Newspaper Page Text
Consolidated May 15, 1853. ;
J. L-MliUSO, K. 0. KISTMAN, O.C. IOKBITT, M.C.C. CH08CB. j J O II N L. 31 A II U I N U ."As CO ., EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS... SUNDAY 310KM.NO, JUNE " 185t. -CP Sec first Page of Daily: CUI BONO? The True Whig has coinuienceil preacliing up the beauties of "uuion" and ''harmony" to its-party friends. It offers the olive branch to those southern whigs who have opposed the Nebraska bill, and in vites them to join the whig friends of that measure UDon the "let alone" nlatforni. It desires that the Nebraska discussion shall cease among the w higs of the south, and hope3 that by casting out this apple of discord southern whiggery may again be made whole. We protest that we would not maliciously throw any obstacle in the way of our neighbors wishes in this matter. f he can unite the whig party of Tennessee upon the "let alone" platform,, wo are content. Wt would much rather see the whips of Tennes3ce standing upon tliat platform, than co operating, as many of them now undoubt edly are, with the abolitionists and free-soilera who havo sworn eternal hostility to the sou k and 1 er constitutional rights. But the True Whig, before it attempts to gather up and cement together tho fragments into which Tennessee whiggery is now broken, would do well to ask itself the pertinent question, Cui bono. What good will be accomplished by such a hollow union as it proposes? What is the use of uniting the whigs of Tennessee, or the whigs of the south, for the purpose of fighting against tbo democracy of the south, when tho northern branch of the whig party openly, spurns all fellowship with southern- whigs, except upon terms the bare mention of which is sufficient to make every southern man's blood boil witlj indignation ? Would the True Whig unite its southern friend3 that they might give aid and comfort to those whigs of the north who have raised the standard of undisguised hostility to the south? If not, why labor to bring about a hoi low truce between the two sections into which the whig party of the south is now divided? What can southern whiggery hope to accomplish hy itself? Nothing literally nothing! Without the aid of its northern branch, the whig party of tho south is ut terly powerless. If that aid cannot be obtained save upon terms as dishonorable to southern men as they are unpatriotic, why strive to keep up a - whig-orgauization at the south? Is the hope of be ing able to ha: rass and embarrass the democratic party in its patriotic efforts to maintain the consti tulion, and the equal rights of the south under it; a suflicent inducement ? It may be such to a few southern whig leaders who care more for party than far countrj', but it caunot be such to the hon est masses of the southern whig party. They will ask for better reasons before the breach which now separates the whigs of the south can be closed. The True Whig cannot deny our statement that the northern whigs have openly declared the disso lution of the whig party. The leading whig jour nals of the north have, in the m09t scornful and bitter terms, renounced the fellowship of every southern whig who supported the Nebraska bill. They have unblushingly called for a union of the whigs aud abolitionists " that freedom may have her phalanx as well as slavery." The only leading whig paper at the north, so far as we have observ ed, which opposes an immediate separation from the wtiigs of the south, is the Boston Atlas. That paper is still willing to fellowship with the whigs of the south upon certain conditions. These corv ditions arc the only ones which the whigs of the north will vouchsafe to their southern brethren. What they are, our whig neighbor can learn from the following article, which we find in the Atlas of the 2d inst. If the True Whig can stomach these conditions, thoie may be some reason for the continu ation ofits efforts to unite the whig party of the south. But in that event it must discard its "let alone' platform, and raise the standard of " Bqieal and Restoration." It must advocate the policy of re warding fcuch men as Bell, and Cctlom, and HrxT, and such newspapers as the Nashville Banner, Lou isville Journal and N. O. Bulletin. If the True Whig cau undertake) this pleasant and patriotic task, tho sentiments of the aiticlo below will not be so offensive to it as we liopo they may be to southern whigs generally : Fiotn the Boston Atlas, June 2. . Leaving our neighbor to recover as best he may, from his terrible vi:ion, which his disordered fan cies have conjured up, let us con? ider, for a moment, the po-ition ol our part ', and what h our best pol- . . r i... . icy ana our uuty ior uiu iiiiuru. e nave just pass eil through the consummation of critical events. which have left a lasting impress upon those in store. The national whig party has received a dead ly blow, in the house of its friends. Whig Senat ors of Maryland, North Carolina, Louisiana, Ken tucky, Tennessee, Georgia, and Florida; and whig Representatives of Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, and other States at the South, have deliberately, with full warning of the fatal consequences of the step, dcertcd the whig party, and plotted, con spired, caucusscd and voted with its direst foes. They nave leii. us aim 5U"K "vu mi- tuemy. They have not only betrayed us by voting against us, but their votes in both Hoimjn of Congress have been decisive of a result inconsistent with honor or good faith. Henceforth we can have no action or fellowship with them. 1 hey are not only not of u, but they are against us. They have shown that the mo3t binding obligations of compacts and compromises have no weight with them. We can no longer repose any confidence in their honor or good faith. We can no longer hold any political fellowship with them. Their party is that of slave ry propagandist baied on btoken pledges, violat ed compacts and dishonored covenants. With that faction the laitniui wing party oi uie nation nave no sympathy, and ran only wage determined war fare, Uencelortll. Uie Jiesiorauvit or me .msfouri Compromise and the RKl'KAL of the Nebraska bill, are among the great and paramount questions of Uie day. We can hope for nothing but opposi tion from those who have already octroyed us. Thev have chosoii to an ay themselves as our eno- mies. They have left us no alternative. But is it therefore neccsary that we suouui uescri the hon ored name under which the whig party has so long acted together, through good report and through vil report? And why should we abandon it? This is a question that demands our gravest consid eration. Unon this new issue, the whole whirr party at the North have stood as firm as a rock of adamant. Not a single member cf Congress, not a single whig press, not a member ol the party any where in any free Slate wavered a moment. On the coutrarj', all previous disagreements were for gotten, all jarring strifes hushed; uuion whigs and nnti-cornpromiso whigs forgot their differences, and tied with each other in their fealty to honor and good faith. Nor were they quite alone. There was still a small but most noble band of Southern :luvalry who dared to be true to the promptings of honor. The gallant veteran of Tennessee, John Bell, will, Culioni, Etheiidge, Taylor, and Bugg.of the Howe, Hum, ol Louisiana, Rogers and l'ur tear, of North Carolina, and Franklin, of Alary land, were proof attains all the seductions of power or . the promptings ol sectional prejudices. What shall we do with these noble spirits? Are we to take such a course as shall drive them back to die wall, and leave them alternative which they can suc cessfully meet These, are considerations well nuiuij. uui iuioi, mature ueiiuerations. Again, ill tho Southern States we are proud to say there ure very many tug presses, and we are fain also to believe, a respectable portion or the Whig voters, who have stood true to the. Compro mise of 1S20, and have not followed the treaehe lous and fatal course of those who have betrayed us. Such journals as the New Orleans Bulletin, Bee and Crescent, tho Nashville Banner, the .St! Louis Intelligencer, the Louisville Journal and Cou rier, and many more wo might name, have been loyal and have nobly stood true to principle. Can we part company with these? It may be that the faithless and dishonored Whig Senatoisaud Repre sentatives who have betrayed their party may find their meet reward from their constituencies. It may be that the Badgers, the Pearces, and the Jem my Joneses will be replaced by menlikc Bell and Hunt, and Cullum, good and loyal men and faithful Whigs. It may be that theyjvho havo lood true will be rewarded withfliie renewed copGdeuce of their several constituencies. JSI.ty wc not wait and cehow lar toe;peopie'Jire hiise or truetoe ioru wu fcast ourselves adrift from thosa who are yet laitn- ful? Can wc'yetaff.jid to" sunder the7 ties which have so long united us with the goodwid true men of'tlie South? " Need we do it before we are satis fied we,haveno other.alternalivp? - And even then? can we annul, without an aching heart, that fello w- cl.in hi. ntro. hv r.nr rpmi ections 01 mat uuuiw- t ... i . u . 1 ,,,1 lxritli heart, Zachary Taylor, anu sun ...... 1 c tr,, oTI,Sv1reG.IIUUt. OfTTou- ii uu a sum ui uuuv isiana? . , . Aud what are we to gam by ureaKiiiK .... uu. party lines and seeking to reorganize another upon. Its ruins? This is a subject, to say the least, worthy of very gravo and sober consideration, and for only, the most mature and deliberated action. It may be found to be the only alternative with the com plete ascendancy in the nation of that false democ racy which leagues with slavery propagandists, to trample upon compacts and compromises, and wara upon the best interest of the country. When that shall have been demonstrated, it will be time enough to decide upon what should be done to avert that lalamity. isut that this must necessarily be so, does not yet appear. If the Whig party of the North shall but plant itself at once and in good season, upon the solid and impregnable ground of KErEAL and Restoration, they cannot fail to sweep every Northern State, to retain a large aud respecta ble minority in the South, and to legain their as cendency in the nation. Let us take this ground every inhere. Let us raise aloft the banner of vindi cation of compacts of war with propagandist, and the people will rally to our standard, and a glorious triumph will reward our euorts. APPEARANCES ARE OFTEN DECEPTIVE.' The Washington correspondent of Uie I'ennsyl vnian illustrates the truth of this remark by givng a "charcoal sketch" of tho Hon. A. II. Stephen?, of Georgia, who is admitted be one of the ablest members of the present Congress. lie thus de scribes the honorable member : "And yet this ungainly looking individual with head and face constructed contrary to the rules of nhvsiognomy and phrenology, is considered by many the ablest member of the House, and of a House too, that can ooast 01 tne pest, minus 01 tne country. Air. Stephens is slightly aDove tne meu mm height, and jmnfutly thin in appearance. His head is small and Hat; his forehead low and par tially covered with straight, black, lustre-lacking hair; and his cheeks thin, wnnKied, and ot parch ment texture. His walk, his features, bis lijiure, bespeak trreat physical emaciation. You look vain for some outward manifestation of that tow ering, commanding intellect which ha3 held tho congregated talent of the whole country spell bound for hours. It is not in the eye, for it is dull and heavy. It is not in tho face, for it is meaningless. It is not in the voice for it is shrill and sharp; but still you feel convinced that theleeble, tottering be ing before you is all brain brain in the head, brain in the arms, brain in the legs, brain in the body that the whole man is charged and surcharged with the electricity of intellect that a touch would bring forth the divine spark!" IS?" Tho Frankfort Commonwealth gives the following statement of the case of Southard vs. Russell, which was recently decided in the U. S. Supreme Court, in favor of Russell: Gilbert C. Russell was the owner of 11G acres of land adjoining the city of Louisville, which he had purchased Irom JohnJbloyd, ol lrginia.lorSlJlluO. On the 24th of September, 1827, Russell being pressed for money, conveyed the land to bouthard lor $z,UUU in cash, and two claims in suit, amount ing to $2,929 81, making altogether 4,829 81, by deed absolute on its face. An agreement was sign ed by the parties at the. same time by which South ard agreed to resell and convey to the said Russell the farm, upon the payment of $4929 81, within four months, with interest from date. On the 20th of September, 1847, Russell filed his bill in the Cir cuit Court of the United States for Kentucky dis trict, to redeem the land upon the ground that the transaction was a mortgage. Southard contended that it was a conditional sale. The court, on final hearing, dismissed Russell's bill, and he appealed to the bupreme Court ot the United btates. That Court at its December term, 1851, (12 How ard, 139,) reversed the decree and decided that Rus sell had the right to" redeem. Upon the return of the mandate to the Circuit Court, Southard filed a bill ot review alleging that the principal witness for Russell was suborned. The allegations of the bill were denied, and Southard's review was dis missed : and on appeal the Supreme Court, at its present term ha3 affirmed the decree dismissing it. Nothing now remains to be done except to settle the account of rents, profits, and improvements. The land is estimated variously from $120,000 to $150,000, after settling the accounts of rents, im provements, interest, aud original sum advanced by Southard. We take it that this is destined to be a leading case upon the distinctions between mortgages and conditions sales. New Yokk, June 5. The cause of the riot yesterday was the appear ance of a procession of New York Native Ameri cans, against whom the Irish located m the imme. diate neighborhood had a grudge in consequence of the previous faunday s proceedings. Ihe procession trom JNew lork arrived some time before the sermon commenced. They nuin bered probably about a hundred or more, and coun. termarched up and down Atlantic street, waiting the arrival ot the preacher. Upon the preacher's arrival, they came up and stood until the sermon was over, when they pro ceeded down Smith street toward the Cattiarine street ferry in the same order that they came. About noon, a crowd began to assemble, and at 5 o'clock it numbered over G,000. The Mayor, Chief of Police, and the whole disposable force under their commaud, were present. During tho afternoon there was a slight distur bance on the corner of Smith and Atlantic streets, in which a number of white hats were knocked off. The offenders were promptly arrested The New York procession, while proceeding down to the Jerry, were followed by a large crowd. Tney walked in an orderly and peaceabli manner, and occasionally cheers and hoots greeted them. That was all until they reached Main, Water, and the streets leading thereto, where an immense number were congregated, and about half of the procession had passed Water street, when a gen eral cry came from the Irish, "Hip, hip! Now, go in! Come on, boi'sl"' and with that came showers of stones and brickbats, which were leveled at the New Yorkers. A grand rush was now made, but tho line of the procession remained unbroken. They marched to the ferry-house gate, and en tered with military precision. As they were as saulted, they fired pistols at those who assaulted them. It is probable that about thirty shots were fned. Pistols were also fired from htmse-tops, and stones fell like hail in every direction. One of the ferry-boats took off a load of the New Yorkers, but the pilots of the two remaining boats, seeing what was going on, would not enter the docks. They finally entered the slip, and all those wot arrested were permitted to take their de parture. Ihe police had hard work, hen one would attempt to take a man into custody, he was sure to be beaten with clubs. Several were badly hurt. Their clubs were used freelj', and they knocked don n all who resisted them. The military came upon the ground, after the listurbance. They had been stationed at the arm ory all the afternoon, awaiting orders. 'ihe mayor came down Mam street, reading the riot act. The sheriff was also on the ground. The military were stationed so as to prevent any further outbreak. Boston. June 3. Mr. Dana, one of the counsel for Burns, was struck on the temple, it is suppesed with a slung shot, by soino person unknown, whilo walking last night to his residence in Cambridge. It is asserted that this assault was instigated by some of the deputy marshals, who acted us a ward over Burns, and that the cause for it was some rather personal allusions male to them in his open ing argument. The trial ol the rioters arrested lor tho murder of Bacheldor wa3 commenced this morning. It will last some days. Three images were discovered this morning sus pended to the flagstaff on the common, labeled B. V. Hallett, District Attorney and Attorney General to the Prince of darkness; Marshal Freeman, Chief of the Boston Ruffians, Slaveholders, and Blood hounds; Commissioner Loring, the ten-dollar Jef fries of 1854. Orit Railroad. At a meeting of all the Di rectors of the McMinnville and Manchester Railroad, held in this place yesterday, a resolution was passed instructing the President to proceed immediately to contract lor the rails and all necessary spikes, 1'c for the road, as the work was in a state of forward ness, sufficient, that it would bo ready by the time the iron could got there. This dosn't look much like falling through. Does it ? J1K. STANTOS'S SPEECH. Weliavo had ou file for publication for several days thejcxcellcnt speech- of the Horn F. P. Stan ton of this State. We shall be able to find room tor it cany next wees. - ELECTION RETURNS. The returns of the late election are now complete, wifirUie'excep'tion of those Tor district attorney in Uie eleventh circuit,' and judges of the criminal court of Nashville and Memphis, and of the com mon law and chancery court of Memphis. We published yesterday the result for chancellors and circuit judges. Annexed we give tho vote for Judge3of the Supreme Court, Attorney Geueral and Reporter, and District Attorneys: ScruEUE Jupces. R. J. MoKinney, 59,578; R. L. Caruthers, 59,738; A. W. O. Totten, 59,078. Attorney Geseiul and Reporter. J. L. T. Sneed, 27,189; W. F. Cooper, 21,305; L. M. Camp bell, 7,200; J. W. Bell, 2,000; J. G.Pickett, 1,200. DISTRICT ATTORNEYS. First Circuit. Samuel Powel, (elected,) 2534; J.T.Carter, 1505; Robert Crawford, I7C9. Secono Circuit. V. G. McAdoo, (elected,) 2523; S. L. Childress, 1028. TniRD Circuit. G. W., Bridges, (elected,) 3204; D, C. Trewhitt, 2541. Fourth Circuit. Thos. ,B. Murray, (elected,) 1457; T. H. Williams, 1442; W. M. Wade, 520; W. E. B. Jones, 523 ; D. H. Campbell, 768 ; H. H. Dillard, 355; A. McClain, 444 ; L. J. Lowe, 37. FiFin Circuit. J. L. Scudder, (elected,) 2,944; Rl S. Currin, 538; B. L. Tillman, 1,397; J. L. Fare, 799. Sixra Circuit. W. B. Bafe, (elected,) 1,392; Geo. Maney, 1,314; L. M. Temple, 407; D. C. Welcker, 108; D.R.Claiborne, 130; G. G.Brad ford, 524: J. Shane, 1,042; R. F. Hill, 414; H. Cox, 131 ; Scattering, 10. Seventit Circuit. J. M. Quarles, (elected,) 2,- 299 ; Y. S. Allen, 1533. EiGirni Circuit. N. Adams, (elected,) 1,917; A. Richardson, 402 ; A. M. Hughes, 1,725 ; W. Y. Thompson, 512. Ninth Circuit. J. A. Rogers, (elected,) 2490; Alvin Hawkins, 2097. Tentii Circuit. T P. Scurlock, (elected.) 2S47 J. C. Tomlin, 1135. Eleventh Circuit. Incomplete. TwELnn Circuit. M. Thornburg, (elected,) 1017; W. R. Caswell, 1517; J. Randolph, 1289. Thirteenth Circuit. G. J. Stubblefield, (elect ed,2433 ; Peter Turney, 1583. Fourteenth Circuit. L.M. Bentloy, (elected,) 2138; R. A. Hill, 202G; II. A. Berry, 47. Accident on toe G. W. Railroad Eleven Per. SON3 Killed. Loudon, C. W, June 2. Tho ex. press train going east this evening, ran over a cow on the track, a few miles west of this place, The locomotive and first baggage car were not thrown off, but the next three cars, comprising a first and second passenger and one baggage car, were thrown down an embankment twelve feet deep. The bag gage car wa3 entirely smashed to pieces. Tbe se cond class car was very badly broken. The first class car not much injured. In the second class car were a number of Nor wogian emigrants, who it is reported were travel ing east by misuse, -ine scene m this car was most horrible. Six persons, five men and one woman, were instantly killed, and four others so much injured as to die the same night. In the first class car several persons were slightly injured. One gentleman, residing in the interior of rew York State, was standing on the platform, from which he jumbed down the embankment, and the cars falling on him killed him instantly. We have not yet learned his name. The persons injured were taken to Loudon and Hamilton, and their in juries attended to. Lexington, Mo., June 3. Last night about 10 o'clock a fire commenced in the store of Matthews t Tyree, on the levee, wlu'ch destroyed five stores and a large amount ot produce, groceries anu mer chandise on storage. Ihe lossiu buildings and pro duce has been estimated at forty thousand dollars, and is nearly all covered by insurance. The pnnci pal sufferers are Matthews it Tyree loss fifteen thousand on stock, aud three buildings; Smock, Waddell & Co., insured lor ten thousand dollars, which covers their loss; L. C. McUrew&Co., sixty bales hackled hemr) insured. The insurance is mostly in St. Louis aud Eastern offices. Charleston, June 4. Late advices from Texas report the occurrence of several Indian outrages of fearful character. Among them is the massacre of eight Mexican rope dancers, also six Italian cas tinent players, who had been performing at San Antonio. The U. S. Mail, whilo on its way, was attacked by the Indians and robbed. Maj. Chapman had gone in pursuit. The citizens of Leona had become alarmed, and nearly every family in the place, had armed themselves with weapons. Mobile, June 4. The bark Yerona, before re ported on lire on the lower bay, was burnt Co tho water's edge. Total loss. Accident to Mrs. Mowatt, in Boston. Last evening Mrs. Mowatt met wiUi an accident which nearly made it necessary for her to terminate her performance most abiuptly. In the third act of '"Ingomar," w hile ascending some steps, she acci dentally fell, and seriously injured her arm. For a time it was suppsed it was fractured, which fortu nately proved not to be the case. Aller medical aid, she reappeared, having her arm in a sling, and proceeded to the end of the play, though evidently in a suffering.ondition. Boston Bee, June 3. Scrcical Operation. A most skillful surgical operation was performed yesterday by Dr. C. S. Fenner, of this city, the subject being a lady from the country, over the pupil of whose eye a large cataract had grown, entirely obscuring the sight. The cataract was one of the largest we had ever seen. Dr. Fenner succeeded in removing it in a very few minutes, to the admiration of every one present tho medical gentlemen present pronounc ing the operation "beautiful. After the remova of the cataract, the pupil of the eye became clear and brilliant, and the power of vision strong. memjiltis i.nq. We understand that Mr. John H. More- head, residing some ten miles south of thi3 place, died on. Friday morning last, under very singular circumstances. He arose in the morning, appa rently in his usual health, and, alter walking about tor a short time and partaking ot his breaktast, he ordered his negro man to bring a long bench into the house, saying that he expected to die soon and wished to be laid out upon the same; he then or dered him to firo off a gun, as he wanted to see whether he could hear the report. Alter this, his wife asked him if she should send the negro to work in the field; he replied no; that ho was go ing to die, and wished the negro to slay and help to lay him out He then laid down, aud expired soon after. Paris (ATo.) Mercury. It, Jl. It. Remedies. Tint PeEcinc Dirrr op Each . Radway's Ready Relief is prepared expressly to stop pain instantly, and to remove their cause speedily. The public will please bear in mind, that forall such complaints the Ready Relief is here recommended, for it will instant- act and produce its beneficial effects. Each of the R. R. R. Remedies is prepared for certain diseases. They cau be used either separately or together ; they will not interfere with each other in the le.ist. Rad way's Ready Relief will stop the most excruciating pains of Rheumatism, Sick Headache, Neuralgia, Toothache, Cramps, Spasms, Cholera, Cholera Morbus, Stiff Joints, Swellings, Rruises, Chills and Fever, the moment it is ap plied. In all cases where there is any pain, Radway's Rea dy Relief will stop the most severe paroxysm, and quickly cure its cause. R. R. R. Kb. 2. Blood Complaints, All humors and diseases caused by bad blood, and diseased depositee, are removed and cured by Radway's Renovating Resolvent. The action of this Remedy is totidly different from tho Re lief. The Resolvent acts upon the Wood and tbe Deposits. The Blood, it cleanses and purifies; The System, it reno. vates,and it resolves aivay from the solids all diseased and poisonous 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. Radway's Renovating Resolvent will free the blood from all complaints, humors, and re solves away all diseased deposits. R. R. R. No. 3 -Radway's Rioulators. -Regulates the Bowels, the Stomach, the Liver, and every organ in the system. NoKeady Belief la genuine unless the fac-slmlle signature ofRadway&Co.,Uupontne Ihe wrapier, and the letter. 1!. R. R. blown In the glass. Price35 cents, Mconts.and 81 per bottle- IJunel lip. PK1MITIVE AND MODERN COURTSHIP. riuHrrivK. ; jST "Now, Peggy, I've a heart that's bol'd, A bosom tree from care, Jjt , And if w'e only "can agree, As J love you, so jou love me, We'll make a baupy pair. There's nerve enough in this strong arm, Mav fate ne er m.te it less; - Now I am thine, will you be mine, Come, Peggy, answer, 'Yea. -"- - "I've cot, and barn, nnd cattle fair, j ' ' A pew at church beside, And should life's journey prove full rough, This leathern purse will hold enough, Whatever may betide; I have a nag, your own, my Peg, Whene'er j ou ride to mill; Since I am thine, will you be mine? Come, Peggy, say you will. Well Reuben, since your lovo is mine. And you are strong and bold. What could a maiden better do, Than give her heart at once to you, With all its love untold? The spinning wheel I've plied with care, And tasked the busy loom, And piles of while, tho' homespun cloth, Adorn tbe old north room. "And, Reuben, you must not forget. While merrily rings the bell, 'Tis God, up in the heavens above. The God our honest parents love, That doeth all things well; And while his blessing seals my vow, I solemnly confess, Since thou art mine, I will be thine, And freely answer: "Yes." M0DEE.V. ' "Exquisite Angelina May, Refulgent queen of night, Permit thy victim here to kneel, And from thine eyes of azure steal One ray of blessed light 1 O, say shall sweet connubial bliss, Angel of life be ours ? And shall we dwell, like turtle doves, In Cupid's fairy bowers? "Yet does thy proud papa look stern, And call me brainless fool ! Ue dreams not that a ladder, love, Suspended from the room above Could brave parental rule, Then grant me, Angelina, dear, The bliss, for which I sigh, Nor leave thy trembling victim here To pine, to sink, to die." "0. George Augustus Fitz Green Brown, Your title I admire, For this I brave the daily frown, And seek the bitter hate to" drown, Of my indignant' sire; For this I mope, refuse to eat, And faint full twice a day. That pa may hear the neighbors cry, 'Poor Angelina May.' "Yet all I do isdonein vain, The baits are wasted quite, And thus in dread suspense I sit, And rack my brain, and tax my wit, From early morn till night; But now I'm all your own my love, My George Augustus Bronn Yet be a little careful when You take the ladder down." UxnEASOKABLE ExCO.MMCNICATIO.V. A StOJT going the rounds in the southern papers, without "credit, about a haru out covey wno was always ready for a hug, a fight, a drunk, or a hunt Meetintr with a gentleman who was returning from a llethodist camp-meeting, "Old Bones," as he was familiarly called, reeled up to htm, and en quired what success the Methodists met with this year. "Very good indeed," was the reply. "Wan, im unccupi giau ot mar, i wa3 con verted (hiccup) myself on that ground; I used to belong to the Methodists, I (hiccup) did, but thev turned me off without a. (hiccup) half reason; yes sir, without a half reason." "What, did the church assign no reason?'' in quired the gentleman. "Why nothing, pretty (hiccup) near nothing. 1 ou see I (hiccup; oet my horse could outrun ano ther fellers and i wonl 1 then got drunk on th money, and had two fights (hiccup) cut one fel low's ear off, and run a bowie-knife through (hic cup) Ins leg, and gouged out Doth his eyes, and, thats all J done.' " 'Your old Kentucky home!' you poor soul you," said Mrs. Partington, as she thrust her nightcap out of the window away almost into the midnight to catch tho notes of a song an individual was singing in a dismal voice, near her dwelling. "I wish to my heart you was there, where your friends could take keer ol you. it is a ternoie thing to be in distress away off amoug strangers, particularly where you aint acquainted with any of em; but I don t think it looks well for a man to wake up a whole neighborhood at midnight with his sorrows. She saw him disappear a moment atterwards in a shed with a red curtain opposite, and with the re mark that she guessed the poor creatur had pone in to "invarigate his cistern" she shut down the window, and m hve minutes by the wooden man tel clock that ticked sleepily iu her chamber; she had forgotten all about tho Kentucky home. Bos ton Post. Do it with all tour, Micht. "That which thou hast to do, do it with all thy might" said a clergy man to his son one morning. "So I did this morn ing," replied Bill, with an enthusiastic gleam in his eye. ."Ah 1 what was it, darling ?" and the father's hands ran through his offsprings curls. "Why, I walloped Jack Edwards till he yelled like thunder; you should havejust heard him holler, dad.'' "Dad" looked unhappy, while he explained that the pre cept did not apply to an act like that, and conclu ded mildly with "You should not have done that my child." "Then he'd walloped me," retorted BilL Better," expostulated the sire, "for you to have fled from the wrath to come, "les, but, argued Bill, by way of a clincher, ''Jack can run twice as fast as 1 can." The good man sighed, went to his study, took up a pen, and endeavored to compose himself on a sermon reconciling precept with practice. mpose hit i practice. IIaknibal's Treatise ox the Rooster. De roos ter am de he hen; and aldo he lay no eggs nor hatches no chickens, enny body would tink, by seem him strut round de barn yard, dat he laid all de eggs and brought tip all de chickens. He does de best to make you tink he does it all, for no sooner does de hen drop an egg dan he setts up as loud a cackhu' as de hen herself, in order to pull de wool ober de eyes of us silly tellers, and make us believe lie done it, when he am no more capa ble ob doin de same dan 1 am. now much like some lazy husbauds in dis kongregration I could menshun. who let der wives do an ue work-, and take car' ob de family, while dey do all de canklin'l Anecdote of Peter Cartwihgmt. While he was preaching, yeara ago. Gen. Jackson entered the church, when a pastor in the pulpit, gave his "Brother Cartwright" a nudge, and whispered that the old hero had lust come in as raucn as to ad vise, "now be particular what you say." But Peter, to the astonishment of every one, louder than ever exclaimed "Who cares for Gen. Jackson? Ile'll go to hell as soon as anybody, if he don't repent!" When the sermon a home-made one was end ed, a friend asked the General what he thought of mat rough old lellow, anu receiveu ior answer : "Sir, give me twenty thousand such men, and I'll i ' Ti , , i i ,!. A wnip me wnoie worm, iuuiuuuil; mc uoni Horizontal Musixas. The following horizontal musings of a loafing tippler, deserve to be perpetu ated. Hear his wail: Leaves have their time to fall, And so likewise have I, The reason too's the ame it Comes of our getting dry. But here's Ihe difference 'twixt leaves and me I falls "more harder" and more frequent-lee. The following grew out of the marriage of Mr. Wright to Miss Betterway: If I am right.Thv grace impart, Still in the right to stay; If 1 am wrong. 0 teach my heart To fipd 'he Better-way. "Uaxo Youk Cahix." Captain, what's the fare to St. Louis?" "What part of the boat do you wi?h t0 go cabin or deck?" "Hang your cabin," said the gentleman from Indiana. I live in a cabin at home; give me the best you've got," 05" Miss Pitkin says the reason she never mar ried is, that she never saw the man for whom she'd be willing to cook three meals of victual every day in her lile. A good reason truly. Precept is instruction written in the sand the tide flows over it and the record is gone. Example is graven on the rock, and the lesson is not soon lost. A judge's duty is to snub the counsel on both sides, and bother the jury by furnishing them with a third method of looking at the ense. Why is a catterpillar like a buckwheat cake? Because it is the grub that makes the butter fly! FOR SALE. A BRICK DWELLING, with six rooms, kitchen, large brick stable, Ac, No. 67, corner of High and Gnr streets. The lot fronts 125 feet on High and 135 feet on Gay street. Apply at No. 63J Cherry street. je7:tf Reul Estate Agents. - SPECIAL NOTICES. WITATDOTHE rUYSICIANSSAY! i J3 Listen trf tbe testimony of an eminent physician in favor of M'Lane a Vermifuge, which is now universally ac-' knqwledged to bo the best 'in use; even members of tho medical faculty (who are so often opposed to the use of-pa-tent medicines,) cannot withhold their approval of this.in- Ti - vaiuauie remeay: Lixd, Stark Co., Ohio, Jan. 8, 1849. I have used Dr. M'Lane'a Worm SpcciHc in my private practice, and am prepared to say that the unparalleled suc cess with which 1 have prescribed its use, both for children and adults, induces me to say the most in its favor of any specific or patent medicine ever before brought to my no tice. The mode of administration, tho smallness- of the dose, and the certainty of its efficacious effects, give.it in my opinion, a decided advantage over any other medicine of the the kind before the public. tW Purchasers will be careful to ask for Dr. 31c-. Lane's Celebrated Vermifuge, and take none else. All other Vermiioges, in comparison, are worthlessL Dr M'Lane'a Vermifuge, also hia celebrated liver Pills, can now be had at all respectable Drug Stores in the United States and Canada. june7 Will our Friends Itcud the following from one of our most respected citizens? Winciiestkii, March 22, 1S.3. Dr. J. l.Daovaooi.E: Hy Dear Sir Allow me to ex press my sincere regard to you for the grateful benefit which my wife has received from the use of two bottles of your valuable Female Blttera, She had been laboring un der a complication of female complaints for tho last tire years, and could never find any thing to effect a permanen t enrej until I purchased two bottles of your Bitters, which, so far, has given enuro relief. I take much pleasure iu giving your medicine a good recommondation. It is de cidedly tbe n.ost powerful female medicine of which 1 have any knowledge. You are at liberty to do as you please with tbo above. Wishing you much success, 1 am yours truly, B . For sale iu Nashville by the Proprietor, -at the Patent Medicine Store, PublicSquare, and Druggists generally. je7 lw Snrc Hope for the Sick I Dr.Moass's Invigorating Elixir, or Cordial, forces its way into popularity by its marvelous cures. It needs no bolstering with fine writing or elaborate praise. All that its proprietor has to say to the world is, try it. He defies any one who Ka 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 or 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. Asa 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 olive, 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. Tbe first bottle will give them an inkling itT its virtues. The Cordial is put up, highly concentrated, in pint bot tles. Price three dollars per bottle, two for five dollars, six for twelve c'ollars. C. H. RING, Proprietor, 192 Broadway. Sew York. Sold by Druggists, thronehout the Unite! States, Canada, and West Indies, and by W. P. (J RAY, Solo A?ent, sue- cessorto Cartwrigm ana Aroisirong, corner oi -iarsei aua Broad streets, Aashvllle, 1 ennessee. jehlmdtwiw A WAltNING. Delay not; harbor not in your mind that sentence ot fools' philosophy, that a disease will get well of itself, or that you ounrmre it with certain medicines lor a lew dollars, Beware how you tamper with your general TW;lfare. Ye wild and vicious youths, why will ye persist in dosing with the Jilthy nauuatinj compound) daily proffered, there by impairing your appetite and digestion and destroyin you mentally as well as physically, when yon can bo cured with a few doses of pleasant medicines? Ye rakes of everv age and condition, whv will ve pufte and repine and drag out a miserable existence, unfitted for me tnyjyiiwH auu cc uruuuiri yurrrnta oi ine r iou who are thus annoyed and wish to be restored to health and virror bv a treatment at once pleasant and eflectual. should consuIt'Dr. MORRIS. His success in chronic dUeautt has been CTeater than that of any other physician of bis da v. Many who have been for years afflicted with disease or con sequences resulting irom eictss iiaTc Deen resinrcu health and viiror under his really scientific treatment. Should a personal interview be objectionable, state your disease in writting enclose live dollars address Dr. W. H. MORRIS, through the Post-Ofhce, Jtasbville, Tenn., and a Dacfcurre or medicines, securely put up, will ue sent lin vately and with dispatch, full directions therewith, and no question asked. Persons living at a distance, and afflicted with HcrnfuU, Old UUert, Tetter Otiicers, J'iles, FutuUt in AiO, Urate iKricturts, (ileeU,or any disease whatever of an aggrava ted or malignant charter, can be cured at home by consult. ng Dr. iloiuus, by letter, post paid, enclosing a tee . 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 he afflicted with IrrtijatarUiet. i'tour AUus or H'Attts, l'roUptui UUri or t'dUimi of the Womb, would do well to lay aside all fale delicacy and promptly consult the Dr. C'i'Ria Wakiuucteo! Uince over aiutnui i roiection insurance uiace, Utdarst near Post Otlice. Room, No. 14, up Mairs. Inovrt.tf. IV CIIA-XCEUY AT CAltTlIACK. JUNE RULES, !Si4. Eastos P. Lowe, ts MaeqaritII. Baeklet and others ON motion, and it appearing to the Clerk and Master, that Margaret II. Barkley is a nou resident of this Stale. It is therefore, ordered, that an order of publication be made for thrte successive weeks in the Union and Alum- cm, published in Nashville, Tennessee, requiring the .".aid Jlarsraret II. lUrkley to appear at the Court Uoifee in the town of Cartilage, uuthe itd Monday in August next, then and there to plead, answer or demur to complainant's bill, and in default thereof, that said bill be taken fur confessed and set for hearing exjHirU as to her. A. ilOUKK, jell wSt printers' fee J3 Clerk and M.stcr, IN CJIANCEKY AT CAHTHAUK. Tuouas h. IIkai'IR and others, Ausbebt Cartwbiciit, and wife Lunula and others. vN motion, and it appearing to the Clerk and Master, tuat Asuur Canri ght and wife, Lurana, are non- cation be made for three successive weeks in the Union and American, published in Nashville, Tennessee, for the said defendants, requiring them to appear at the Court House in tbe tpwn of Carthage on the -tl Monday in Au- Rupt next, then and there to plead, answer or demur to complainant's hill, and iu default thereof (aid bill will he taken lor con!eiod,Biid set tor hearing exjtirte as totlienL A. MUVlil jell wSt printers 3 Clerk and Master. IX CHANCE KY AT UAUTIIACi:. JUNE RULES, 13 Jl. David L. IIodbs, tt. al. w. Maktix W.Sloiv, ft. al. ON motion, andjt appearing to the Clerk and Master, that Martin W. Sloan, is a non-resident, it is therouiKui ordered that an ort-r of publication be made for said Martin W. Sloan, three successive weeks iu the I'm n D American paper, published in Nashville. Tennessee, nv quiring the said Martin W. Sloan, to appear at the Court House in too town ot Uartliaco. on the ad ilondav in Au gust next, then, aud there to plead, answer or demur to compla-nant's bill, and iu default theroor, raid bill will be taken for confessed and set for bearing ex jxirle. A. J1UUI.K, Jell w3r. printers' fee 3. Clerk and .Master. IN CHANCEKY AT CAUT1IAUE. JUNE RULES, 1S54. Fraxcis M. Botox, et. al. n. Elijah Toxet, and obers. ON motion, and it appearing to the Clerk aud Master, that Elijah Toney is uon-resinoent of this State. It is thereupon ordered that an order of publication be made for three successive weeks in the Union it Americjn. iiub- lisliedat Nashville, Tennessee, requiring the said Elijah Toney, to appear at the Court II iue, in' the town of Uar thage,,on the ad Monday in August next, then, and there i-j pieuu, answer ur uemur iu cuoipiaih&ni s Dill, and in de fault thereof, said bill will be Uken for confessed and set for hearing er parte as fo him. A. MUORE, jell wL printers tee $3. Clerk ami Masipr. STATE OF TENNESSEE. HICKMAN COUNTV COURT-JUNE RULE, 1851. Elizabeth A. Grinder, widow, . 1 r.obert r unuder, tt al, heirs or y Petition for Dower. Noble L. Grinder, deceased. I IN this cause it appearing to the satisfaction of the Court that John C. Grinder. William Grinder. Hu-'hlctt W. Grinder, Lewis P. Grinder, Socrates Martin and wifel'ris cilla, formerly Priscilla Grinder, Josiah Shipp and wife Eliza, foimerly Eliza Grinder, are non-residents of the Slate nf Tennessee, it is ordered by the Court that the Clerk and Master ot this Court give notice by advertisement iu the Nashville Union and American, a newspaper nuhlishod iu the city of Nashville, for three successive weeks, requir ing aid defendants to appear at the next August term of said Court, und plead, answer, or demur to said im'.ition. or tho same will be taken for coufesseil, and sot for hearing ex parte as to them, Ac J . D. EASLEY, C. and M. jelltwgt. (Printer's Tee, $t) J. 11. CURKEYY " CABINET MAKER AND UNDERTAKER. BEGS LEAVE to Inform his friends and the r-, public generally, that he keeps constantly on hand Cotlins of every description, from the plainest servants to the tine Metalic air-tight and air-exhausted Cof fins, the best now in use for preserving the Corps; together with good Hearses and Horses, and everything necessary for Lurials. All orders ieflat mv ware-ruim, No. .11 Cooper's Bail Jii'g. Cherry strpet, wilj be promptly attended to, both dav or "ijil't. in31 tf J. H. CURREY. OR SALE. A tract of LA Nil lying iioarlloVVfurt ersville, on the Lebanon Pike, containing 53 acre, all cleared except 10 acres. The improvements consist of a 2 story Frame House, 5 Rooms, good Cellars, Kitchen, Smoko House, and Servanta' Rooms; also, good Buggy House. Two eicellont and never-Ctiliuif Springs. It desired, tho crop and stock will be sold with the place, nnd immediate possession given. Applv to WM. L. BOYD, Jn , junel General Agent, No. 60 Cherry St. T7OR llIItM. A WUMA.N aud Cltll.il-UirciKk, I' washer and ironer, lor the balance of therear. Apply to junel WM. L. BOYD. Jk. TT'OR SALE. A No. 1 JI.W, aayears old, a nrsiiuie X BlacKsuiitn. Apply to junel WM. L. BOYD, Jc. J3y We daily hear of the most istnnishimr cures being TeQ'ectea by that great and popular medjeinethe gehuine u. u. rAnttt.L.u-s akauianlinihent; and yet can ftruly sayi from our own knowledge, that no medicine ever .aLcoverea naapenuraiea ins same woodertnl cures,, inai it has, both in man and beait, and it is equally good for both, which makes it so truly valuable. It is, therefore, . hailed by the saHering as the grealest blessing of the age, and no ona'would'cvcr' allow himself tj be without' this sovereign balm, who had once witnessed its magic power over disease, and iU wonderful potency in relieving pain , however scvenvina fijvt mintttesMuao. . We earnestly de sire you to call upou the agejt, whs will furnish you, free of charge, a small book containing, bede3 other valuable information, alargelistof certificates from many of tbe most respectable persons, of cures effected by this celebra ted medicine, which surely are enougnto convince tue most sceptical of iU trancendent virtues. We notice sev eral certificates of rheumatism cured after the patient had suffered everything but death Tor five.to twenty years. Al so cases of paralysis, orlossoftheuseofl imb i, whe re the flesh had withered, leaving nothing apparently but dried skinand bone, presenting so horrid a spectacle that their FRIENDS LOOKED UPON THEM APPALLED, while physichns pronounced them BEVOND ANY HUMAN EFFORT to relieve. It is the most ellijacioui remedy known forburns, sprains, wound, bruises, chilblains, neu ralgia, toothache, bites of imecU and reptiles, sore throat, sore or weak eyes, tamors, sui-pain, etc., etc ; and is used with unbounded success in mostW the ailments of horses and cattle, such as swecnv, farcy, sprains, bruises, wounds, stiffneck and joints, lameness, swellings, galh or chaffs, sore eyes, partial blindness, etc If used in the beginning of lUtula, 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. Look out for Counterfeits The nubhc- are cautioned 'against another counterfeit. which 1ms lately made its appearance , called W. IJ. Far- rell's Arabi.ui Liniment, the mfot dangerous ofall the coun terfeits, because his having the name of Fkrrell, many will buy it in good faith, without the kpowleuge that a counter feitexists, and they will perhaps only discover their error when tbe spurious mixture nas wrougni lis evn euecis. Thn Pennine article is manufactured only by II. O. Far nll sol inventor and Droorietor.'ood wholesale Druggist. No. 17 Main Street, Peoria, Illinois, to whom all applica tions for Agencies must be addressed. He. sure you get it with the letters H.O. before Farrelt's, thus IL G. FAR- RELL'S and his signature ou the wrapper, all otters are counterfeits, bold by EWIN & BROTHERS, W. F. GRAY, J. P. DROMGOOLE, 11. G.SCOVEL. and by regularly authorized agents throughout the United states. Price 25 and SO cents, and 1 per bottle. AGENTS WANTED in every town, village and hamlet in the United States, iu w hich one is not already established. Address 11. G. Furrell as above, accompanied withf-good reference as to character, responsiuiiuy, 4C. junel '54 1 in Kur si Coii"h or Cold, use the best remedy known vte STABLER'S ANODYNE CHERRY EXPECTORANT. a mediciue which has saved the lives of hundreds of thou sands, is used in their practice by hundreds, or the ce most experienced pliysicians, many oi wnom uave given meir tesiimonr in writiiiir that it U "more reliable than any other nronrietarv medicine with which they are acquainted." for the cure of diseases of the throat aud lungs. Don't neg lect vour Cold: it mav be the precurscr of Consumption, and speedily lead jrou to vour grave. Every family ought to keen this medicine on hand, readv for instant use. See descriptive pamphlets, to be had gratis of the agents. rnce lor cacu, ouiy &u cents per pome, or gu oouie? ior $2 50. K. II. STABLER A CO , Proprietors, Wholesale Druggists, Baltimore. W. F. GRAY, J. P. DROMGOOLE, my30- Wholesale Agents, Nashville. Tenn. HENRY'S INVIGORATING CORDIAL: The merits of this purely vegetable extract for the removal and cure of nhvsical nrostration. genital debility, nervous affeis tions, Ac, Ac. are fully described in another column ot tbt paper, to which the reader is referred, ii per bottle, S boe- tles tor S3, six bottle tor ss; ?iu per dozen. uoserva tbe marks of the gexcisk. 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, So. 12 College street, bv J. P. DROMGOOLE, Wholesale Agent foi the State and only agent in Nashvill. fiin d. and tn-w. THE VEltY TiATEST! JT is a fact long established in the Fashionable World, that WaTKKriuLD Si Walker's is the place to get a Hat of the finest quality and mot popular design. Their new Summer Stvle of Moleskin Hat is light and elegant, and takes tho lead among the Hats of the .-e-.i5ori. jelo WATERFIELD Si WALKER. THE -WHITE GOSSA3IEIt HAT. WE are under full,in-wy with our NewStvle White Rocky Mountain Beavtrs, and onr Light, Cool, Ven tilated Gossamers. They can be discerned from all others in beauty ol texture and elegance ol design. A lull assort ment rcadv txlav. jelO WATERFIELD & WALKER. THE TVlfOLEAN HAT. WITH THE CAVALIER, JULLIEN AND AI.BONI, and all the new and popular Sty les for the Season. A large, new, and varied assortment of STRAW GOODS, just leceired. ATEKr lKLiU WALtiKK, Fashionable Hatters. 2'J.wcst side of Souare. jelO Next to Gowdey s, SAIVE OF IjANU. TY VIRTUE of aDccreo of the Countv Court of Da. XJ Tulion county, rendered at l lie June Term, !.. in the case of Dcmumbrane t Wilkinson Dozicr, 1 will offer for sale at the Court House in the town of Nashville, on SATURDAY. JULY 1st, 185-1, A TRACT OF LAND containing FOUR I1UNDREO AND THIRTY ACRES. lying in David on countv, near the Cumberland river and on Marrowbone creek, almut 15 miles from Nashville. Terms. A credit of 12 months will be given, and notes with good security required. F. R. CHEATHAM, jelO td Clerk and Mas'er. ICE! ICE!! A T the upper end of the MARKET HOUSE and Lower fV Water street, &UM.VS Sl AULli. jelO dlw. JOHN SHELBY. TISSOIi!JTION. The copartnership heretofore ex- U isting between DAVID W. KNIGHT and GEORGE It' SLOAN in tbe lumber business is dissolved by mutual consent. Tho accounts of the late firm will be settled by I - T Ol 1 I T ! I ur T - X' I ' 1 1 T. Junel, 1S51 jelO lmd GEO. L. SLOAN. rUi1II5i;it. The subscriber is prepared to saw and . j..ir n I . t I i a i. it ueincrun uutu 01 i.uujuer ai 1111 .11114 un -narrow - j b ne jelO-lmd GEORGE L. SLOAN. Ac nujihek or ;oo hlacksjiitms .can obtain situations at the Agricultural Manu Factoring uninpany. Ije'j. l,"IUI,l, UAJllSitlU HUSU.n MIIKiS Just rc- J. ceived. a tine o-sortment of Full Bosom Shirts, the lightest article for summer wear, with and without collars. JiineU 31 1 EltS A WcGII.L. TTAXS, FANS W'e have still on hand a choice lot of 1? Fans, various patterns and of the latest styles, for sale bv MYERS AMcOILL. Indies' an.I Gentlemen's Furnishing Store, corner ot hqture and College street. juneS I710R t-ALE. Counter Table, with eight drawers. 1 je9. A. MORRISON A CO. rpOlLET TABLES. -12 JL reived by fjel'. Chamber To;let Setts, just re- A. .MUKKlSt)."'! A CO OTEP LADDERS AND CLOTHES HOICSES. Jut re- QUNDRlrS.- Just received. Ice Picks, Ice Mallets, Ice liiatciiets, vi aler earners and ater Uoolers. jo'JL A. MORRISON A CO. AUCTION SALE OF ElfillT VAL.UAHLE lSUILDINC LOTS. , I E will sell at public auction, at the Court House, in V V Nashville, at 10 o'clock. A. M., on Saturday the 10th day ot J une, eight very beaulilul lots, containing live acres each Said lots are finely Incited about 3 miles from Nashville, between the Gallatin and Louisville Branch Turnpikes, with avenues heading from eich Turnpike in.. : . u..i.ir .rt. " i .t - r. mcwu is iL'tiiaifcauiy icruiu anu uie neignoornood very desirqbla. Tkiuis. C, 12. IS and 2rt months credit, without inter- et, notes payable in Bank on the fi und 12 months notes will be required, and a lien retaiued on the- property till payment ot all the purchase money. Person wishing to buy bargains will find it to their in- leicsi in aiiend tno sale, as each lot ott.-red will be sold to tne ingiiest bidder, without reserve. I3T The sale of the above property is POSTPONED until SATURDAY the 17th. JOHN Ix A It- W. BROWN. juneT Real Estate Agents. CATOOSA SPRINCS, Cn. MMIIS beau'iful Watering Place is now open for the re- ; X ccplmn ot visitors. 'I tie site is elevated anil romantic, surrounded byi-plendid mountain scenery, and the air is pure, salubrious and bracing. Catoo:i Springs are unequalled in the Tnited States for . f i .. . '., r . l : i - - . liineijui mineral nuitisniiu iur iptji inuuiciuai virins, consisting of more than 'tft 4 Mineral Springs. Our ac commodations are ample lor ure hundred persons. We hevo sjyerul pretty cottages for families, which mav bo 6a- gagod for the season. Oatoos.t Springs are located in Calousa Cwmtr. Ga.. two miles from the Western and Atlantic ((ailnuid, aud twentv- tire miles irtim Miaiianooga, J ciiru u iiey lure direct Rail road communication with Nashville. jeT:2 II. II. HICKMAN Si CO. i WATER ;OOI.EKS.-;iiperior Water Coolers, V various sizes and patterns, just received and forsule oy A. MORRISON A CO.. may2 1 corner Djaderick t. and Square. RACK! RACSI! RAGS!!! riOO.OOO bounds ol Rugs Wanted. ..... - I fi E?f,3. Irund.e4.fori?II the Cotton, : :. ;" "-'"i' " " iwira mi colours, inat i k: aredeliveredatmy Paperond Rag Whorehouse at theNorth- east corner ol the Public Square. Merchants. Pedlars und all the rait of in.ir.Hn.l ir I cited to gatherand seud mealf they can get. - miv7 tt -r o U'fllTrif a r II it . o. nuiLJiAt J&W PUBLICATIONS, KOSSUTH'S SPEECHES. W. T. BERRY & CO. have just received- SELECT -SPEECHES OF KOSSUTH. Condensed and arranged with Kossuth's txtres sanction, by Fiancis W. Newman. With ft' Port rait of Kossuth. THE UFE AND SAYINGS OF MRS. PA K- TINGTON" AND OTHERS OF THE FAMILY. By D, P. Shillabir, of the Boston Post. "I did fVndahcra woman ofmanyewordes,yetofcr nle&s&nte fancie withal, and harince much eati rflnieJT L'oct. Digg his Works : Lib. cxf. Art "Misrresse Unw "Ji8- . .... one elegant 2mo volume, 3S4 pages; printed on super fine paper sad profusely illustrated. iompiiineni 10 Mrs. . anngion irom a niga source. Dr. O. W. Holmes in the course of hi elraini' leiiu in New Yoik. on Modern English PnL nn !'n"?- refemngto Hood said. "I here is plenty of wit in the poet ry tX our country, but tbe preparing of wit is so purely in tellectual a process, that it can be ordered beforehand. Lke ice-cream. JlQCD.irrot all or Hood's funds is of this kind. Humor U in&nitelv rarer than wit. 1 thint thn. very little of it since Burns. Humor must have feeliag in it; wit needs none. Voltaire was a wit, but Mrs. Parting ton's conversation with (he omnibus driver has more feet., ing and humor than ever he uttered. As langhing and weeping are closely-allied, so pathos and humor are akin. ' rnelouowingis wnai ine uocioraiiuuesui: "How do vou do. dear!" said Mrs. Partioirton. smilinHr. shaking hands with Bur bank, in the Dock-6qn&re omnibus . has he held out his Eve dxter digits towards her. 'Fare ma'am," said he, in reply to her inquiry. "Vi ell, l m sburu I'm glad ot it; ana now are me ioixs ai corte: -tan; ma'am." continued be. still extending his hand. Tbe pas sengers were interested. "How do you like Boston" scream ed sue, as uie ommons rattiec orer me swoes. "tm ma'am," shouted he.without drawing back his hand: ' I want you to paymefbrjourride." '"Oh," mnnnared hj. -I thougbtit was someone that knowed me," and rum maged, down in the bottom of her ridicule fora ticket; Gnd ing at last five copper cents tied up in the corner of her handkerchief the Hast war" handkerchief, with the star and stripes idvoWed in it, and the action of the Constltu lion and Guerriere stamped upon it- But the smile sh had given him at first was not withdrawn there was no allow once made for mistakes at tbe counter and he went ru. with a lighter heart and a heavier pocket to catch -at From Harper's Magazine. "Mrs. Partington" is an original caeation: and the tm one can be detected from her numerous imitators in a mo ment. The Rev. Sydney Smith first introduced thiscotabfa lady to the public, but the Boston I'ost is the only journal which records her original sayings and doings, which ar only excelled if indeed they are excelled at all by Mrs. Lavinia Ramsbottom, the illustrious protegs of tbe witt r Theodore Hook. Here are two of her late "utterances which are quite as good in their way as anj thing m Madan.d Rams bottom's letters from Rome cr Paris: "Diseases is very various very. The Doclor tells me tnat poor old Mrs. uaze bas got two buckles upon m luocs! It's dreadful to think of 'tis reallv. Tht? Ji-lvm is so variotul One day we bear of people's dying of 'her miutge of the lungs,' anotbtr of 'brown creatures; 11 ere W tell us of the eleinentary canal' being out oforder, and therj about the 'tear of the throat;' here we hear of newrology o the head,' and there of an "embargo' in the back Our:k side of us we bear or a man getting killed by gett.nga piece of beef in his sarcofa;uv and there ano her ki'Lsh: - self by diskiveriug his jocular vein.' Tilings change x that 1 don't know how to subscribe for any thing no wu-Jjir. New names and 'rostrums' take the place of trie old, an J 1 tnignl as well in row my old yero oag away. For sale by maySJ W. T. BERRY A CO. REGEN TLY P U BLIS1 1 E D RUSSO-TORK1S1I CA.U PAIGNS. TOON, NELSON At CO, have just received the following Hew and Interesting orkt. The Ruso-Turkish Cnniniiicni. Of lW2d-'iy, with a view of the present Mala of affaiD a the East. By Colonel Chesner, R. A , author of "T. r.irejiuon ior me anrvey ot tue nvers tupriratcs an A Tigris." With a Map. "Among the many works at present appearing on f.s Russian and Turkish affairs, this volume deinanci special attention, from the high reputation of its author Literary Gazette. "Gtol Maps and minute drcriptions of the pnncsr .1 Seats of tbe past and present War LuiuLnt tYuK, Narrative ofa Voyage Tft lhi VnrtliwMt pm.t nF Amr?m in 1K. rr 1 si 1 13. and IS14; Ur. the first Amenctn Settlement on t Pacific. By G. Francheu. Translated and edited bv ' V. Huntington. Illustrated. Struggle Ior Life, Autobiography ofa Dessenting Minister, Alone. ByMaoiox IIirlasd. (A Virginia Book.) Woman's Influence and Woman's Mission ; Sunlight Through TheMist Bv a Ladv; Crystalline; Or, The Heiress of Fall Down Castle, Letters to Mothers. By Mr?. L. II. Sigourney , Letters l Young Ladies. By Mr. L. If. Sigourney TYPES OF .MANKIND. (NEW EDITION, JUST PUBLISHED.) TOON, NELSON A- CO. Imve itist received TYPES OF .MANKIND; Or, Ethnological Keearctw.-V oascd upen tne Ancient .Monuments. 1'aintinr. rxu. . tures, and Crania cf Races, and upon their Nalum . iieograpiiical. rmiological, and Uiolicul Jiituin lit! taimng selections from the Mannicritit of the late San O. Morton, M. D.. with additional contributions frt::i IToT. I- Agassix. W. Usher, M D . and Prof. II. S. P. terson, M I). By J. C. Norr and G. It. Gliiiox. Gold Pens TOON, NELSON Ac CO., keipa general supplr Sheppard's Commercial, Aicour.taitt, , Barrel and t En grossing Pens. S5f None superior. NEW BOOKS. FANNY FERN'S NEW VOLUME. FERN LEAVES Second Series composed entirtlvcf newmatttr. In this new wotic the acknowledm! rvn.;-s oi ine giueu amuoress is Mn&iugiy manuesr. i tie pres sure of adverse circumstances is now reiuorpd. and her 1.: venture mind has had free play in Ihe preparation of I). SECOND offering of her "Leaves." It is prepared w t!i peculiar care, and is decidedly superior to anything which lias Jet issued from her spirited pen. Just received by jet. t. UAUAV TEJIPEST AND SUNSHINE: " OR, LIFE IN KENTUCKY. By Mis. M ur J. llouits - lvol. lmo. Paper, 73 cts.; cloth 1. "A delightful, well-written book, portraying Western life to the letter. Tbe book abounds in an easv humor, w.t.'. touching sentences cf tenderoen and pathos scattercl through it, and from first to last keeps up a humane lutcre:,: that i err many authors strive in rain to achieve. TVr.i iestaiid "Sunshine, two sisters, are an exemplification f tho good that to some comes by nature, and to ollie x li found only through trials, temptation, and tribulation. -Middletou. the father of -Tempest' and Sunhine.' :s tic very soul and spirit of OM Ken tuck.' abridged into dr. man. The book is worth reading. There is a healthy tuic of morality pervading it that will mate it a suitable w:rii to te be placed in the bands of our daughters and sister-.. Xeie VorkLKtif Hook. junett t . IIAUA.N THEDODD TAJVIIA A II ROAD. By Coinixs Lev in. Svo., Paper 75 cts. One of lever's finest and funniest specimens of in.imt.T blehumorand satiie. It relates the adventures of an Ir.- li family, who leave their kindred bog trotters at home, an 1 pt in fearch of "tho genteel" on an Kuroean tour. Thev fall into all sorts of scrapes, and constantly sutfnr from their own absurdities. The characters of tha ambitious and most foolish mamma, the tong-sufferinir papa, the STaceiess wretch of a son. and the deluded beau it ot a daughter. aie sustained with infinite spirit, and afford an endless fund of amusement. For said by F.I1AG4N. juneS Market st HARPER'S .U AG AZIN E J UNE NO. 1'IITV1M) MOVTIItA' T.iI nrvn T ' . . . . ... . i ... . . ...... Avrifc . . i a. . TOON, NELSON A Co. have received HARPER'S and PUTNAM'S MONTUILIES for June. This number commences tbe ninth volume of Harper r Subscriptions received, and back anJ future number . supplied at 25 cts. each. Jwl. NEW 1300X8. PUTNAM'S MONTHLY for June; HARPER'S MONTHLY &r Jim; GRAHAM'S MAGAZINE tor June; CHAMBERS' JOURNAL for May : COOEY'S LADY'S HOOK FOR JUNE. For wle Jy JOHN YORK A CO. TlfiJ FKONTUiltoMAN. Altouiancuof 17nx Jl..u Iibrarv of choice Tales. No. 2. TEMPEST AND SUNSHINE: or. Life in KcntueW. I.V Mrs. Holmes. ' ' Busy Moments of an IdU Wuiun. An Art Student at Munich. Hy Miss Uowitt For safe bv june7 JOHN YORK i CO. TRIAL OF MATT Y. WARD. K.r Butler Appletou" Edition. For sale by jt"Mi Juu.i luitivau'. THE PRACTICAL DRAUGHTSMAN For sue bv juneT JOHN YORK. A CO. ROYAL FAVORITE; Ur tue Jl Ysteries of the Court cf Charles t ne Second. MILLER AND HIS MEN; Or, the Secret Robbers of Bohemia. For sale by (junel JOHN YORK A C. SWAN'S REPORTS -VOLUMES 1-2. Reports of tbe cases anrued and determined in the .Su preme Court of Tennessee, during Ihe years lS.,2-3, br William U. Swan, State Reporter. For sale bv june 04 juii.i luiiaaw. Booksellers, corner Union and Cherry streets, opposite the Bank of Tennessee. K.ULKUAU REUKUTS. The latest adopted form. For sale by june7 J U U.i luimmu. (.OLD I'ENS. t . .. . Themost superior article in tne -- Booksellers, Corner of Union and Cherry streets. I" the Bant of Tennnssee. i NOTICE. .it t.,i .i.'u-i m im rttaie i rirnwwj A nuestedtome forward and make payment by lie 1st "iTf UT. nr. - tJLHuesieu ujw .----",...-,.,.-. trMuTiort . IUAlAKD WHITE n olhcer for collection. tJtw AetnL aP-13'u- ' : : : T EECJUES.-A , good supply winfJ,c aw" iA rH unrl I nr fULie Or v.