' prices. Those wishing to subscribe may be sure of receiving them regular and early, of the Pnblishers'Ageut. F. IIAGAX. janlt Market street. GLEASUN'S PICTORIAL, and THE SATURDAY EVENING POST for 1854. The above two.Weekly News papers are altogether the most popular and best Family Literary papers of this country. I am their distributing agent for this city. Our friends may rely upon receiving them regularly at F. UAGA.V8, jan!4 Mirket street. FANNY FERN'S NEW BOOK. 20,000 ORDERED IN ADVANCE OF PUBLICATION. Little Ferns for Fanny's Little Friends By the Author or "Fern Leaves." One elegant 16mo, 300 pages 6 illus trations. Just received and for sale by janU F. HAGAN. Market street. COOPER'S NAVAL HISTORY History of the Nary of tha United States of America. By J. Fenimore Coop ercontinued to 1853 from the author's manuscripts, and other authentic sources; three volumes in one. HOMES OF AMERICAN STATESMEN. With Anec dotes, personal and descriptive sketches; by various wri tersillustrated beautifully. THE HEARTH STONE: Thoughts upon Home-Life in our Cities. By Samuel Oigood. For sale by F. HAGAN. Market street. NEW BOOKS, THE PHYSIOLOGY OF TAbTE; or. Transcendental Gastronomy, Illustrated by anecdotes of distinguished Artists and Statesmen of both Continents. By Brillat Sa vorin translated from the fate edition by Fayette Robin son. CURLST IN HISTORY; or. The Central Power Among Men. By Robert Yarnball. D.D. THE FLUSH TIMES of Alabama and Mississippi. A Series of Sketches. By Joseph f J. Baldwin. THE PRIEST AND THE HUGUENOT; or, Persecution in the Age of Lewis XV. From the French. By L. Bun- gener. GERMAN ALMANAC FOR 1554. Just reccirl nn,l for sale by. janl P. HA U AN. FANNY FERN'S NEW BOOK. 20,000 ORDERED IN ADVANCE OF PUBLICATION Little Ferns for Fanny's Little Friends. By the Author ot "Fern Leaves." One elegant lCma 8C0 pages 6 illus trations. Price 75 cents. The same, eilt edees, 81 00. Just received frd for sale by CHARLES W. SMITH, janlO 41 College street. SPIRITUALISM. By John W. Edmonus and George T. Dexter. M. D., with an apnendir. Bv Nathaniel P. Tallmadge, late U. S. Sena tor, and Governor of Wisconsin. Filth Edition. A few copies just received by jan2t F. HAGAN. FIELDS' SCRAP-UOOK. F. Hagan, on Market street, has )u?t received another supply or tne revised edition of "fields scrap Book. jan'24 CARD. J. W. DODGE would respectfully announce to the citizens of Nashville that having nearly completed his pro sent engagements, and being, with his family, delayed by the low stage of water and Packet to St. Louis, he will remain to execute a few more Miniature Portraits, if im mediate application be made. Studio over the Muiic Store of J. B. WEST, Union st. dec2T tf. NEW PUBLICATIONS. AMERICAN ALMANAC FOR 1854. W.T. BERRY & CO. have just received THE AMERICAN ALMANAC AND RlfOSITORY Oi USEFUL KNOWLEDGE FOR 1S54. jan21 '54 THE LOST PRINCE. W T. BERRY & CO. have Just received THE LOST PRINCE. Facts tending to prove tha Identity of Louis iVII of 1 vol., 12mo with portrait , Orders for this long expected orfc can now be sup plied. AV. T. B. & CO. have also just received FLUSH TIMES IN ALABAMA AND MISSISSIPPI. A series of sketches by Jos. S. Baldwin. 1 voL l&co. with numerous illustrations. COXTIXTS. Ovid Bolus; My first appearance at the Bar; The Bench and the Bar; How the times served the Virginians; Assault nnrt RtfrTT Simon "tiTS Jrr A focal TliMn-nh- ftnilira A and Fritters; Jonathan and the Constable; Sharp Finan- ILL 1 .U,, ..... V'-' w. ,UMIb.l, OltVt V W diet; An Officer of Hornor; Hon. S. S. Prentiss; Tha Bar of the South West; Hon. Francis Strotber; McFee antTMcGea Span Mair An Eauitah!) set off? A f!nr.I Rtoindr: A Heavy Court; Samuel Hole, Esq.; John Stout and Mark Sullivan; Mr. Onslow, Joe Heyfrom; Old Uncfo John Ex amining a candidate for License. W. T. BERRY &. CO. HAVE JUST RECEIVED XA POLE AX AT ST. HE LEX A . ( i . r . r i : . .rv t . c i .. i , I At avu an. InLmald n T I . III. I l..n linvini! uiwc cnu uuicuu uocumenis noi Dciore maae nuouc By Wilua Forsttu, M. A. 2 vols, 12mo. This work, which has been anxiously expected for much new and important matter concerning the captivity of Napolean at St. Helena. The explanatory portions remarkably well written, terse, vigorous, and eminently ! cid. The task, though long delayed, has finally been peifonn : . . - f 1 " . I - i - i i as... . nas aone cretin 10 mmseix. ana ciearea uw cc&ricier oi ------ o r ....... oi mj rocccssesoi aumcrsnip. niacKwcoa s Jiagazine. -;.i .; ,r i-. oj, wneioer we. agreeor no. wiui ine various conciusioro which iu author would fain lead the reader, it amply i n r-w .j and ill . .d th.Mrafnl Mmt.l "f vaw- r-orst who is interested in the subject of apoIenn. Athemsum. . . c i apmiinini i i.i jm nirm inn Min ir i u 1 1 1 k 11. Magazine. II. MEMOIRS OF ABERNETHY. Memoirs cf Jonx Abkkx ethv. F. R. S. With a View of his Writing!, Lectures and Character. By G eoeoe Macs. waev.F. R.O.S. . i:r I T.I . r : . 1 . . .v .... asapuDiI and as a medical friend in alter life: and he V-..,...H. .r..r..t ...;it. .j.. tv: . v uu. pears in wimever tcpicte bandies. Spectator. , . . . i - . , - . . in ine strongest terms to tne attention of tne puolic. t seirer. .i. .. i ... uign ("VI viii iiiii uiu gnjd.l IUICIC9. aiorning j-osi. A Book which omrht to tie rend hv ererr nn Tuidn standard. SIMMS' POPULAR ROMANCE, W.T. BERRY Ac CO. have just received: iflin V4 If i3Tr a ti ..t v t t Iailraticns by Dorlej-. lltno. cloth. W.T B. A: CO. hare alSojust received : 1IIVYrC(TI Vla f TwT T) l.Vllt'nnP.l T .!.- pended Camp Fire Sketches or Xolea of atrip from Pan! to Fembtna and Selkirk Settlements on the Red Kr ui me iuiwir- Af i eater utmu. miu & new man oi i Anthony. In 1 vol. 12mo, cloth. A STRAY YANKEE IN TEXAS hr Phillm Pirtm cheap edition, paper cover. L.irt.1.1 lllt,UlMi..M.ntX HlJ I.HrliLHl.! author of "Talbot and Verna," 4c. KANOAL IV. McRAVOCK, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, orFicEis-coorerss blocs, ciibkrt street Nashville. Tennessee. IJ. R. CLAIBORNE ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, OFTICE J.T COOPER'S BUILDINGS, CIXERRT STREET, Nash villa. Tenn. MEDICAL KfnCE. DBS. iVATSON & BRIGGS, HAVE become co-partners in the practice of Medicsc Office 4 1 Cheary strert. jn3 lm. OB. KELLOGG, HOMCEAPATmc PHYSICIAN, OmCE COUNEB SUUXCK A-XD U.NK.X SvBSlTJ. MtSluwLli.M). asisummerstrect, nextdoorbutoneto J.l,Udd reliows' UalL dses of Remedies and Books tor family oso constaatlr on nana. jjmll -4m ADELPJII THEATRE. JOHN GREENE, Maxagel ONE V?EEK LONGER OF THE iEOLL4JNT MINSTRELS- MESSRS. VAN LIEW AND UEAVES, wnold be leave to inform tie citizens of Nashville, tliat in conse quence of the unfavorable state of the weather tluriijr the past week, that ther will appear ra MOREot thier papular CONCERTS, commencing on Monday evenimr. January sun. jan. o last week: ODD FELLOWS' II ALL. ADMITTANCE REDUCED TO S CENTS. Bayne a Celebrated Series of Gigantic Panoramas, entited A VOYAGE TO EUROPE, Embracing masnificent vUsws of R--ton, its Harbor Hali Ux, Ihe Atlantic, river Mersey, Liverpool, the CrysUl Palace of the World's Fair, Wejltnisster Abbey, LONDON, from the Thames passing under the Bridges, and md.ag with a magnificent view of the Thames Tunnel, briliiantly Illuminated, and both banksof the beautiful RIVER RHINE The lLdl iii comfortably seated with an entirely new inclined I'latlorni, so ILat all may new the Panoramas with out inconvenience. An exhibition on Wednesday and Saturday aflemoons at 3 o'clock. Admission 23 cents. Doors open at G. Panorama commenceM moviiiir at 7 a' clock precisely. a322 dtf. " COMING TO NASHVILLE-' CHAMBERS Jt PECK'S MAMMOT1T O ODEOCAMO; R, War Scenes in California, and on the Land and Pa cific Routes coinnvncej 1H9, completed 1333 More than twice the size of ordinary Panoramas, and a su perior in fidelity, artistic execution, acd general interest as it is mammoth iu its proportion. EET" Due notice will be given of iu amvaL doc? Dr.T F. CHAMBERS. jitndu PRINTING INK. ONE HUNDRED KEGS best Winter News Int Fine BLUE. GREEN, RED AND. XEIAOV Irit, and fine CAltD INE just received by T V.fclitii jiaii 'Zi .Market Str,t, KiuJinlle. PLAISTEB I'AUIS-rpWENTY-FlVE BHLS. btt aleineJ and frrouml "tea. JL Ur i'arU received by T. WEI.I.S. STONE W ARE. SIXTEEN HUNDRED AND FIFTVGallona received by jau2t 'iA T. WELLS. POTASH. 2 conks received by jan?! '54 T. WELLS. HOPS in bales received by Jan2-1 '54 T. WELLS. LIFE PRESERVERS.-Fioo Gum Elastic Life Preierrer jnt received by T. WfcLLS, jiaH Vt taw-tw Mai-ket Street, Nashville. T IIST RECEIVED A F.INE ASSORTMENT t) of Gemlemen'a furnishing goods, together witn eve ry description i f Cassimeres, est:ngs and Cloth. Ex perienced cutters and workmen are employed t my estab lishment, and gentlemen can rely on having their apparel made when promised, and in the moat fxshionab'e manner; Call at T.J. HOUGH. janiit '34- Cedar sheet. VTEGROES WANTED. A CITIZEN OF A i Nashville wihr to purchase first-rate- Nrgro Wo- uii-u, a guou cook anu wa?uerworoan, noi over z.i, years ot age, and especially of good disposition; alv a negro boy of l'J to 14 years ot ae, likely and active, such as would suit to make u good houe servant. None but the best need ap ply. Enquire at this office. jan24 '54 (IJw EAST FLORIDA LAND AGENCY, ur J. G. POINTS. Reeren ees. Hon. A. II. H. Stuart. Stanton, Vs. Dr. Jack Shackelford. CourtLnd, Ala. lion. J. J. Ormond. Tnscaloosa, Alabama. Dr.j. Pn rice. Mobile, Ala. J. J. McMalion,EMj.,New Orleans. CoL B. G Bun-etL ) B. M. Bradford, Esq, 5- Aberdeen, M.'sa. Hon.S. Adanw,. J Hon. J.Al Wilcox; ,. Hon.nl S.Focte f M-uisuppi. . Tampa, Florida, JaiL24 '54 ly.