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Coixsolidatod May 15, 1853.
j. u vaslixo, e. o. nsru ax, o. a Toanrrr, k. c. c. cuuhch. JOHN Ii. MAULINC At CO,.,. EDITORS JLSD FROPntCTORS. TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE G. 1S3I. LNDIA2A DEMOCRACY. The Democrats of Indiana held a Slate Conven fioTTat Indianapolis on tho24tli ult.,nnl nominated candidates for office. Resolutions "were adopted by a vote of 421 to 13, lhat the Democrats of Indiana fully approve of the ;' principles of the act extending the bnva of the. ''United States over the territories of Nebraska and . -Kansss. That they concur in die opinion that it .."is not properly within the jurisdiction of Congress to determine the provisions of the Constitution of i . a'State, further than that they be of a republican j .'form, but on the contrary the people possess.-, the aright and power to adopt such principles w" best juit their views and wants. That they are dis tinctly opposed to the Clayton amendment. Efolutions were also adopted endorsing ihe Ad Yninistration, complimenting Senator Douglas, and against the prohibitory Liquor Law. -' Thus the democracy of the free Slates are taking ,their stand on the Cnnbtitulion. while the whigs .hays resolved themselves into an abohlition party. COL. BELT, AND T11K PRESIDENCY. 1tscem3tou3 that the Banner is committing a great blunder in parading before its readera extracts from northern papers to prove that Col. Bell's iwirse is so satisfactory to the abolition whigs ot the north that they seriously tall: of him as their next candidate for the Presidency. It is not im possible that these abolitnn whigs may choose to pay Col. Bell for his support -of their cause by nominating him as their next candidate for the Presidency. But it is scarcely shrewd for the Ban tier to predict that such will be the result. If we rccellcct right, Judas did not show or boast of the thirty pieces of silver he received on a certain oc casion. He did something much more appropriate. 'TVoruakc no application of tho precedent; but Wr'mu3t say that wc have confidence in the dis rrinilnation of the Southern people to properly deal ;itk those who are faithless to her interests, and trne men enough at the North to prevent a very high price being paid by the abolitionists for trea son. THE WHIG PRESS. as we h&ve noticed an expression of opin ion, the f.'ae'Wiig, of this city, and the Memphis Funic and Enquirer, arc the only whig papers in this State which take sides with Gov. Jo.ves and Gen. ZoLiicorrtn nn the Nebraska bill. We have heretofore eopiedvipinions in favor of that bill from the Whig. The following sensible remirks appear in the Eagle and Enjir PAss.iGr or thi: Nujcska Bill We believe that h few week?, or mooth3 at most, will satisfactorily demonstrate that the prophecies made by its ene mies of & renewal of a terrible sectional strife, were sheer fallacies. A few leaders, like Horace (Jreely, may fret and fume, and in their mad raving seek to fcet the country in a turmoil; but the masses of the people, everywhere are animated by a sound and healthy conservatism. With the Adjustment of ISTiO the power for ev.l of these fanatical disturbers of the public peace was broken, and their growling nqvv is but the expiring groan of a dying monster. ,Th&t, jirf&icaliy. the South will be in any wise gainer by the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska Bill that is "to say, that there is any likelihood of these Territories being created into Slave States, we liave , not believed. But there is a principle involved dearer than positive sectional benefits a principle which louche ih most sensitive part of a proud pe'ople's sensibility and pride. The tax on tea was, practically, a ver) .unit matter to our ante-Revolu-lionary ancestors but the odious principle of tax ation without rcpie.-w.Ution provoked and justified the successful spven years struggle for our National Independence. ,We rejoice that this bill has passed. It is the "omplete Restoration of the Constitution in all its length and breadth. If Slavery cannot exist in these territories when they come to be fettled up, why it must take its fate there, as it has done in other quarters of the Union where the soil and Tim.itf cannot sustain it, and as it will yet die out m course of time in quarters where it now exists, by the pure and natural operation of the competition with it of white labor, when population has large ly increased. Theie is a vast difference, with a free people, between submission to the inevitable opera tion of the laws und providence of the Almighty, nud submission to the impudent dictation of a set of vulgar fanatiri who impiously set thtmselves up to amend nud alitr IIi decrees. LEXINGTON RACKS. - "Association eorR'E sritixo MEETINO, 1S54. Sixth Day. The improved state of the weather, togetl.t-r with the attraction of the four mile race, brought to the course a larce concourse of people, including a number of ladies. We regret that a stake so important, (300 entrance, with 1J,000 ad ded by citizens) did not secure a better race. The units was slow, both heats being commenced in a mere gallop; still tin- race was quite interesting, the winner, Mary Taylor, having all she could do to beat Zero for the first heat, and Jieube for the sec ond heat. Wo append a summary of the race : Lexington Stake Sweepstake tor all ages. Four Mi'.e Heat' S300 entrance, S100 forfeit, four or. more subscribers to fill the stake, 2,000 added by the Club, the same having been contributed for the purpose by the citizens; $300 to go to the sec ond best horse .Tohn Campbell's b m Mary Taylor. 5 y o, by imp. Sovereign, dam Clara Howard, 1 1 John G. Chiles' ch. p. Keube, aged, by imp. Trustee, dam Minstrel, by Medoc, " 3 2 R. Tenbroeck's (W. A. Stewart's) b. h. Zero, 4 y o, by Boston, dam Zenobia, by Zinga nce, 2 3 Bradley & Downing''' b m. 5 y o, by imp Qlencoe, dam Downing s fledgford mare pd ft isrucei' il organs ch. g. Uiclry Dotty, o y Vt . o, by Boston, dam by Eclipse, nd ft John IL Clay's ch. in. .Margaret West, 4 y o, . by imp. l orkshire, uani Herald, by Her aldry, pd ft John Campbell's br r John Diamond, 0 v o, by Warner, d 1m ttie dam of Bob Letcher, pd ft Time, 3:198:13 track improving but still heavy. .Tkottikg Association Course Monday, May 29 Match for S250 a side Mile ITeatj, three best m hve, in harness, nags driven by their owners : Itob't Johnson's ch. g. Dandy S. f. Bruce'a rn. Kate Hays, I 1 2dis Time, 3:04 J 2:54 Lexington Statesman. Ouriis? Races. Notwithstanding the unfa vorable appearance of the day yesterday, there was u very good attendance at Oakland, and the two i &'"et! ere quite interesting. Tim race was easily won by Bradley's Bob. John son in two straight heats. Wc annex a summary f the rac. T.o Milk Heais. Purse S250 S50 to the 'econd best. The favorite was Bob Johnson, with j et- of two r.nd three to one on time. 1 J.i. Bradley's fV Ilournoy's) ch. c. Bob .lohinon, -l y o, l.y- Boston, dam Lexing ton, b, Warner, 1 - 'alin n'pei i-h 1,. -1 v o, bv Gleneoe, tam cy Lrtmv,f h out of the dam of Little llluc, 1:051:10. Mne sport mi.. anticipated to-day. There Will CC IWO races- t), e rc-nnn M for the eoona t UTjT a S200 hest three five t.2ir F!,eheat a exes. llieseojna n.. .-. i ,, , breo o'clock. M.l heaL. at tran.-e. There are lour fa-,t n, 1 "uTlu " iaop, and "all runnintc" ma b lX Tr A fine band, led by Wm. Piato , w. UnS "il" S.ne. The best orderis is conducted in the handsomest rnanntr. ijwn. Times. We understand that Mr. Lawrem-o w pold his finn colt Dr. Sam Letcher, (the winner of the two mile stake on Fridav laqf 1 for 59 Tflil n is a remarkably game racehorse, and we predict for i him a successful career as n four miler. Lexinqton ' Statesman. ' I . t Attorney General and Reporter. Returns have been received from rII the counties in the State except Carter, Coffee, Dyer, Hanceck, Hawkins, Hardin, Lauderdale, Rutherford and Scott, and the vote between Sneed and Cooper is as follows: Sneed, 24,597; Cooper, 19,737. Sneed's majority sb far, 4,SC0. Bamer. THE B03TOX FTJOITIVE. SLAVE CASE. Our telegraphic despatches for several day3 past have noticed the great excitement which has been fujritive slave in that city. Wc give. belov some ad-j; liMnTTl niirHmiljiM of tliH ra5P. AntlionV-Burns, 3 fucitive slave belonging to Mr. Chas. F. Sutile, of -Alexandria, Ara., ran away ia March last, was ar- i rested in Boston, on Wednesday evening, May 24th, and on the following day he was brought bejbro TJ. S. commissioner Lobinc, when Mr.' Bisest testified as follows : ' I reside in Richmond, Ta.; an. njerchant; luve resided there four years; know Mr. Charles E. but tle; he now resides Alexandria; he is amerchant; know Anthony Burns, (witness idenUfiea the pris oner as Burns;) now- see him at the bar m front; he 1 :is the man referred to in me rcciwu wmra u uucu read he is ownea uy jir. oumo a aiaic, uc a formerly owned by Mr. Suttle's mother; Mr. Sut tle has owned him for the last twelve or fifteen years; I once hired Antony of Mr. Suttle; this, I think, was in the years 184C, '47 and '48; paid Mr. Suttle for his services; know that he was missing from Richmond on or about the 24th day of March last; have not seen him since until a day or two past, liast night l neara Anthony converse with his master. After some remarks from the counsel, the case was postponed until Saturday morning. Burns, it appears, manifested a desire to return home with his master, and the following conversation is said to have taken place between them : Suttle (to Burns.) Have you not always receiv ed kind treatment lrom me? Burns. Yes. Suttle. Have I not always permitted you to go where, and work for whom you pleased Burns. Yes. Suttle. when you was sick, did 1 not give up my own bed that you might be made as comforta' ble as possible? Burns. (affected to tears) You did, master; you did, kind master. Suttle. Do you want to go back to Virginia? Bnrns. I do. Suttle. Will you go back? Burns. Twill I want to go to-day. I'm good deal happier at home. His only object in leaving at all appears to have been a species of curiosity, which being thorough' ly gratified, he desires to return. His representa tions are that he has always been well treated, and well cared for in every respect. He reached Bos ton by water from Richmond, where he was em ployed, During the examination several of the abolition ists were in Court. Among them Garrison, Theo dore Paiker, Wendell Phillips, Mellen, Lamson, Abby Kelley and others. On the outside of the Court House were many colored people, but there was no unusual excitement at that time. The numerous fanatics of Boston, however, could not permit the occasion to pass without a demon stration, and a meeting was called to assemble in Faneuil Hall, on Friday night. The call attracted hundreds more than could get inside tho building. The principal speakers were Wendell Phillips, Theo dore Parker and Francis W. Bird. Tho tenor of the speeches was highly inflammatory denouncing the fugitive slave law as one which should not be obeyed, and counseling open resistance. The ISee continues the account ot the progress of violence and its lamentable result as follows : When tho meeting broke up, at about 10 o'clock, a large portion of the vast audience rushed to Court Square, with the avowed purpose of taking from the custody of the United States marshal the fugitive slave awaiting an examination be fore United State commissioner Loring, at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning. Some of the lead ers were armed with new axes, and many of them had pistols, stones and brickbats. They first attempted to break the door at the east of the court-house, but it resisted all their efforts, and the crowd increasing they wept to the west side of the court-house. In the court-house, at this time, were the judges of the supreme court, District Attorney Sanger, Sheriff Eveleth, and several of his deputy officers of the supreme court, and the jury of the supreme court, who were deliberating upon a ver dict in the case of Wilson charged with murder. In addition to these, was U. S. Marslial Freeman, with his force, said to consist of two hundred men, most of whom were armed with Colt's revolvers and cutlasses, who were acting as a guard to the fugitive. The crowd at first got a ladder, with which they battered agaiii3t the door without producing any visible effect. The excitement increased, and the mob grew infuriated. There was scarcely an offi cer at hand to preserve the law, so speedily had the crowd assembled together. They then obtain ed a plank, and using it as a battering ram, forced it violently against the door till it yielded to their efforts, and some few of the number forced their way into the building. At this time there were some fifty or sixty men on the lower floor, to pre vent them from proceeding further. Stones were thrown from the outsides, knives and clubs were used, the axes were brought into requisition and several pistols were fired. At the same time those on the inside fired once or twice, over the heads of the mob, and making a rush, drove them back. By this time the police and watch began to ar rive, and several persons supposed to be ring-leaders were arrested. One or two axes were secured as trophies of the fight. Mr. Taylor, Chief of the Police, was early on the ground, making strenuous efforts to quiet the mob. He arrested the man who was directing the battering ram, and assisted in taking others. His badge of office was torn off by a colored man. The morning watch of the North, Centre, and Boylston Divisions were quick ly on hand to aid in restoring peace. The mob still threatened the court house, when the music of the fife and drum was heard, and the Boston Artillery, Captain T. H. Evan3, marched to the square. It seemed they were out for street drill, and came to the square to go through their evolutions, knowing nothing of the excitement, but the crowd, under the delusion that they were marines, who had come from the Charlestown Navy Yard to assist to U. S. Marshal, followed them with groans and hisses, but offered no violence. Captain Evans halted his company to learn why they had been insulted, when an explanation ensued, and the company proceeded on their way, receiving the cheers to which their gallant bearing has always entitled them. The appearance of this company had a good ef fect, inasmuch as it attracted the attention of the crowd, while those inside the Court House were re-fistening the doors, and the police force on the outside were being strengthened. Ascertaining that a second attempt to break into the Court House would be ineffectual, the leaders of the mob then withdrew, although large numbers remained, many of whom visited the place from curiosity. The axes used by the crowd were brought to the grouud by a white man, who wasseen to distribute them. His Honor Mayor Smith was called to the spot at an early hour, and issued orders to Col. Cowdin to call out a portion of the Artillery regiment. The Colonel was himself on hand, and in a short time the Boston Artillery, Capt. Evaus, and the Columbian Artillery.Capt. Casssoon, reported them selves at the City Hall, where they remained under arms during the night. A large number of watch men were at hand, ready to repel a second attack at a moment's notice. At one o'clock everything i was quiet in Court Square, in Belknap sL, and at the Revere House. j The most painful and serious part of the violent , I proceedings was the homicide of one of the special ' 'it TT O r 1.-V t T.f i i uuicura ui uiu i-. luaisum a pu:it.'. tias.uau.nei- dcr, who resides in Charlestown. and worked in the employ of Peter Dunbar, truckman, was shot or stabbed in the groin at the time when the assault was made upon the door of the court house. The wounded man fell, and when he was taken into the building, exclaimed that he was stabbed, and ex pired almost immediately. It was the opinion of those near him that he was shot with one of the pistols dbchargei at the time. Our informant saw the body lying in a pool of blood. Coroner Smith was called to investigate the cause of his death. by jiagketic telegraph. Boston, May 27 Noon. A large force of offi cers was detailed for duty during the night outside the Court House, and an additional strong force remained inside the building fully armed. This morning, as inrlv as 8 o'clack. several hun dred persons were gathered on Court Square, and V ,l'le l'me lhe examination commenced, the crowd nad swelled to 2,000 or 3 000. A whole regiment ,f AJaachusetts militia has been ordered out by flm finx'm J The case of Anthony Burns, claims.! slave commenced at 10 o'clock, before Commis sioner Loring. A.company of the U. S. Troops under Maj. Kid ley, from Fort Independence, and the compuny of Marines from the Navy Yard, under Col. Dula pey, were stationed in the Court House. The Cadets and Boston Light Infantry.occupy the City illall. Court Squareis crowded witnsan cxcuai , populace. The lugitive was broughtigfhandcufiyif j at 9 o'clock, iti thejcutlo'dy of JourXollieeru, and I 1 ; largo sized and strong men, several ot whom;are 1 known as fighting men. W Edward G. Parker andBeth J. Thomas appeared ; a? counsel for-the-claimant1 --"Charles Jillrs'andMt; TT Dana .Tr .innarpd.for the TinOTipr. . .Thn Dis r . . trict Attorney was present for the government. Ii Counsel lor the Jugittre moveotor a postponemeri l tiU'Monday," which motion has"been argueS up to" tiiH hour. The following despatch was received in Wash ington Saturday morning about 12 o'clock: "In consequence of an attack upon the court house last night, for the purpose of rescuing a fu gitive siave unaer arrest ana in which one oi my own guards was killed. I have availed myself of the resources of the United btates, placed under my control by letter from the War and Navy De partments in 18ol, and now have two companies of troops, from Fort Independence, stationed in the court-house. Everything is now quiet. The attack wa3 repulsed by my guard. "Wetson Frekmas, "U. S. Marshal, Boston, Mass.'" In reply to this message, President Pierce, with promptitude, returned to Marshal Freeman the fol lowing emphatic answer: " Your coiuluct is approved. The law must be ex eattedj' Boston, May 28. The case of the fugitive slave, Burns, has caused a Sabbath of great excitement in our usually quiet city, and continues to agitate the public mind. Indications of an organized attempt to lynch the Rev. Theodore Parker and Wendell Phillips, who are looked upon as the instigators of the recent outrages, has induced the mayor to detail a strong police force for the protection of their persons and property. There has, however, been no outbreak to-day. The Court House Square was cleared last night and the court house surrounded with fence ropes. A detachment of one hundred United States troops are garrisoning the court house, and two companies of Boston military arc quartered in the City Hall. Handbills were circulated to-day denying the re port that Colonel Suttle had sold Burns. It says he offered to sell him for $1,200, and the money was raised and offered him, when he demanded more, and the bargain was broken, though the Commissioner advised him to keep it. Printed notices were left in every church and puipit this morning, requesting the prayers of the congregation lor the escape ot Uurns lrom his op' pressors. The abolitionists are very active in getting up secret meetings. Larce delegations are expected from Salem. Worcester. New Bedford, and other places to-morrow. One thousand pistols, principally revolvers are said to have been sold by the dealers in this city on baturday. An inflammatory printed circular, addressed to the yeomanry of JNew England, has been widely circulated in the country towns by the vigilance committee of Boston. The country people are re quested to come to the city to-morrow to witness the sacrifice, and then go home and take such ac tion as manhoood and patriotism may sucsest. The funeral of James Batchelder, who was killed during the not on Friday night, took place this af ternoon. But few were present except the imme diate friends of the family. SECOND PESPATCH. Boston, May 28. Incendiary handbills have been circulating principally amongst the colored per sons, getting forth the resolutions to rescue Burns, the fugitive, at all hazards. Attorney General Hallett and his son, whilst out riding in his carriage late yesterday afternoon, were assaulted by a lawless mob known to be ot the abolitionist or anti-fugitive party. Stones and other missiles were thrown at them, but they for tunately escaped uninjured. The examination of Burns will be continued to morrow, when every effort will be made to pre serve order, though the mob spirit still prevails. The conclusion of the case is given below. Boston, June 2. Tho Commissioner gave his de cision in favor of the claimant of fugitive Burns, concluding his decision as follows: "I think the statute, constitution and evidence before me apply to the facts. The facts concerning the escape and identity are all the court has to consider. I am satis fied that the claimant has fully established his claim, and 13 therefore entitled to a certificate ot his right to the fugitive." The American flag, draped in mourning, has been hung across Court street No riot yet. Cannon is placed so as to sweep Court Square. U. S. infantry still on guard at the court-house. Burns will be taken down to State Street Central Wharf between one and two o'clock, escorted by one hundred U. S. troops, under Major Ridgeby including a detachment of U. S. artillery, with nine pounders loaded with grape shot; men all provided with twenty-four rounds ball catridge. Large body of police stationed on Central Wharf, where a large crowd is now gathering. Burns will be taken, by steamer, on board reve nue cutter Morris, which will be then towed to sea. A coffin has just been suspended from a building on the corner of Washington and State streets. Entire Brigade and State Militia have left Com mon, and are marching down State street Stand ards of various companies are saluted with hisses and cries of "there." People are wild with excite ment Noon Light dragoons, under Colonel Wright, are clearing a passage through State street, which is closed up by dense masses. Halt-past 12. Military line of State troops extends from Court Square to Central .Wharf. In some cases the pressure of the crowd, and hisses, caused collisions. Fully 20,000 persons are in State and Court streets. Applications have been made to the mayor to have the bells tolled, but he refused. Wm. Jones, a witness on the trial, has been ar rested for using exciting language. He was taken up State street by the police, and enthusiastically cheered all the way, the police were greeted with groans and hisses. Three O'clock. Burns was escorted to the wharf between two and three o'clock, and there put on board the steamer John Taylor and conveyed to revenue cutter Morris, lying in the stream, which was being towed to sea, going direct to Norfolk. 1200 troops formed an escort, toge ther with one hundred and fifty citizens, each armed with cutlass es and revolvers. SECOND DAT ANTI-SLAVEP.V CONVENTION. Thinly attended. Proceeding very tame. Foster denounced Free-soilers as traitors to liberty, for ele vating Caleb Cushiug to the Supreme Bench of Massachusetts. Resolutions passed complimentary to the counsel of Burns, for skill and eloquence displayed in his defence. New York, June 3. From Havana, per Black Warrior, we learn that the Captain General is raising black troops, llo has issued an address to to the Director General of Arms, &&, on the subject, in which he says that the banners of Spain shall wave, at all hazards, in Cuba. Another address has also been issued, ordering lists to be prepared throughout the island of all persons liable to military duty. Considerable excitement was occasioned on the 24th ultimo, by a report that a party of Americans landed at a place called Chorrera, about a leage west of Havana. Troops were sent to the spot, but it proved a false alarm. French and English officers are still being feted by Government Four Americans, belonging to the Surveying Department, arrived at Havana, but had not been allowed to go outside the city walls. Pezuela is stated to have said that he had a j European reputation to gain, and was determined to gain it by emancipating the slaves of Cuba. J Baltimore, June 3. j The Washington Star says intelligence is receiv- ! ed from European Embassies of a complete and ad mirable settlement of the Black Warrior affair. Spain pays back $0000, rebukes the" port authori ties of Havana, and promises to reform regulations to meet the wants of American commerce. DEATH OE ANSEL, CABDEN. Ansel Carden a name familiar to the members of the" Legislature for many years is dead. The Jonesboro Democrat gives the shocking particulars as follows: Serious Accident. We learn that a gentleman by the name of Ansel Carden, of Carter county, was accidenuy killed on Thursday last, by the dis charge of a gun, .which was hanging to the side of a wagon owned by some travelers. He was be hind the wagon, on horseback, and in crossing a rough spot of ground the gun was accidently dis charged, and the contents entered Mr. Carden s bo dy, producing death in a few minutes. .This was certaihTjr an-act of inexcusable carelessness on the part of the travelers that deserves severe' condem nation, and should have the effect of rendering-people more careful in handling fire-arms. Mr. Car den wag a good citizen, and his death U rpgretted by all who knew him. THE NEBUASKAjAXD KANSAS BILL SPEECH of mi. cirmiciiWEEii, On the Nebraska and Kansas bill; delivcredHn the Houte of Representatives, May l'J, 1854. - t CONCLUDED. ,Theie arc .some points .that Lam compelled to touch upon, delicate as they may seem, and I do so L Witffgreai reluctance; but I hare bw ainvitcd I into,. the debate by my worthy colleague, Mr. Ethe- Tidgc;Tind-I shall shrink lrom no responsibility that" tiuih ma)r require rne to shontder or honor allow me to reveal." . -,It is a remarkable fact that, notwithstanding the turmoil and agitation we nave naa, growing out ot this troublesome question since 1310 and 1S20, now, when an opportunity is presented for a settlement of the whole dispute, not upon a geographical line, but upon a great principle appli cable to the entire country, southern men at the other end of the Capitol are united with a unani mity unequalled in the history of our government Previous to the night on which Mr. Badger made his famous speech in advocacy of this bill, the southern whig senators held a caucus for tbc con sideration of -the course that they would take upon thismeasure. I allude to this in order that the peo ple of Tennessee and the South may understand the position of the senators of the South upon this question. What did that caucus do? I have ob tained a correct record, as I understand, of what was done there, which I propose to read for the in formation of this nouse, to show the conflict be tween a portion of my colleagues on this floor and one of our colleagues at the other end of the Capi tol. Sir, I shall not attempt to make this a party true southern men of the southern whig party coming-to the rescue, although I am sorry to say that there are a few exceptions. But let mc read the minutes. Mr. Coxlom. Whom do you get them from? Mr. CitURCnwELL. From a responsible source Mr. Toombs, chairman of the caucus. I read as follows : "At a meeting of the whig -senators, called at the request of Hon. John M. Clayton, to take into consideration their course on the Nebraska bill, on motion of Mr. Toombs, resolved that we disapprove the course" Of what? Why, of .the very orgati of my col leagues here,- that has beerf advocating and back ing the course they havq seen proper to' pursue in regard to their votes upon this bill; and also in re lation to their position towards the majority of- this House refusing to yield to the will of the ma jority. "that we disapprove tho course" Who disapprove? Why, the entire whig sena tors of the South. "that we disapprove the course of the iVa tio7ial Intelligencer upon the Nebraska bill, and that, in our opinion, it does not truly represent the opin ions of tho whig party of the South." Does the gentleman ask me who were present in that caucus? If he does, I will read their names. Among the senators present, I find the names of John liell, of Tennessee, Geycr, of Missouri, Jones, of Tennessee, Clayton, Badger, Dixon, Toombs, Benjamin, and Pratt. It was moved and carried that Mr. Badger, who had the floor for the next day, should announce in this speech their unani mous approval of the bill. Mr. CtjLLOJi. I hope the gentleman does not construe my presence into approval of the bill. Mr. CnuRcnwELL. I am happy to relieve the gentleman from such an apprehension. I speak of southern whig senators Mr. Cdllom. I suppose Col. Bell was no more committed in favor of what occurred there than I was. Mr. CnuRcnwELL. I did not know you were present There was a unanimous approval of the bill, CoL Bell included. What does Mr. Badger say in his speech? aI think it right to say, and I think I have their auttority to say, that with regard to the results to which 1 have come upon this measure, we all agree as one man every southern whig tenator. 1 wish that to be understood, that the position of gentlemen may not be mistaken because they have not yet had lhe opportunity of speaking or voting upon this bill." He made this statement in the presence of tho Senate, with Mr. Bell at his right hand, who made no public denial at the time, as I can find on the record, or am informed. Mr. Cullom. It was Mr. Badger speaking. Mr. CiicncnwELL. Mr. Badger spoke by author ity, and ifr. Bell did not deny it. Here is another resolution of a good deal of importance to the country, in relation to the leading organ of the whig party, which has always seemed to be against the rights and interests of America. To sustain the position which I occupy, and that occupied by the honorable gentleman from North Carolina Mr. ClingmatiJ in an able speech made by him a few days ago, I propose to read the resolution adopted in that caucus by the united whig senators from thelSouth- I rcler to them for the correctness of what I state. What do they say ? " A committee was appointed to wait upon Gales &, Seaton, and inform them of the action of the caucus.-'.' " Resolved, That we disapprove of the course of the National Intelligencer upon the Nebraska bill, and that in our opiuion it does not truly represent the opinions of the whig party of the South." A committee was appointed to wait upon these editors and inform them of the fact Who were upon that committee? I will read their names: Clayton, Badger, and John Bell, three acknowledged leaders of tho whig party; yet my colleagues, Messrs Cullom and h'theridge tell this committee and the country that this bill was gotten up for " political purposes," and to ,l advance the interests of politicians." It seems strange to me that we should find so many able southern politicians in whom the people liave confidence, of both parties, on the same side; and on the other side, the abolition ists of the North in close affiliation with a few whigs of the South. I make no application of the irresistible inference that occurs to every mind. I think my colleague's side the wrong side of the question, and I believe 1 have proved it to be so. And though the gentleman was able in his argu ment and adroit in the arrangement of his expedi ents, I must still say that I think he had the wrong side of the question. He, however, did himself great justice in his address to this committee. My colleaguo shakes his head. He thinks he was on the right side of the question. That is his opinion. But I cannot say that it is the opinion of his con stituents, who love justice and the rights of the people. They will be likely to think differently on the subject They are a noble and chivalnc people ; they have the greatest reverence for the memory of their fathers, who assembled and declared that the people were free and independent, and will ne ver sustain those who forget the examples of the past. My colleague I find here arrayed in opposi tion to the principle of this bill, and he has taken I away with him my other colleague, Mr. Taylor, of I the first congressional district; and the latter comes ! in direct conflict with one of his predecessors, Hon I Mr. Rhea, who was here when the Compromise of j 1820 was passed, and took ground against the Mis- souri restriction, which destroyed the equality of the sovereignties, and in an able speech gave his I reasons for opposing it He voted against it I i was sorry, sir, to find that gentleman Mr. Taylor i occupying the position he does on this quesiion. And, by the by, a3 I understood him in his speech j last night, he stated that when he was at home he ! was in favor of the organization of these territo- I ries, but that he did not then know that the eighth j section of the Missouri Compromise was proposed I to be repealed, lie says he did not so understand it I iutended at the time to have asked the hon orable gentleman whether he did not receive a speech made by one of our distinguished senators during his canvass, which speech contained the whole subject particularly the repeal of the Mis souri restriction. i ' Mr. Tavlor, of Tennessee. To whose speech ! does my colleague allude? ! Mr. CiirjRcnwiLL. I allude to that of Gov. Jones. Mr. Taylor. I did receive his speech. Mr. CnrjRCHWELL. Well, that is all I have to say on that point. Mr. Chairman, as I said before, I was sorry to find my colleagues in the company in which they aro found on this question. The people, in our part of the country would not have been much gratified at witnessing the position of these, their representatives, and particularly at see-' iug them, when onehonorablegentleman had made his speech, congratulated by men against whom privately and outside of politics I have nothing to say, but who in politics are avowed enranma nfnnr I institutions. Such men as Giddin"s of Ohio ' Mr. Cullom. My honorable colleague will do 1 me the justice to ?ay that llr. Giddings wa.s not in - ' .1-- If. --JJT " tne Uistrict ot Columbia on tho day when I spoke. MY. CnUKcmvcLL. I mean men of that stamp Gerrit Smith, and othors. Afr. Collou. Neither of these gentlemen has ever approached me to congratulate me. -Mr. UnuitcmvELL. But Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, who is of the same stripe, did congratulate you. I '"de merely to the fact generally that you were surrounooa pootj free.soilers and abolitionists. oa cannot deny uiBl Ky wero t0you. Air. Culloii. I was congratuu jjy. 30uthern and nothern men indiscriminately. Mr. CnuRcaivixL. I do not think the gentleman was congratulated by southern men indiscnminately. Had I been in.the way I would have congratulated him on his ability, but not on tho sentiments he ut ICTCU. 1 . r-a Mr. Lulloit:- My colleague wa3 one of the gen t!emeu who did.'congratulate me. Mr. CitURcnwELL. I beg pardon, sir: there is , i some mistake .there. I AT r1.-. . .... T 1 I I . r - i c the delivery-ormy Speeci add he eo JL tulated me J ClCRCmVELU The honorable gentleman is mfetaken. I recollect distinctly I did not conirrat- ulate him on that occasion. It is my purpose here to show what was. tho chief sentiment of my col league's speech; what was the sentiment in the speeches ot gentlemen from Tennessee; what is the sentiment in the speech which northern agitators admired so much, and which caused them to sub scribe"1 and circulate so many of those speeches among their abolition brethren. It could not have been good southern doctrine, of course. Sir, it is the sentiment of southern men against this bill, and against the establishment of the great princi ples which must ever be favored by people who love liberty and constitutional rights, which has aroused abolition favor in certain quarters. It has been such speeches as that of my colleague Mr. Cullom, that have had the run in this Congress with the free soilers and abolitionists. It may be that these very agitators admire these speeches for their ability rather than for their sentiment 1 What is the number of copies of these speeches taken by northern members? It is large. These are facts tho country are entitled to know. I havea copy of the list of northern men s names who subscribed for these speeches, & few of which I propose to give. I begin on Mr. Cullom's list. Out of thirty one northern representatives, I propose to give only a few: Wm. IL Seward, of New York; Charles Sumner, of Massachusetts; I.Washburn, of Maine; O. B. Matteson, of New York. The latter gentleman took 5,000. Whole number of northern circulation, 15,450. I say this with no disrespect; but I regret, and deeply regret, to find any southern man arrayed against the establishment of this great principle, so dear to the South, at this or any other time. That is one of the arguments already noticed. But the distinguished senator from Tennessee. Mr. Jones, differs from my colleague as to the propriety of bringing up the subject of the organization of these Territories, and declares that there has never been a better time than the present When the people are all united, when we have a northern President who is willing to take the responsibility of meeting this question, and when population, North and South, is eagerly waiting for the action of Congress, it i3 clear that now is the right time. The barriers of savages mu3t be removed by territorial organi zation, that we 'can have free access to the Pacific by either route through these Territories. Mr. Chairman, there are many other things I would be glad to discuss connected with the history of this question. But I mu3t forbear. It is said by Eome of my colleagues that this bill.and the principle which it contains, are not consistent with the Compromise of 1850. How they differ trom Colonel Belt lie says: "Sir, it is contended that, by applying the princi ple of non-intervention to the Territories, we shall harmonize the action of the government by con forming it to tho principle of the compromise acts of 1850. Admitted. It is said that the slavery restriction clause of the act of 1820 was a violation of the obligations of the treaty by which France ceded to the United btates the lerntory ot Louis iana. I admit it. It is contended that the restric tion upon slavery imposed by the Missouri Com promise was unjust to the South. That is also true." I have not time to comment on Colonel Bell'3 ad missions; I leave that to the committee and the country. I ask if it is not merely an extension of the great principles ot leoO, and if they were not endorsed by thegreat body ol the American people in 1852? In that great contest we had two great men at the head of the rival political armies, and we arrayed ourselves under his banner whom we thought best supported the Compromise of 1850, wnich was endorsed by the ilaltimore platform. Do not understand me to say that the creat princi ples of the Compromise of 1850 were not endorsed and acknowledged by the Baltimore platforms both of the whigs and the democrats. It was so en dorsed, but some of the men who talked so much about sustaining and carrying out the Compromise of 1850 are now arrayed against those very princi ples. I am opposed to all agitation of the slavery ques tion. Pass this bill, and you place the troublesome question of slavery forever beyond the interference ol congress. Pass this bill, and you will erect a pyramid to equality and constitutional liberty so high that the soaring eagle, in his highest flight, will not be com pelled to stoop to touch it It will be left a monu ment to mark the way to coming generations. u e are free; let us act like freemen. Give the peo ple the regulation ol their own local allairs. then we shall all be happy, because we shall be really equal. For n Cou;h or Cold, use the best remedy known viz STABLER' ANODYXE CUEKRV EXPECTORANT, a medicine which has saved the lire of hundreds of thou sands, is nsed in their practice by hundreds of the the most experienced physicians, many of whom have given their testimony iu writing that it is "more reliable than any other proprietary medicine with which they are acquainted," for the cure of diseases of the throat and lungs. Don't neg lect your Cold; it may be the precurser nf Consumption, and speedily lead you to your grave. Every family ought to keep this medicine on hand, readyforinstantu.se. See descriptive pamphlets, to be had gratis of the agents. Price for each, only SO cents per bottle, or six bottles for i SO. E. II. STABLER A CO , Proprietors, Wholesale Druggists, Baltimore. V. F. GRAY, J. P. DKOMGOOI.E, mySO 2w Wholesale Agents, Xashville. Term. J- HENRY'S INVIGORATING CORDIAL: The merits of this purely vegetable extract for the removal and cure of physical prostration, genital debility, nervous afieis tionj, tc, Ac. are fully described in another column ol tht paper, to which the reader ia referred, f 2 per bottle, S bee tles for Jo, six bottles for $3; $16 per doien. Observo the marks of the genuine. Prepared only bv S. E. COHEN, No. 3. Franklin Row, Vine Street, below'Eighth, Philadelphia, Pa,; TO WHOM ALL ORDERS -MUST BE ADDRESSED. For sale by all respectable Druggists and Merchants throughout the country. For "sale at the Patent Medicine Depot, No. 12 College street, by J. P. DKOMGOOLE, Wholesale Agent foi th State and only agent in Nashvill- Am cl. and tri-w. GROCERIES, LIQUORS, WINES, &c. DAVIS dr. SWAXX, AUCTION it COMMISSION MERCHANTS, AVholesale Dealers in Groceries, Wines, Liquors, SiC,, &c. NO. 73, KAST-SIDE PUDLIC SQUARE, NASHVILLE, TENN. HAVE INSTORE by recent arrivals, and which they otTer for sale for cash, at the lowest prices, to wit: 873 hhds Sugar, of every grade from very tine to all qualities below; 650 bags Rio Coffee; 2o0 barrels Plantation Molasses; S50 half bbls do Molasses; 56 bbls Crushed and Povdered Sugar; 50 do Loaf Sugar, No. 1 to No. 6. 850 boxe3 Virginia and Kentucky Tobacco; With almost every other article in the Grocery and Li quor line to meet the demands of country and city buyers, which thev are determined to sell as low as any house in Middle Tennessee. They have also to arrive, 20,000 Sacks fine Salt, which will be sold in lots on the Wharf to suit purchasers, at a small triSe advanced on cost. Country Merchants and others Tisiting this city to buv Goods in our line, would do well to give us a call before buying elsewhere. DAVIS A SWANN, feb26 b No. 73. Public Square. GEORGE W. COOK, ATTOENET AT LAW AND LAND AGENT. Woco Village, Texas. WILL attend to the collection ot debts, and the investi gation and perfecting of land titles in Texas: REFERENCES. Hon. O W. O. Totton, Hon. Nathajt Greex, " K. U. M'rvINNIT, " R.L.RIDLST, " R. L. Caecthkhs, Asa CiRLTuras, Mohx L. Brikn, Governor Wm. B. Cakfbeli.. aug31 twlv TKUST SALE. " ON the 15th day of June, at the Court House door in Nashville, 1 will sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following described property: Lot No.l, fronting ou Front street, beginning at an alley running from Front to .Market street one hundred and four feet towards Market street to the property of Sam'I Pritchett, thence with Sam'l Pritchett's lot fifty-four feet to Front street, thence with Front street ' the befrinning, known as lieatj'n Warehouse J??.?' !?:'Mront.i!Lt?nd beginning on Front street, adjoining and runnimr with tha warehouse lot toward Mar ket street noe hundred and foor feet to Doct Well's lot, thence with his lot north twenty tour feet three inches, thence east one hundred and four feet to Front street, thence with Front street twenty-four feet three inches to the beginning, being the lot on which Beaty resides. ALSO. Lot No. 3, fronting and beg-nning on Front street, aiijoiuiug and running with dwelling house lot above de scribed, one hundred and four feet toward Market street, thence North twenty-four feet three inches, to Jas . Thomas' lot, thence with said lot one hundred and four feet to Front etreet, thence with Front street twenty-four feet three in ches, to the beginning. Which said lots were conveyed by a deed of Trust, dated the 4th of Sept., 1852, for lhe purpose of paying th debts specified in said deed, Registered the 10th of Sepr.t 1851. Said property will be sold for the purpose ef paying the Bed in said deed. Sale at 12 o'clock. myS td WILLIAM LEDBETTER, Trustee. SPECIAL NOTICES. Liver Complaint. The only remedy eTer ofTtred to the public that has never faileJ to core, when' directions aie followed, is M'Lano's Liver PilL It has been keveral years before the public, and has bejn introduced iri all sections of the Union. M here it has been used it has had! the most iriomphant success, and has actually driven out of use all other medicines. It has been tried under all the different phases of Hepatis, and has been found equally ef ficacious in all. J5f Purchasers will be careful to ask for Dr. M'Laxe's CtLEBKAiED Livxb Pills, and tafcs mine else. There are other Pills, purporting to be liver Pills, uow before the public, Dr. MTane's Liver Pills, also his Celebrated Vermifuge, can now be had at all respectable Drug Stores in the IJnited States and Canada. fm3yS0 lw. Something Valuable. You can be cured! Now is your time! DR. DR00MG00LE"S VEGETABLE TET TER REMEDY. The Universal Southern Specific, for all lands or facaldhead, Itch, Ringworm, Ac It never fails one bottle curing the most inveterate cases. One trial is only necessary to prove its superior efficacy. You most be cured, race only 1 per bottle; and who would not give that to be cured of the Tetter? For sale iu Nashville by th Proprietor, at the Patent Medicine Store, PublicSquare, and Druggists generally. mayS0'54 lw Sure Hope for the Sick ! Dr.Moesx's Invigorating Elixir, or Cordial, forces its way into popularity by its marvelous cures. It needs no bolstering with fine writing or elaborate prcise. All that its proprietor hasto'siyto the world is,r if. He defies any one who hat tried it to question its value, or deny its all-powerful properties. The preservation of countless lives, the health and vigor of thousands, depends upon the extent of its use. It is fear lessly pronounced an unerring remedy for every disease not organic of the stomach, the liver, the nerves, and the other organs which make up the machinery of life. As a preventive, a restorative, a permanent stay and support to all who are weak by nature, or debilitated by sickness, it stands alone and unapproached. There are at this mo ment multitudes languishing on sick beds, or moving listlessly about our streets scarcely half alive, that would be rendered new creatures, that might awake to a new ex istence, corporeal and mental, by the aid of this mighty renovator of body and mind. Let the dyspeptic, the ner vous, the relaxed, the broken down, the hopeless tut it. The first bottle will give them an inkling er its virtues. The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot tle. Price three dollars per battle, two far firs dollars, six for twelve dollars. C. II. RIVG, Proprietor, 192 Broadway, New York. Sold by Druggists, throughout the Ucltad States, Canada, and West Indies, and by W. F. CRAY, Solo Agent, suc cessor to Cartwright and Armstrong, corner of Market and Broad streets,Nuhvllle, Tennessee. jel:lmdtwitw It, It. R. Remedies. The Specific Drrr op Each. Kadway's Ready Relief is prepared expressly to stop pains instintly, and to remove their cause speedily. The public will please bear in mind, that for all such complaints the Ready Relief is here recommended, for it will instant ly act and produce its beneficial effects. Each of the R. R. R. Remedies is prepared for certain diseases. They can bo ud either separately or together ; they will not interfere with each other in ths leist. Kad way's Ready Relief will stop tho most excruciating pains of Rheumatism, Sick Headache, Neuralgia, Toothache, Cramps, Spa3ms, Cholera, Cholera Morbus, Stiff Joints, Swellings, Bruises, Chills and Fever, tho moment it is ap plied In all cases where there is any pain, Rulnay's Rea dy Relief will stop the most severe paroxysm, and quickly cure its cause. R. R. R. No. 2. Blood Complaints, All humors and diseases caused by bad blood, and diseased deposites, are removed and cured by Radway's Renovating Resolvent. The action of this Remedy is totally different from the Re lief. The Resolvent acts upon the Blood and the Deposits. The Blood, it cleanses and purifies; The System, it reno vates, and it resolves away from the solids all diseased and taisonous Deposits. If there were no diseased deposits, there would be no Scrofula, Syphilis, Cancers, Ulcers, Sores or Tumors, no Nodes or Swellings, no Bronchitis, no Ul cerations of the Lungs. Ridwaj's Renovating Resolvent will free the blood from all complaints, humors, and re solves away all diseased deposits. R. R. R. No. 3 Radwat's Rcgulators. Regulates the Bowel', the Stomach, the Liver, and every organ ia the system. No Ready Relief U genuine unless the fis-simlle !;nitare of Kadway&Co., Is upon the the wrapper, cad the letters R. R. R. blown In the glass. Price23 cents, 50 cents, and $1 per bottle Janol la. A WARNING. Delay not; harbor not in your mind that sentence cl fools' philosophy, that a dUeate will get well of itself, or that you can cure it with certain medicines fora few dollars. Beware how you tamper with your general welfare. Ye wild and vicious youths, why will ye persist in dosing with the filthy naiuealiny eomjmmii 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 suffe and repine and drag out a miserable existence, unfitted for the enjoymnit and even onliwtry pursuit ot life? You who are thus annoyed and wish to bo restored to health and vigor by a treatment at once pleasant and effectual, should consult Dr. MORRIS. His success in chronic dueaft has been greater than that of r-ny other physician of his day. Many who have been for years afflicted with disease or con sequences resultiug from excess have been restored to health and vigor under his really scientific treatment. Should a personal interview be objectionable, state yonr disease in writting enclose five dollars address Dr. W H. MORRIS, through the Post-Office, Nashville, Term., and a package of medicines, securely put up, will be sent pri vately and with dispatch, full directions therewith, and no qutstinnt asked. Persons living at a distance, and afflicted with Serif ultt. Old Ulcer, 7'ttter Ulnar, 1'iUt, I'istuU in Ar,o, Grant Stricture, Gltttt, or any disease whatever of an aggrava ted or malignant charter, can be cured at home by consult, mj Dr. Mokkis, by letter, post paid, enclosing a ft . Medicines pleasant and safe, can be sent per mail to any part of the United States. Particular attention given to the treatment of female com, plaints. Ladies who may be afflicted with Jrrtyvtartiui. Flour AZtu or W'hiU, J'ro!juiu UUri or t'MiMj tf the Womh, would do w eil to lay asiile all false delicacy and promptly consult the Dr. Cubes Waubaxted ! Oihce over Mutual Protection Insurance Ollice, Cedar st near Post Otlice. Room, No. 11, up stairs. novfi.tfl -s7 We daily hear of the most astonisbiog cutes being effected by that great and popular medicine, the genuine H. G. FARRELL'S ARABIAN LINIMENT, and we can truly say, from our own knowledge, that no medicine ever discovered has performed the same wonderful cures, that it has, both in man and beast, and it is equally good for both, which makes it so truly valuable. It is, therefore, hailed by the sullering as the greatest blessing of the age, and no one would ever allow himself t be without this sovereign balm, who had once witnessed its magTc power over disease, and its wonderful potency in relieving pain, however severe, in a few minutes' time. We earnestly de sire you to call upon the agent, who will furnish you, free of charge, a small book containing, besides other valuable information, a Urge list of certificates from m-tny of the most respectable jiersous, of cures effected by this celebra ted medicine, which surely are enough t convince the most sc?ptical of its trancendent virtues. WJe notice sev eral certificates of rheumatism cured after the patient had suffered everything but death for fireto twenty years. Al so cases of paralysis, or loss of the use of limbs, whre the flesh had withered, leaving nothing appareitly but dried 1 skin and bone, presenting so horrid a spectacle that ti.eir FRIENDS LOOKED UPON THEM APPALLED, while physiciins pronounced them BEYOND ANY HUMAN EFFORT to relieve. It is the most etli.-acious re-nedy known for burns, sprains, wounds, bruises, chilblains, neu ralgia, toothache, bites of insocts and reptilej, sore throat, sore or weak eyes, tamors, sua-pain, e'c., etc ; and is used with unbounded success inmost'ofthe ailments of horses and cattle, such as sweenr, farcy, sprains, bruises, wounds, stiffneck and joints, Iamen-ss, swellings, gJU orchaffs, sore eyes, partial blindness, etc If used in' the beginning of fistula, poll-evil, ringbone and spavin, it will invariably stop their future progress. Every family should keep this valuable medicine on hand, ready for any emergency. Lookout for Counterfeits The public are cautioned against another counterfeit, which has lately made its appearance , called W. II. Far rell's Arabian Liniment, the most damrerous ofall lhe coun- I terfeits, because his having the name of Parrel, many will ouy 11 in good taitn, witnout tue knowledge tnat a counler leitexists, and they will perhaps only discover their error when the-spurious mixture has wrought iti evil effects. The genuine article is manufactured only by H. O. Far rell, sole inventor and proprietor.fand wholesale Druggist, No. 17 Main Street, Peoria, Illinois, to whom all applica tions for Agencies must be addressed. Be sure you get it with the letters H. O. before Farreli's, thus II. (J. FAIt R'ELL'S and his signature on the wrapper, all others are counterfeits. Sold by EWIN .t BROTHERS. W. F. GRAY. J. P. DROMGOOLE. H. G.SCOVEL. and by regularly authorired agents throughout the United States. PeT" Price 23 and 50 cents, and 1 1 per bottle. AGENTS WANTED in every tovn. village and hamlet in the United States, in which one is not already established. Address H. G. Farrell as above, accompanied with good" reference as to character, responsibility, Ac junel '54 Ira aREAT BARGAIN IN A FAR3J.-ONE HUNDRED ACRES of land finely located on the S'"i1M,Ie aai Chattanooga Railroad, 15! or 1 miles from Nashville, a comfortable dwelling with 4 or 5 rooms, a good orchard and an excellent spring, near! v one half of the land is finely timbered. A bargain ran be'bad by making im mediate application No. 63. Cherry street, to JOHN L. Alt. W. BROWN", ' may24. Real Estate Agents. tr j odd fello ws hall i? Farewell Night of the ITAHTAN OPERA COMPANY, P O-DEtUTIIE AlttBDIKECnoS OV TH DHSTIXCUISHID MASSTKO SIGNOIT LUId ARDITL TUESDAY, JUNE 6, URAND CONCERT A.l) JITJSICAI. --"" "'TESTITAI. Combination of Sacred aad Operatic Selections, by ths Entire Company. r ' PROGRAMME. PART FIRST. f Nb.-1. Jullien'a celebrate) uPrtm. TV,,-. Waltx," executed by the full orches- a n 'a'rraKedb L. Arditi, 2. Duetto, from the Opera or Belisario," . nn5rJT a t s;orae.-ndTaffaaelli 8 Gr-nd Sacred Duo, Qui est Homo, from "Stabert Mater," sung by Mad. Rose Des ries and Mad. Pico Yietti. 4. Romania, SpielmansJied, by Mad. Siedenbcrg. 5. Cavitina Figaro, Largo at Factotum, sung by Signor TaflaneUi. 6. Grand Aria with Choi us, Icfiamatus Rossini. sung by Mad. Devries and Chores, PART SECOND. .7. Finale, from tho Opera of "Lucia de Lammermoor," by request, sung by Mad. Devries, Signor Vietli, Tafia ' ' nclli, Parvnii, Candi, and Chorus. Donizetti. S. Aria, Barter of Seville, Una voce poco fa Rossini iirngby Mad. Pico Vietli. 9. (By request.) Rondo, from the Daughter of the Regiment, sung by Mad. Rose Devries. composed by Signor L. Arditi. 10. Tergetto Finale, Zetti, ZeUL from the Barber of Seville, sung by Mad Pico Vietti, Signors Vietti and TaflaneUi, 11. Grand Prayer of Moses in Egypt, sung by the Entire Company ADMISSION TO AuTpARTS OF THE HOUSE, ET ONE DOLLAR. JH No Extra Charge for Seats will be taken. !55 Tickets for the Concert to be had at the Music Store or Mr. Johu B. West, No. IS Union street, and ia the Eve ning at the door of Odd Fellows Hall. Doors open at 7v Concert to commence at 8 o'clock precisely. ITALIAN LANGUAGE. That high appreciatiou which the young ladies of Nashville will no doubt have ut the many beantiful vocal pieces to be found in the operas which mil be represented in this city, will create a desire oa their part to repeat the r, and as the effect would be greatly ad ded to, It they were nnle to pronounce correctly and wttb proper emphasis the Italian Language, which pronuncia tion net on of their - us:caf pnfesoi s; could impart, their attention ii called to the fodowing : Signor VTglicti. an Italian by birth, and possessed of a pure pronunciati m, offers to instruct the young ladies ia the art of pronouncing perfectly, which is so indispensably necessary to a language so full ot sweetness and harmony, and'proposes to accomplish his task iu a very short time Terms moderate. Apply at Mr. Berrv, Book seller. mt2T NEW BOOKS. TJE31FEST AND SUNSHINE: OR, LIFE IN KENTUCKY. By Mis. Mav J. Uouii 1 voL 12mo. Paper, 75 cts ; cloth 11. "A delightful, well-writteu book, portraying Western life to the letttr. The book abounds in an easy humor, with touching sentences of tendernest and pathos scattered through it, and from nrst to last keeps op a humane interest that very many authors strive iu Tain to achieve. "Tern pest' and 'Sunshine,' two sisters, are an exempiideation of the good that to some comes by nature, and to others is found only through trials, temptation, and tribulation. Mr MUdleti.n, the lather or Teupest' and 'Sunshine is the very soul and spirit or Old Kentuck,' abridged into one min. The book is worth leading. There is aheahhy tone of morality perradiog it that will make it a suitable work to te be placed in the hands of ourdaughters and sisters. Snr VortlKitf Book. juneO F. HAOAV TUKDODD FAJilLV ABROAD. By CnAKX.ES Letkb. Sro., Paper 75 cts. One of Lever's finest and fann'est specimens of iuimiu ble humor and satire It relates the adventure of an frisli family, h.i letve their kindred bog trotters at borne, and go ia search of "the genteel" on a European tour. They tall into all sort of scrapes and constantly sunV from their own absurdities The characters or thn ambitious and mof.t foolish mamma, the long suffering papa, the grace'eu wi etch of a ton, and the delude t beauty ot a daughter aro sustained with infinite spirit, aud affjrd an endless road of amusetrent. For sale by F. HAGAN. JuaeG Market st IIARPKR'S .MAGAZINE JUNE NO. riTTNAM'S .MONTHLY FOR JUNE. TOON, NELSON A Co. have received HARPER'S and PUTNAM'S MONTHILIES for June. This number commences the ninth volume of Harper. Subscriptions leceived, and back and future numbers, supplied at 25 cts. each. jrfl. NOTICE. BY virtue (fan execution dirtcted to me fron the Su preme Court of Errors and Appeals at Nashville, I will offer for sale frcash attheCotir House in Nashville, on the 1st Saturdn in August next, all the rijjht and interest that W. D. DORR1S, has in aud to a ceitain lot cr parcel of ground silutted in Sonth Nashville, bounded as follow!. Uegmning at Mallony's Corcer and tunuingSonthwardly with College street, 152 fart to the line of the Teunesaes and Alabama Railroad, then Eattwardly with, the said Railruad, 1S1 feet Iu an Alley, thence with Ihe line of Said Alley to Mallouy'sli-ie, li2 Iiei, thence at right anglrswitb siid Mallouy's line. 181 f-et to the bcginlnpoint, levied on as the property i.f W. D Dorris, and in Uvor if Wesley Giee.ifel.l. Sale within lawful hours. E.U BIO LEY. jeO t3w. ShentTof Davidsoo. J. KSKUV. W. B. DIERr. It. C DECRY I)EER BKOTHEHS, ALIS0NIA JIAOTFArOKEIG C0MPAKY. Ojfiee So. 0 i'uW.c Sijuare, Slisfivilh, Tennesset, maySS twlv. RECUI.AR .MO.VrilLY SALE OK SEASON ABLE DRY GOODS, A UCTIO i , BY DUNCAN, BIOEGAN k Co. Tueoday uud Wedue-duy, June 13tb und 11 in. T-yEwill sell at Auction on TUESDAY and W?D V NESDAY, June 18th andllth, alarge and majmi ticent stock of NewStvles of STAPLE and FANCY, FOR EIGN and POMESTi'C Dry Goods. The stock now in store is the largest and best ever of fered in the south or south-west, comprising the richest and newest styles ofthis Spring's Importations of French, Ital ian, German, English, Scotch and China Silks, Fancy and Staple Goods, Embroideries and White Goods of superior quality, of English and Irish importations: also, bleached and colored Linens, importations from Belfast and Bally mona, Ireland; Ckwhj. black French, brown, green, claret, adelaidc and blue Cloths of all qualities, new tr les black and fancy Silk aud Satin Vesting, Baiarfere tt'ool Trim mings, Embroidered Italian do., Frnch Vest Shapes, and Marseilles Yetings, black Italian Grade Rhine and Oro de Nap Silks of alt wit ths, handsome plaid, checked and fancy Dress Silks of new styles, French Brilliante and Muslins. Printed Jackonets, dottvd and embroidereiLSwiss, striptd Italians, printed Merinos, plaid colored Lawns, sat in-plaid and striped Berage, Embroidered spotted, colored Muslins, black, plain, striped and plaid Muslins, and the greatest variety of new styles of Diess Gcod; French Dril lings and colored Linens, Russia Linens of superior quali ty. Lint n Burlaps, bleached and brow Table linrus. Nap. kins and Towels, French Cnttonades, new styles ofCcttoa ades, of all qualities and prices, blay, yellow and pink Lin ens, 3-4. 7 . and 4-1 wide, warranted of very superior qual ity ond all pare Linen; French, Scotch, Ei.glish. and Ame rican checked and plaid Ginghams, black, striped, checked do., handsome Oil Ginghams, of new patterns; fancy and black Prints ofall the different brands Washington, 1 Allen A Sons', Briggs, Will.aou'. Spregues. and other well known brands: Furniture Prints, Eughsh fancy and black do , Poyle's 4-4 fancy and double purple da, Holid co lored Prints, of different brand; Furniture Checks, Apron Checks, high colored Checks for servant" dreasas, Beit Tickings, Mariner's Stripes, bleached Muslins ofall w idths and qualities, bleached Drillings, brown Diillingy, brown Sheeting and Shirting, Sea Island Domes.ics, Otua burgs, 7-3 aad 5-t wide. Alpacca Snn-.mer Cloth of all co lors, black and colored Uaslunarets, ali wool Tweeds, black French Draod d'Ele. fancy plaid Jeans. Ermine Cloths, und s great van ty of Good for Boys' wear, black Silk Cravats, Silk handkerchief, real Italian Cravats, fancy Slik Neck Ties, White Goods, consisting of Jaconets, Jaconet Cambric. Swiss Muslin, Mnll do. Bishop Lawn, cross-barred Mus lins, tape checked Muslins, Gloves, Gentlemen and Ladie Kid, Silk Twisted. Silk. Lisle. Thread and Cotton of assort ed colors and sixes; Hosiery or all qualities, Tor Ladws, Misses, Men and Boys; every variety of Trimming, Ac, Ar ALSO UM- cases of Bonnets, comprising all the new styles; Bonnet and Lustring Ribbons of uew and handsome styles; Bonnet Flowers and Wreaths; Parasols of Silkand Muslin; Umbrellas of Silk, Gingham aud Cambric. 00 packages of Boots and Shoes, Hats and Cap!, em liraciugevery styleand quality. Time of commencing, y A. M. promptly. DUNCAN, MORGAN A CO. NasriTille, June 4, '54. 10 FINE FURNITURE AT AUCTION. ON TUESDAY NEXT, 6th iisL, I will offer at Public Auct.on a lot of tine and fashionable Furniture, con ; sisiing of Bdsteads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Washstands, f Ac Ladies and gentlemen desirous of furnishinjj their 1 residences with new furniture, are invited especially to t present. The furniture is for inspection at my rooms, la Cojper's Buildings, No. 51 Cfirrry street. Terms, Cash. Persona haviogsecond hand furniture to sell, if they will f send it in I wilt tell it for them. Sale to commence at 10 o cloc jeStd 51 Cherry .. Coopers Buildings. FIlEStf ARRIVALS. JOS. F. D UNION, No. 5i Public Square, has just re ceived a largo variety of new style Dres Goods, Em broideries. Trimming", Drapery; Musfios, Ginghams, and Rotes, with 3 general assortment of French, Biitiah, and Domestic Goods, making the stocks complete. To Merchants replenishing their stock, any inducement will be offered in Uie shape of low prices, by JOS. I. DUNTON, j'e fctf No. 51 Public Square