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EFXJX-CO&NXS cCgraCK ACT CKSRKY 8TEEZT3.
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6. C. TOKBKTT & CO.
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r&TTATVr (3-. HAEEIS
Of MOKTGOM1RY OOvJKTT.
THURSDAY XORNIJCG, .JUNK 26,
THE KNOW HOTHIHG CANDIDATE FOR GOV-
srkor ins tiews or state policy in
Vrhec Mr. Hatiaa entered tb LegMaiure to 1865,
the atl awe? prpetivt lisWHtj of the Stat. Kia"
eaaally for ml road purpoiao, Maeuatod to aixnat
JHjnnr imlMwf doHrnrt. Tdm, this was o4,
jHceetly, an indbtdu of the State, but was the
tb, ad the tutdtr of a Wan, ef State lAmrla for
'Maraal Improvement purposes, vhMi as seriously
iawoived kr eredft as if the bonds were not & loan,
&ei tk Stat was the real proprietor of the roads.
' iffcase boads were being issued daily, and fading no
mat-Ret at hoeae, were glutdsg the markets abroad.
The aaqofay was beiaf wade by capitalists at a dis
taasa, ttpoa whost w bad to rely for tkaJr naisj, if
there was ne limit to the issuance of these bead?,
a ad whether or sot the old would hare any priority
ever the Bew. And o thase questions from abroad
a negative response had to be gives ; aad, as a eon
sequesee, a distrust was beig ereated in the aunds
of oreiga eapilalisU. These faots were all within
thereat, of Mr. Hatton, aad were tnld te him upon
the floor of the Legislature.
The Governor had also informed the Legislature,
by his mwoage submitted to that body, that it would
have to provide for the payment of om kumdred mnd
MMS-Jive tkomtmd dollars of beads e-f the State
tsMat would soon be maturing. See 4th page of the
. 8tat stoeks, as shown by the same
e, were at a large discount, and could not be
siM without a heavy saoriSoe.
The Oomptrollw of the Treasury reported that, in
adUsttlo to the foregoiag, in would devolve on the
Toginbilurr to pro Tide sosse aeans of raising the
fswtber sum of $118,500, to supply a deficiency in
.the Trsasury, oocastoae d by the disburseaeBt of the
two previous yean having exceeded the rrteiptt by
' that aawuat. The amount of revenue aeeruing was
shown to be iasutteient te pay the necessary ex
penses of the State, to say nothing of the old debts
Under this statement of facte, of which Mr. Hat-
tee was fully cognisant, h was a matter of grave
kaportance that the credit of the State should be
guarded witt. the strictest caution. She had te rely
upon that credit, er upon the pockets of the people,
and this Mr. Hatton very well knew.
Aad yet, what was his course ? Columns upon
oosamns would set be sufficient to convey to the
reader ths recklessness of his votes. Would that
every tax payer in the State,. had the Journal of that
soDsiea and would read it, page by page, that they
might see for themselves. There was no preposition
too wild for him no poliey too extravagant and
no request that was unreasonable in connection
with further aid to rail road and other internal im
provement projects of.the State. Of the number of
hills passed upon this subject, and the still larger
number that were rejected by the Legislature, we
-can find but three or four in the entire calendar
against which Mr. Hatton voted ; and these votes,
evfdontlv, were not given from any -views of pru
dence aad safety, as the projects eon tern plated were
far More meritorious than the majority of those for
Mr. Hatton was not satisfied to go on and complete
the large number of roads already chartered, to
which aid had been given, diversifying every sec
tion and accommodating almost every interest of
the State ; bat he voted to charter a number of oth
er reads and pledge te them the eredit of the State.
This might have been within the bounds of pru
denecbut he was not willing to confine his liberali
ty to works of a State oharacter, but voted to tax
the general credit for works of a local character that
were more for the benefit of private individuals than
iffer the pubHe at large.
Mr. Hatton would not stop here, but voted that
the State should ditcrimmate between roads, loaning
her bonds to some to an amount yrnrthaa$10, 000.
That while the greater portion should be required
teseil the bonds at par, a favoritism should be
shewn by exempting others from the rule, and per
mitting them to sell the bonds if they pleased below
Mr. Hatton went still farther, &nd voted that the
State should endorse the bonds of different Compa
nies for bmdreds of thousands, in addition to the
$16,000 per mile loan ; thus increasing her liab lity
by hundreds of thousands if not millions of dollars.
One mioht suppose that Mr. Hatton is view of
the already heavy liability of the State, and the in
crease of revenue, which the Governor and Comp
troller had shown must be raised would, as a pru
knt legislator, have stopped here, bnt no. He
thought that, in addition to the $10,000 per mile,
awl the endorsement of the bond of the Companies
he hundreds of thousands sore, the State should
also loan them the means with which to build all
their bridges and abutments over the different rivers
and smaller streams that they would have to cross.
There are, perhaps, some prudent men, zealous in
their feeling fcr internal improvements, who might
have sanctioned Mr. Hetton'a vote if he kmd Hepped
Jure. But he was not yet satisfied. He wanted
the legislature, in addition to the $10,000 per mile,
and the bridge money that had been loaned them,
and the endorsement of their company bonds, TO
GIVE STATE AID, at Ike rate of $10,000 per mile,
TO ALL THE SWITCHES AND TURN-OUTS of all
these various roads. This proposition, of itself,
.v.. aiuI hdtvMni msa anil tvn mil Imn s nf dnllarR
' State bonds. We congratulate the railroad com
panies, as well as the people at large, that Mr. Hat
ton found himself in a hopeless minority on this
question and that the proposition was defeated.
Mr. Hatton, appreciating the unpopularity, with
the people, of the policy which he favored on the
subject of internal improvements, bow says that if
elected Governor, he wUl oppose anyfurther exten
sion of State aid, except, to use his own figure,
"when it is necessary to hang a door or top off a
chimney." Wonder if he would not consider the
revival of this proposition to give aid to all the
OMfdhe and turnouts as the hanging of a. door or the
toping of a chimney?
Mr. Hatton was so liberal with tHe eredit of the
State, that be did not confine himself to rail roads
' ad turnpikes of public importance, bat will be
ftwsd, on examination of the Journal, to have voted
fer turnpike and river improvements strictly local in
their character. He voted, for instance, to appro
priate $4,000 to clean cut Emory river, a sum not
swaetent to haw been f any service in such an un
dertaking, and atreMthMtUioBsceuldnotmake
MB. HA no FAVOBUfO CORIWATIQXS, BUT UXWIILIXG
to rBorsct tbk statk.
It was certainly the duty of the legislature in ex- 1
leading sueh liberal bounty to ratttead iscorpora
tioag to take every precaution that was oalculated to
protect the State against loss when her.bends, loaned
te these eompanisshould begin to fall due. It was
eerteinly the duty of a gentleman of Mr. Hattoa's j
HtberaUty to see that it was done. It was well tm- 1
dsrntood that when these bonds should fail due, if '
et met by the companies, they would have to b -ipead
from the pockets of the peeple. The more 1 1
Jtalunllj to guard against this.a bill was introd. ee 1
St the House, which, while giving additional safety
t ifce State, worked no hardship against the com
yrfes thsnusiree. This bill provided:
That it shaU be the duty of the several rail read
Bomptiniw to tkk State, who have received, or may
hrcftr 44t' eilke &iit a ike .
docHMMtr tbeic bonds by tbeSt4fc te Md m ths
eoMtwetkai uLiMr several ret ds, tinier t&e ta:
T1MBB8 at me em si l&bi-z, ana tbo Mis a taenia,
. a. i . . . . . . . 3 -
MiwasBOQ or eouoreymem 01 law rareYjjgT.erai pouua, .
5tel, fttc per cenC per cnrHtm vpwt nU bond which
l i i . : - . J . .t.7t-.7 u i
onmMtty to apart ana pay over to the ureaturir oj
a linking fund for the ultimate redemption of the londe
uiuW or tmJarstd ai nfartmiA Which SinkinK fund,
when paid over, the Governor, Comptroller of thu
Treasury, and Presfdent of the Bank of Tennessee,
sbauinvest in bends or tne mate,
iLHAxnintr Woroct in libit securities : and they are
hereby constituted a board of commissioners for the
management, government anu iwikm,"'
ingfwad.&e. . . i
So eminently just was this provision, that tt re
ttited the maglmovt vMt of the Eomn mth hut to
acetptior.t, akdRobhrt Hattos cosbtiiuibd one or
Such is-Mr. Hatton's reeord, as a legislator, rela
tive to iaternalimproveeiente. A mere "infamous"
one, to use his own language in: his own way, cannot
be found in the legislative proceedings of the State.
Let us mako a. brief recapitulation :
He found the Treasury depleted, the disburse
ments from the Treasury for the two preceding years
having been $118,600 greater than the receipts,
with 176,000 of maturing bonds to be provided for.
He found the actual and prospective liability of
the State, principally for rail road purposes, already
reaching some $24,000,000.
Aad yet he voted not only to charter and give
St&le aid to new roads, some of them exclusively fer
the benefit ef private oapkal not only to pledge the
credit of he State tfor roads beyond her own terri
torynot only to endorse the bonds of these
Cooiftatnes for hundreds of thpnsands of dollars
not only to issue bonds of the State to construct
their bridges and abutments for them but he fa
vored the extension of State aid to all the stcilehe,
tide traeki and turn out of the diCsrent roads, whioh
of itself would have amounted to near two million of
dollars. Aud then, te cap the climax, and showhow
wedded he was to capital and corporations, and how
reckless he was of the masses who have to build up
and sustain the oredit of the State, he veted in a
minority of itrc, with tixty-me against him, in oppo
sition to a bill requiring these companies to set
apart annually a sinking fund of two per cent, for
the ultimate redemption of the bonds, and as a
means of greater protection to the State.
We are willing that the people shall judge Mr.
Hatton by his own reeord. Wc can antisipate their
MR. BELL AND DISTRIBUTION.
Mr. Bell is remarkable for arranging the issuos
of a canvass to suit his own individual purposes.
In early life he abandoned the Democrctic party,
because it was not sufficiently Democratic for him.
In 1848 he abandoned Mr. Clay and took up with
Gen. Taylor, because, as he said, he tBdiiot belong
to that school of politicians who had rather "sink
with Clay than swim with Taylor."
About this time Mr. Bell came to the conclusion,
and se stated, that the old issues, Bank, Tariff, Dis
tribution, &c, were not of "paramount conse
quence." And in arguing this point be said, by
way of convincing such Whigs as had rather " sink
with Clay than swim with Taylor:"
" In the very nature of things the questions of
the Tariff, United States JianK, tne sud '.treasury,
Dietnbvlim, &o., are evanescent, transitory, and in
a eeneration or less time will pass away. DlbTKl
BUTION. FOR INSTANCE, HAS CEASED TO BE
A QUESTION. The land way bow be eoniidered
pledged for the payment of the national debt, and under
the continued emigration of millions from Euroje,
and from other causes, they will soon cease ta,Wtist
as a national domain."
The speech from which the foregoing is taken was
delivered by Mr. Bell at Murfrcesborough, under
the nose of Col. Ready, on the 21st of September,
1848, and may be found published in his organ, the
Nashville Banner, of the 29th of September, 1848.
Col. Ready, we understand, had forgotten that Mr.
Bell ever delivered such a speech, and positively de
nied it when read upon him by his competitor at
Franklin. If Col. Ready, or any of his friends, will
call on us we will shew them the published speech,
and be glad to extend them such a courtesy.
They should not be surprised to find that Mr.
Bell, in so short a period, has occupied both sides of
this question. It would be inconsistent in him not
to have taken both sides of this, as he has been uni
form in advocating both sides of every other ques
tion. It is only a way he has of keeping up with
the exieencv of the times. If he lives to another
canvass, wc have no doubt but he will get back to
his opinion of '48, that "Distribution has ceased to
be a questiou."
Nashvills, Tenn., June 24, '57.
To the Editor of the Union and American.
Me. Editor : In to-day's issue of the Patriot
I notice an artiole headed " Kansas and the Black
Republicans," in which, after an inductive simile in
relation to the conduct of Greely and Weed, the
head and front of Black Republicanism, I find the
following paragraph :
" Last year it was Buchanan and the rights of the
South; it has now come the time for Mr. Buchanan's
Northern friends, to tap him on the shoulder and
Does the editor of the honest Patriot insinuate
thereby the underhand commit al of the present Ad
ministration to a policy, in relation to Kansas, the
opposite of the declared policy of the Democratic
parly? If so, it comes well from the organ of that
parly which has never failed to fuse in the North
aud to sympathise in the South with Black Republi
canism. Mr. Buchanan has no friends in the North
to tap him on the shoulder but those who are nation
al men, who are willing the issue should be left to
the people of Kansas, and not to outside factions,
either from the North or the South.
And further down in the same article I read :
" We now present ardent Southern Democrats,
whose only hope has reposed in the Democracy, with
a specimen of Mr. Weed's cogitations upon this sub
ject. It was written in his markee, (the office of the
Albany Evening Journal,) and thence sent forth to
his 4 men and brethren.'"
Why does the editor of this averacious sheet ad
dress himself in this manner to the Democracy of
the South, unless it is that he may possibly help the
cause by produoing the arguments of the Coeur de
Lton. What is there in common between the De
mocracy of the North or South and Black Republi
cans? When have the latter ever had a voice or a
v jte in our conventions? When have they not in the
conventions of the Know Nothing party? It is no
use trying this shifting dodge; the people read now-a-days,
and where they do not, are well instructed
in the complexion of the whitey-brown party.
Will the Patrxct answer ray queries? Can it?
Death or a Large Max. The Jackson Whi
of the 19th inst., chronicles the death, in Henderson
county, in this State, of Mr. Miles Darden. The
Whig says the deceased was, beyond all question,
the largest man in the world. His height was seven
feet sixikches two inches higher than Porter, the
celebrated Kentucky giant. His weight was a frac
tion over one thousand pounds ! It required seven
teen men to put him in his coffin. Over one hun
dred feet of lumber wa3 requisite for his coQin. He
measured around the waist six feet and nine in
ches. 9S" An election for Mayor and other municipal
offi ers takes place in Memphis to-day. The Know
Nothings insist upon making it a party contest.
The Democrats seem to be manifesting but little in
terest in the matter.
The faro on the New York and Erie Rail
road, from Dunkirk to New York, has been reduced
on the day express train $3. The through fare from
Dunkirk to New York, a distance of four hundred
aad sixty miles, is only $5. Why cannot Southern
Railroads carry passengers at as low a figure?
The sugar crop in Louisiana promises a
larger yieW this season than for several years past.
It is estimated that tho crop will reach 260,000 to
800,000 hhds., against 78,000 last year. This is
geed news to these of us whs have to pay fifteen
eents per pound fer an ordinary artiole of brown
peeWe uud ir Stftfis"
Constitution are the eleefcrs e the legislature, aM
as' they will soon be smnSScd again to exeraise
their sovereign right, wiHrrfn'lm so obliging alio
open your catttssBs tan oner stateaent of facta oca-
npetedwith the historv of the lust T.orrTWnr unit
involved, as I apprehend, to a considerable extent,
m tne present canvass. lo the people, then, it may
not oe improper to sec gest mat seeiasi was u liaoWM
Nothing Legislature a majority of its members be
longing to or acting with that organization. In tho
Senate there was a Know Nothing majority of 3
in the House they elected the Speaker, which deci
ded the complexion of that branch. And it if not,'".
perhaps, haztardlng toe much to assert that a more
trading. Ititrigueing, huckstering, impotent for good,
powerful for evit,Legislature, never assembled at the
metropolis of the State. " Dressed in a little brief
authority, k played fantastio tricks before high
heaven." It Is hardly necessary to remind the peo
ple, for it dwells fresh in their memory, that it was
the tut Legislature, thus constituted and governed,
that enaoted the new revenue law, creating the office
of assessor, and also that kindred measure creating
the offiee of county Judge a measure which palmed'
upon the peoplo of the State an auxiliary force of
eighty odd judicial officers.
A word as' to the expediency and operation of
these measures, and how they came to pass. Under
the old revenue system, two magistrates in each civil
district assessed the landed and other taxable prop
erty of their respective districts. They were ac
quainted with the condition of things in their dis
tricts better than any one assessor in the county
could be, and just as honest and much disposed to
deal fairly and uniformly. They were paid by the
County Court a small sum for their services as rev
enue commissioners; which, when it is considered
that as magistrates they are more poorly compensa
ted than any class of officers under the State gov
ernment, is a strong reason why this source of
emolument should not have been withdrawn from
them. Although as revenue commissioners they re
ceived but a small pittance in comparison to what is
paid the assessor, yet it went so far towards remu
nerating them for their public services. The opera
tion of the law has only tended to increase tho taxes
of the people, without approaohing any greater de
gree of uniformity than obtained under the old sys
tem. Would it not, then, have been moro expedient,
just and economical to let the old law alone ? Wo
are Altogether content to leave the decision of this
question V the people.
The County Court, as formerly constituted, while
it may at times have been attended with more con
fusion than comported with a sense of judicial dig
nity, did its business in its peculiar way the people
had become accustomed to it ; it was a cheap sys
tem, and they were satisfied. Tne new law, like its
kindred of the revenue, is more expensive, and a
greater drain upon the pockets of the people.
But as to how that measure passed. The vote on
the revenue bill in tho Senate, third reading, stood
Know Nothing!. Democrat.
Ayes, 12 1
Nayes, 2 9
See Senate Journal, page 640.
In the House the measure received its main sup
port from the Know Nothings, among whom was Mr.
Hatton, the Know Nothing candidate for Governor.
see House Journal, page 752.1 The vote on the
County Judge bill in the Senate-was
Know Nothings. Democrat!.
Ayes, 11 l
Nayes, 3 8
See Senate Journal, page 683. 4
In the House it drew its main support from the
K. N. party and conspicuous among its friends fig
ured Mr. Hatton. HousT Journal, page 082.
Hence it will be seen that this twain of measures
so prolific in officers and so prodigal in expenditure,
were the favorite bantlings of the Know Nothing
party; that they were passed by Know Nothing
votes, and without their support they ceuld not have
passed at all. In tho Senate where their majority
was at all times controlling, they carried them
against the united vote of the Democrats, with a
solitary exception in either case. Methinks I hear
the Democratic voice coming up in deep, earnest
potential accents, demanding a repeal of such iniqui
tous measures. Let aspirants to seats in the Legis
lature not mistake the sentiments of the party, but
take at once bold, decided, constitutional ground for
But it may be said the law creating the office of
County Judge is not so objectionable that it has
dignified some very clever men with the title of
Judge. This, no doubt, is true. We strike not at
the men, but the measure and its tendency. Already
dne or more counties have established a fixed salary
to the office of their County Judge, and other coun
ties will seek to follow the example. We would ad
monish the people to take the matter in hand at once,
and before the new army of judicial functionaries
is established in office with a good fat salary,
What is easy of accomplishment now, may be diffi
cult then. Repeated attempts have been made in
the Legislature, of late years, to abolish the Chan
eery Court, but such has been the influence wielded
by judicial incumbents and their friends that the
arm of the representative has been unnerved, and
the voice of the people unheeded. Install them a
judge in each county of the State, with a permanent
salary, and an influence is built up against which
the popular will would be powerless to repeal.
We would admonish the toiling many, who ask no
favors of government, State or National, only not to
be governed too much, we would admonish this most
numerous and useful class,' the great body of the
people, to hurl at once and forever the yoke from
their neck, and arrest in embryo, nay, even in ad
vance, prospective burdens. Are they the camels
to labor mutely under any load that may be heaped
upon them? Rather let them rise in the calm maj
esty of their strength, and say to those who would
shackle them, thus far and no farther. Let not the
dark picture of a people submitting with impunity
to the exactions of tyranny, so strongly drawn by
Bolingbroke, ever bo realized in this country.
" When a free people crouch like camels, to be load
ed, the next at hand, no matter who, mounts them,
and they soon feel the whip and spur of the tyrant,
whether prince or minister, who resembles the devil
in many respects; particularly in this he is often
both tho tempter and tormentor. He makes the
criminal, and he punishes the crime."
ONE OF THE PEOPLE.
fl The editor of the Huntsville Advocate, old
line Whig, or once was, goes into estacies over the
defeat of the Ditunionittt in Virginia ! Hem. Eagle.
And don i tne .agle rejoice ttiat tne "uisumonist"
were beaten in Virginia: noes it blame us for
rejoioing at their defeat and at the success of tho
only true Union party, the Democracy? We thank
the Eagle for its admission that iu party are "die
unionielt.'" Jfuntsville Advocate.
Mixister to Beblin. Ex-Gov. Wright, of Indi
ana, naving accepted tne mission to isenin, lett
Washington for home on Thursday to make arrange
ments to proceed to his post of duty by the loth or
20th of July.
A traveller in Africa declares that he met
one King who had eleven portly wives, all of whom
were weighed monthly, the one that weighed most
being invariably installed mistress of the household
until the time of the next weighing.
The Louisvile Journal, Lexington Obterver,
and other Know Nothing papers in this State feel
and express a deep sympathy for Long John Went
worth, the Black Republican Mayor of Chicago,
who was recently arrested charged with stealing
mail bags from the U. S. Government. If Went
worth had been a Democrat, he would, according to
these papers, have been so vile a rascal that the
penitentiary would be too good a place for him!
Wrought Iros Cars. There is now nearly com
pleted in Patterson, New Jersey, a first class pas
senger car, a little larger than the ordinary size,
constructed almost entirely of wrought iron. This
material is employed to obtain great strength with
less weight than usual, and to avoid the injuries to
passengers occasioned by the destruction of ordina
ry cars in any kind of a smash.
Have you got a sister? Then love and cherish her
with a holy friendship. Exchange.
If you havn't get any sister of your own, take
some, other feller's sister, and love her. The ef
fect is' just as good, semetimes.better. A Orleeau
good sws saw of ta MouxiAiifaf.
Wia Tn. iu its
f, r.. u,.. . vJ.r suii Hri,w
f w WA hftTK hftH sWkfa at his nlaeo bv the
: mA,otM , pwUsd hda hirfbre
Seen among the last appointments to be filled, and
-ftr three BuecesslTe raee3 the Whig or Know Noth-
, i-, . . ... i v:
, mg oBuatuaie, nee let oowa ueiorc inKmuj ui
pjace, Henry and Gentry did at least. The ped-
pla were very aBxteo9 to see a live Know Nothing
eandde for QMfrltndrkf the orphan
boy who has a dmldp.lmng and who dees not think
;1fla fstber'in-law ought te be allowed to vote be-
'oause he te a "J -d hrrrmer." ' Theyame en mailt
and were grdtibd -with a sight, at the iglieH phiz
that ever oast a shadow in this aeekot woods. One
old chap wished to know if thef .called the Knew
' Nothings, Plvv tTphet beoatise Ihey had such a
darned ugly candidate. Hatton did not meet the
expectation of his friends. His want ef fairness,
and his rambling manner of discussing the ques
tions left a feeMng of dissatisfaction upon the minds
of the meet reflecting even the "huarrak bovs,'
men who laugh andheut at every stale joke of their
speakers, looked bewfldWed ami would occasionally
steal a glance at theit leaders fer the signal to com
menccH tbey raadii so sign. Since then they
iook serious and talk gravely of the profundity of
Mr. Hatton ! ftesp in deed is the depth of despair
of a Know Nothing who he ceases to brag! We
have got them just there. Gen. Harris oama
amongst us an entire stranger, personally, but with
' high reputation as a debater; most nobly has he
sustained hksself. His manly frankness, earnest
ness and clear lucid arguments presented such a
strong contrast to the idle, vaporish declamation of
Hattonthat even the most hardened K. N. hung his
head in shame.
I heard the discussion at Athene on the following
'day. The questions discussed there were the some
which they discussed here and elsewhere. I shall
net therefore trouble you about them suffieeth to
6ay, that Harris' vietory was complete and crushing.
-Being acquainted with many of the high priests of
Sam in this quarter, I concluded I would more round
and 'see how they looked. I am not given to sympa
thising with Know Nothings, even when they are
badly beaten and have lost their money; but Icou
feeajny lowelt did yearn for them on Saturday. De
speedency, mortification these terras wont da
they would peep from under tneir hate at one another
for consolation. A stranger would have supposed
they were bitter enemies, and were " making faces"
at each other. Poor things my heart bled for
them so it did!
The result of the discussions in East Tennessee is
this Distribution is no go and Know Nothingism is
defunct. Peace to its manes t
Sam Smith has an opponent at last. Uncle Billy
Hciskel, regardlese of the comforts of home and the
charms of his amiable young wife, has pitched out
in this hot weather to undertake the hopeless task of
beating Sam Smith for Congress. It can't be did,
Billy Button, you had better stuck to your race for
the Legislature in Monroe. You would have been
beaten in that county only a hundred or two. Sam
will beat you two thousand. I don't charge Col
Hekkell anything for this advice,
For Senator we will have a spirited race between
J. C. Burch and D. C. Trewhitt. Burch will be
elected by Harris' majority.
We will elect our candidates for the Legislature
in this MeMinn and Monroe counties. Jim Spears,
a first rate Democrat, will succeed Mitch Pope, from
Sequatchie valley. Hargis, Democrat, will be elect
ed from Marion. Lower East Tennessee will do her
whole duty. From upper East Tennessee wc have
cheering news. If our friends in Middle and West
Tennessee will maintain the position they assumed
last November, we will carry the Legislature without
a doubt. BRADLEY.
Gen. Cass was one of the distinguished guests at
the recent Rail Road celebration at St. Louis. On
his travel through Ohio he was greatod by the pee
pie at every statien. The Columbus Statetman,
gives the following synopsis of his reply to the
Governor when received at Marietta:
I have listened with deep interest to' the address
by your hxcellency, in your reception of the stran
gers who have just landed on the North bank of the
Of all persons on earth, none more than myself
can appreciate these passing scenes. Within a few
feetto where I now stand, I landed more than Lai fa
century ago, a poor, young adventuier, seeking in
this land ot promise to commence my nrst enterprise
in life this to me was the land of promise of my
first trial of my first sacrifice here commenced
my career in life my hopes and my fears,
Your Excellency may judge then, that there could
be nothing more strange than the Ohio of the past
and the Ohio of to-day. The circumstances under
which I now find myself, awaken sensations of more
than an ordinary character. Here was my nrtt
school I left this spot a scholar I come back now
a teacher. I went out to fight the great battle of
life, 1 return with it fougnt. lite result is a elonous
illustration of the popular character of our institu
tions. The poor boy has represented the people in
the high places of the land, and as representative of
the nation has been her .Minister before Kings no
other nation presents such spectacles,
Hold on, then, to the popul&c character of the
government as to a ship when night and tempests
come. No such prosperous a land can be found
under the sun; our lines have indeed been oast in
Fifty-seven years ago, all the Northwest Territory
contained only 00,000 people, now its limits include
six millions. The man is now living whose axe
felled the first tree of these forests, and there are
men now alive who will not pass away until the
United States has attained a population of one
hundred millions. Ilie triumphs of the past are
wondrous. From a land without cultivatiion, with
out schools, without internal improvements, this has
become a btate, both prosperous and powerful. The
vessels which traversed the beautiiul river flowing
at our feet, were the "Kentucky Ark" for descend-
intr, and k:el-boats for return. I-ifty-one years
ago, I was a young man, representing this county
in the Legislature of this Suite, when those pioneer
steamboat builders, Messrs. rulton and Livingston,
made a proposition to our State authorities to estab
lish lines ot passenger and freight boats on the Ohio,
propelled by steam against the current at the rate
of four miles per hour, The proposition was laugh
ed out of the Legislature as impracticable: I was a
young fegy then, 1 am an old fogy now. If it had
depended upon us ot that day, the magnificent en
terprise of steam navigation would not now be
startling us with its grand achievements.
I have just passed over the magnificent Railway
traversing the mountains, dividing the East from
the West; a work Rome could not have constructed
even in her palmiest days.
The time has been when a horseback trip to Bal
timore required twenty days, now it is accomplish
ed by steam railway, in near that may hours.
The allusion of your Excellency "tothe Puritan
settlements at Marietta, were happily made. This
was the second step in the march of that progressing
race, whose powerful influence is felt in the land.
The nrst landing was at Jamestown, the second on
the north side of this river. Improvements follow
ed in their wake.
They have diffused learning here with a liberal
hand, the best mark of human nature.
We must treat the reader also with the beautiful
address of General Cass on his arrival at the Queen
City of the West:
On his arrival at the Burnet House, General Cass
wa3 introduced to the immense audience assembled,
by Governor Chase, who, in a handsome and fit
speech, introduced him as one of the old Pioneers
identified with the State and West, who had served
his country in the field and abroad with dignity and
patriotism, and who was now filling with ability and
confidence of his countrymen, the distinguished
office of Secretary of State.
lien. Cass arose, his race bearing the m&rJcs ot
increasing age; but his voice and motion exhibited a i
large share of physical strength. He said that the
fitiguesof tho journey afforded a suftie:ent excuse fi r
shortspeeches, but he could not avoid expressing his
pleasure in again revisiting theseenery with which he
was once famil ar. He looked upon this large assembly
uud scarcely knew more than here and there one;
aad they would hardly recognize him. But there
was a time when on entering this town ho knew
every one, and they knew him.
He had seen the State when it was a wilderness;
where now he saw the citizens, he had seen the In
dian; and where he had then passed on the war-path,
he now came on the railroad; where he had heard
tho war-hoop, lie now listened to the church-going
bell! He had been much abroad, and returned a
wiser, if not a better man. He would tell them that
that there was not on this earth, from the rising te
the setting sun, a mero prosperous country, a better
government, a happier peeple! The people of the
Seuth, on either haad, e-r fre qtrtr, they
West now hold the power, and when, from North I
heard the sound of disunion, they saeahi ear, w
have the power, yon shall set disturb tbJa happy
Union. The Hferews of old bad tile pillar ef fire
by night and the cloud" by day, to guide them on their
way. So have yea the cloud and the pufter, Bet to
gsWeyou on they way, bttt to say continually, with
warning veiees, "Keep sacred the Union." We of
the West will hold It sacred aad indissoluble, new
and forever I
The General, immediatly after the address, was
called upon by a large number of his personal
friends, who were glad to seethe eid pieaeer is his
old range, and to pay him the respect whioh is due
to so eminent a citizen.
S The hardjease of a young widow with $20,
000. compelled te give ap her property if she mar
ried again, has beeu going the rounds of the papers.
To ofeet it, the Sandy Hill Herald relates how a
gentleman residing in the town of GraaviRe, Wash
ington county, died recently and willed, his wife a
handsome sum stipulatiag in his wiH that la ease
she again married the sura was to be doubled ! "And,"
pathetically adds the HeraM,"may the gma ever
be green upon his grave."
"I drearapt that, burried with my fellow clay,
Close by a common beggar's side I lay ;
And as so mean an object shocked my pride.
Thus, like a a corpse of consequence, I cried :
'Scoundrel, begone, and henoeforth touoh me act
More manners learn, and at a distance rot ;'
The scoundrel, then, with haughtier tone, cried he:
'Proud lump of earth' I scorn thy words and thee ;
Here all are equal ; now thy case is mine
This is my rotting place, and that is thine."
AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES,
B. Lanier & Co.
VU"& willoflrin frost or our Ware-houis, oa TaeJay,
' Jane, 3Mb, at 16 o'aiocfc, for Oub, a lug Hek of
Fresh Groceries, viz:
19" Hhds and. grades Sagar; 3 bW Kewiem'a.
Sfifi bMi fl. V do 50 X bMt MolaisM;
10 bW. powdered do SOS tegiSal!a,aorted;
10 b l O. ref. do SO,0 8 uM liwHMes cars;
360 bi2 prima BiMsore Rio SO bniei Garot'e taelT;
C 8; 160 dozn HaekeiK
i Bgsprie n. u. uoeoe;
ISO J fltj txSterCadUi
5 iQ him assorted GltMware;
1W bti Mi.. WMss;
300 ' various oo
35 oaks beat Eatih Soda;
30 cases Sirdis;
KM boxes Henlup,
10 Uorca Kee
ISO boaea Toeaece:
SO " Hearten do
SO " Ht do
364 hzg Star Candle;
with all the emailer artklei la the Grueerv liaa
B. LANIER, Co.
Jane 35, 1E57. .r a.
FOii CINCINNATI ANl PITTSBURG.
'T'hE regular packet R P. HIBBERU, will
X leave a alxive and all lalretiat
laodincs on THIS DAY, Iba 2i b laataBt
at 11 o'clock, a. m Having mi per tor acenra-'
modal! bs and ioteudlae to rau regular to te tf4e, we
solicit fur br a litwral share of palrooan. Par fretfbt er
passage aply on board, or to H. H. HARKIfcO x ,
jana saii Aget.
NOEL Ss CO.,
AND DEALERS IS COUNTRY PRODUCE.
CORNER or COLLEGE AXS SPK1N STB.,
ISO hhds prime to cae. sajrus'SS bbl teat
10 de otaritied de 'JVt de powdered
96 boxes Haras de
660 bag! Kk CoM,
ISO do Jars dt
ISO Bote Plica's Wbtaky; 46 " Fine Braadtes;
SOU DraiM de 86 " American de
4ti0 '; WitaMre de 16 " Milag Wise;
ISO Bxes fop'r oW Brad-, 15 " Gta;
10 " aapertor Pert Wis. 56 " WaMcer'a Stie'r Alei
75 " SratiBS Keeerve Wiky,w St. JoiieaCtarM Wbe:
SO ' Pura Kje de 7 Baaket Orwmparzm Wise ;
n " jiowregawm so w Dxee itaampaigBe uwe-r;
S3 boxes S Powell Tobaec38 de Commeree de
30 do .-oh that a 8il de 15 do Itvdaatrr de
2W6 do Jaes. FaUtadT di
10,666 SapoleoB eigara; 7,060 JenBj Had etnrs;
5,660 JoavpalBe do 3,66 other braevda asiorted
leseaaeka fiaead etrse salK-ta " Cedar de
156 Bh aad Half Ms MetateaO u Bed cards;
56 Keaa Gokfen Syiup; 38 " Ceea ttlppers;
75 boxes Lesson de 5 " Hammocks;
IU do Hraody eberriea; 56 ' WMsk Breos utd
56 do Union Soap; .. Hoars Brasbea;
!t) kree Sana; MS Kite Mackerel;
30 bbl s Almond ; 56 Caaea CaTe Oysters;
966 DaaajebM.aHftr. 60 ' Plotefa asaoitedt
51 Pawtagos Ssprier Tees; 366 Baes Seot ;
156 uoz. Palnwd Buckeia; 366 Kegs Wkrte Lead;
18 easa Preserred FraKs;
iWHh a complete &MOrlteat of all etber articles, farBieg
one of tke U rgeet and best aeleeied at cks ef greeertes ever
brongst tn inu taarket. ucuairy MereMnta Tiettlag toe
cHy wnaia eo wen t mmmc tnroagn oar stoat: Before, per
ea&aio g efeewbere.
A'OEf i CO.,
jaoe-46 tf. Corner College aod Spring streets.
AUCTION SALE OF
Embroideries, Laces, etc.
TNJ. t SHittLDf. will sell en f rraay raarairz, jase
Jj 36tb, at 10 o'cloek, a Soe lot of Easbretderiea, Fieaet
Jieed e VVora, Collars, Hand'fs, Bugle Laces, Pine Lieeaa
atd Elastic K-lis. Together wilh a large aaerteieBt of fas.
cf articles, too utimeroBs tosses lion. Iarais eaak
jane 25td B. r'.SHlBLDS.
EWIG, M'CRORY & CO.,
C0R.NK3 OF MARKKT ASD CHUHCH SIRBhTS,
Nashvil e, Tenn.
BAGS Fair to Prime Rio Coffee, in Store and far
sale low by Bwiau, hcvkuky & iu.
rnn ROXBB Star Candles;
56 boxes Tallow Landlee, in stere and far rate lew
UiBe94J McUKOKY d- CO.
QOI KBGS Nails, assorted size, feat brands, in stere
SOt and for sale low by KWIdC, McCRuRV & CO.
RRLS. Pike's MagBetia;
100 bbl Tanna-oa Wnite;
11-0 ' W ileal re's hxua.
160 J. H. SasHa'a OW Rasdrve:
50 " OldKje;
if) " MoohaIa, la store mhI fat sate tew br
JaneSt hW l.Mi, Jsoi.KORV & CO.
BOXES Qaarl Flasks;
ISJ uoxao riot
1MI " T-itiibters. all grades:
56 Gross Patent bott.es, la stare and fer sale tew.
Jane 21 Kt 1G, McCKOKV k CO.
,TOJJACCO AND CIGARS.
1 Of? BOXKS Tobacco, every grade;
J. 3U m,m Cigars, every grade, for sale by
Je hWuNti, McCKOKY & CO.
WE are the Agents of Wili-E, Waters St Co , White lead
Manufac lireiK. Ixini-Tllie. Kv.. br.1 b,na hA .
Iirre stock f all size Krg; ,tz 35. 56. 108 aad 908 lba..
which we Hill sell low lo tue trade.
J ana 3t E A I5G, WcCRORY & CO.
ALL persona baring wool tocsrd cannot de better Aon by
sandii e It to B swoith & Co'a Cotlaa Fut, u rCj.
juneai tf BOSWORTH dc CO
Excellent Land For Sale.
ia w El KSDAY, JULY 15, we will offer for sale to the
J bigbett bidder, on liberal rrdiu.onn nf ih un r.
tile Tracts of Land In IMvidsm county, containing about -466
ceres, l)lnc on itie road leading from Franklin to Lebea-.a,
half a mile noilh of thn .NoleiwWIla tnrnnlkn ral ikn.
miles south of .be Nashville and thattaaooa Railroad, and
c-i,o tunc iruiti .intiiia.
It is notour desire lo puff or lo overrate what we have to
"ell, but we deeire tocenve. a fair Jast and Irae oeaeeptinn
of tbe property; but il our deiie was different, it would be
difficult to e, errate the Qualities and adrantaiuu .ran
tract of land. It has a dark, loose and virgin sol of tbe mot
pn ductlve qaality. about 308 acres cleared, and in a bigh
atala of cultivation, and 900 acres in splendid Maker, all
WA1KKOFSUPSMOR JALI ; V SKVlfV nuunti!
NEVER FAILI NG SPK1.NGS. AN I) RUNNING STkKAMM.
affording to the Seidi. woods and pastures a constant supply
of water, heavily timbered wth poplar, oak, ash, sai.rue t,
lynn.boxeiaer, black loBt, and suffleien. eedarte ketp bp
THei ulVELLIMG Is a very neat and comfortable weed
bulldiug es her boon ed. and Dal n ted ntitjule. iM AAlld
or lathe plastered and papered inside, wrthaeea teed and
eomraooious room, l o porches, and a diyaad airy oeiiar
nnderrearh, good doo'-le kiten.n, negro noases. carriage
h-.use one large granary, bedded rousu, toe good tnttaeoe
bum. stables, cribs aud a -Mended warden, me
ynungorehsr-!, with overStO bearing trees, oi.e fall raB
orchard or peacbe and apple trees, with nany other feast
trees In dlScrent parts of the firm; an ice hease, stem
spring h me, a good horse mill, ra il sioaes, best Freoea
burr, and sup rBne bolting chest and cloth, wilh nu.tr mw
conveniences to teoioas to mention.
Taken all loaw'her. this Is one of tha richest, mnal
ble and productive uacis of land la Dtvldenn eostsly. and
win r soia in
Varying In size from W to 146 aerea. Or we weald sell all
together tn suit pureaers, and it vroald snake one of tke
best sioek fuma in tbe State. Persons wtsaiaz to exassiM
the plan wl I call on JSOLOMAJI G. MORTOS.ea Use pre
mises, or 'O the m dersigtd at Ne. 67 Cherry street.
j crm-n n i oso isira uu nrst Janaary, Mfg.
one third January, 1856, aad balaee grH January, 1808.
Notes well secured, wit out interests, requited, and a Lea
Omnibuses aod epilation free a aaa. Those dasfeiaf
seats will please meet attbe Post a See by a o'cloek, A. M.
, . J NANcKdcWOOBlVARU,
WE pay the highest market price sr Warns, at ear O
Heeea Union street, Gasseeri's New BaMae
F 1 w AWer,W",WB0'KA3fi
SiAa SA&K AT At!frt
Macilinery, Irok adji Ibok
VEDNESDAf , tiTH JULY MK XT,
"i!" Mseh.aery.TnoU.Ac The peeertrte
msses.Bormg siaeaiues, lt
r. . : 9m jje&nea. nasces. isnsamc
., t vntm
m SBWa TBspsve
less vatiaty of astCa-
Med BtasMaevy . atsse, a fnkal vaslSSJI ef averted VTuwat
IrH, in a sties aswlsbspe ? w asserted WteaxM
itett of the uaf niehed anehiMrr was atwe a has Aasai
tedby she reeeat ate at said tmmln J2mmLi
efwMeh II Is expected that a iaeLaatwatsw wWhh
bay bargains. Bsaeisaatlts, HteSmTT FewnZTLe.
are panfealarlf reaaesied to atteisiL - ressasstr awe
n . ., "l 8AL8. '
Caen far aH saaas aador otw baadte4 Uar. , M
aoM over one hokdred dollars ste msstaa tlsna. with tare
approved ade?r; sKKee payable la -fc mairti 1
wUfi la evary ease b(ora tJpJt-j1
" NOTICE. :
A U. ers ess indebted the NuhTttle Masutiaerassag Oawi-
..TZv m,Z?' r'-i smiess vaiiatt
i. i. pas; are reaaesiea ts call an ataae ttnassavau pay.
nst. as tbe bustness wilt be closed. JNO. JOHsVHOff.
Ju 3d. MoT. FresMeat.
Valuable Heal Estate.
THE Nasarltte Jftaafaetariag Compear win offer far sate,
on the press i to iha highest bidder, on
Monday, 20ta uar of J air,
that valuable piece of groaod recently oesBed as a asaeMae
seen and leeoaionre woris. si aate-i ost the bank) sjf Cam
berlandriver.iroetlag about II J feet oa Water street, and
sheet tic same on the harf. being from 196 soltf at la
depth. Seid ground wiH pe sold lo lota ol 56 eet, freatnRf
saM Water street, runaiwg through to said Wharf.
Oathesasaedaj aad pbaes the vraavf a lot 196 fset be
tween said lets aad the jtver, will be oaVwed te tke highest
bidder. Suitable aiaps o said armiadawmbeiatalsshsa ee
the diy of sate.
TERMS CF SALE.
Oae.tweand tars years, with tataaast ban sMe,wfta
twa approved ea orsert; notes aajaMe 1st basUc, aasta Ilea
retained oa the ptoaerlf .
By order nf the Board. J SO. B. JOH3SO V
Jane 35, Is7 td Frot.X.M.0.
IIAltPEK FO JULV.
HARPER'S MABAZINK FOR JULY, Jest recurved by
Jasegf MAAX & BOO.
YANKEE MOTION FOR JULY.
Tliia WaHtterfttl Comic Mugiizlite, wiH not
say one in a good bassor. who vlilast a nissai ar. Price
o4y 15 eeMi. Per sale, br
Jane 24 MA43AM dk B0.
3I.AUAZI.Kri FOR Jlfi.Y. -HARPER'
PUTNAM S MASAttNK.
OKAHAM'S M iSABINK.
GODV"S LADY'S BOOK.
THE 5KW YORK JOURNAL.
UARPEK'S SlOKY BOOK.
THE SCHOOLFKLLO v .
Just reeelwsd by- Y4sav,Jc0.
HARPBR'd JOURNAL OF CIV LIIATIO.
FRANK LESLtB-S ILLUsTFKATfiti SBMtS.
PORTRK'S SPtHIT OF THH TIMBS.
THE NEW YORK LftDGKR.
Reeeived every Tsieedaf by JOHX YORK dc CO.
June 9, KsT.
Summer Stock of Tine Shose.
rVe 42, College Street.
T S sew 1b reeeiptef a hug Stock ef haadsesae M..ea lar
.a. x.aates ana Lreaussnea, -hisses, stafe im usmaiiua.
, FOR LA DIRS.
Sap. Ewgtisa Blsck Kid Slipper-hew s
" French " " ' varsusM fmi
" u Lasttag smsub,
' BagHeh " "
" Frraeh red breezed. " banv;
White " aoUred;
it s. 4i 44 "-hisajT
" Freeeh RsaWoWered Kid aad Jsttia niBpers;
Tetiet Hiapers. Xsvek aad coier
Meek Freswh Last-ast Heeled OtvMere;
" hartaa Croth Hatters, frosrt and sMe laeet
Bngltsa Kid Heeled -
Freach Lasttag Batlaa H wt-Jrheea.
" ' Kid aad Mara see Bsktt.s, T..-v isa.,
Freeeh Calf Pnmp-sote Drstss Bosaa;
" " Stttched
" " Seed "
4 4 pap aoie Saoesn
" Patent Leather aad Calf Oxfosaai
ssui omu an i narrow atn
Bogrtsh Lasttaa, Calf a d Patent
uair nut uxsotsw; "very
Patent Leather Pasae-sole lire s
BOYS Calf aad Patent Leather Faasas aad Oadtsis;
'i " s lord tiee asm aatheBsv er
M IBS BS Maek and hreaaed Ktd-trtaaated Bltaaatts
" Lasiisx blaitere wnh aad wiavataesli;
" Ktd Hcmw ... m
u Seheid ahnea of every deseripttoa.
NEGRO rWars nd Kip Sbees of all kind;
Kxtra sized Kid and ftna B I'tae. lor servaale
My Stack b extrusive and of the best, aad wit! he sees at
very prices ler trusts.
e"46 43 Cotlcsje snet.
MR. D O LB BAR,
"YaTILL epea a new C-aas ia WrtUag oaTaataav. the 9(4
v i last., ever ibetoreai L. F. Beech, Ne 46, fMtsua
street, where Ladles and Bectteawa can, ia a saaatttase,
learn te write with aae. aeeti.es aaa rapidly.
Pareata eaa have Ihefr cai.drea Ussghl davrag
so as anerwaroa to oevote al. abear time u,
other iu jies, in't-e other Seheols.
Those who wish toknow whether ihlstsby fartheahoepsst
asu so ost ceiiaia aaasooa oi learuii g .e write, JBr 11 resees
to several hundred pupils Uaght by Mat in NashvliW, esih-er
tun " inrct ui mciis .lute.
Persjas fioat the com o try can jfawh User tssssas ia
flours. 9 to 11, A. V.. 3 toSP.M
N. B. Those wishing seat, in Mr D.'s sdaesee aboard apply
immediately, as hi, star will necessarily be much shorter
taan en nts reeeat vim: to aaenvue JuaesM
CLAIBORNE'S MACHINE WORKS,
TUB attention of Railroad Cansaaales, Fsraiors, Maaa
lscturers, aad all perseaa dwiwoaa of Miirnhsais.1 at
heme good machinery, each as
ft team Eniriaea,
CaatlBifa of ever
Car-Wheel ef the meet
de- improved paileraa,
RW till .
1'h Ac, A:e.
is revreKuHy calls 1 to this aew RHa ttahasegt bow srow
lag up rapidly ea the prenstswi of lb lite NaastonTt Maaa
fsel ering wonspany. We laieno tn carry ea the bewtaeas al
ly aa extensive as before, aid shall su,b he readr la take
orders fer Machinery and Casting. We ha-e alreadf eaai
moneod operalioee In ear Btack- n'lhtMvopand tioil. r-yard,
aad thali give isaed.aie aattafsetloa to oldaad new patio
We are experieaeed Mechanic each of as pniwiaalls ai
leadiBg to Ms own dpartsaeK -a d tnws we shall be skb
te laes oat aaaerior wurk at ! war nJea than samnsu.
deae tn tMs eHy. We seall warraat every piece ef wars,
deae at tnts BstabHshsae t, aad jpve nrnmpt and psrsssial
sf.eetiea In very order li-R at. ar esacr; taas we hope lo
give general ssv 'sraettoa, aad be patronized hr ail friestd as
M J sCKKR A CO.,
Claiborne Machine W, rks. NaMawdlesTeaa.,
Jane St-M Late Kauhvslve Maa. Oa.
IMrOKTANT TO FAMIMS, AND AM.
HllO HISII TO KKEI'COOL. WATBtt
A. FRESH MEATS.
PATENT Deub'e Wall lee Water intehers. beah .aitver
Piatedaed Brttania the leesi, beet aad jasaetiavcB
tlea fer keeping e ol water 'or fatatlf aae
Also Ueubtc Wall PoreeUm lined Stiver-PUked lea
Also-BouWe Wall Poreelaia lined itlver-Platad Wtor
Ceeteis, a beautiful as well as treed aiMcto lae heads mmu
utteieferthe parpoee jatsavesdea.
AHtA rthurl's aleiit i'alf-seaHwsr Fruit Cans aad Jn
aeknewltdited to be the best attieie fer she parpase af pre
Also freservtag jars ea all sizes ia Sense.
Also fix or etehl enealeie. handsaaan aad Im P.iIS
China Diener Setts, eaVred at et, la reslave MMk aad
raake room for new aapptMs, at Hleaa' tjaaaa rtaeL Mk.-ML
Ptthlle Square. A. H. tttOKS.
.iaen vine, June iw
THK partBerhp heretofore exredsig betwaea lae aadoi
signed was this day dlseoived by m inal mass a I
THOi. B. KAl.'W.
TH R BBderefgaed bavtac retired fraaa the Drag aad Cham
lealbas'ness. lesee tfalty lenders hi- thaak. t u. Hit.
zees of Naehvlt'e, and the pahiic srenera Iv. fi.r tha u
libera: snpeert best wed upoa tke sate Ira ef Kataea dc
Males, and eheeftalty rsconinieads the sseiubcrsaf the new
arm 10 tee pusrse as geaiteniea wwrtay er laetr cat anee
aad pilroBaae. JAMBU KattMAJI.
M sr. Baewrr.arh.
Hains & Brown,
TTAVISG narebased the entire Interest nf Jaswa
XI in tbe latelrss of Ktrnau rk Rains, will assaasa aH Ha
bi.iliesand receive ail accounts due said lliaa. They wiH
eontieue the Osug and Medical BosiaeMi at saw waH last a
s aad. No 19 Tab le Scj tare, where wholesale aad retail
dealers are reseettfaUy invited te call aad lasaeat thesr .t-
teaslve stack of Brags, Medicines, Palate, Oils, I'j 1 iliistj
IulruHeBH,Eitrcie. French aud Ksurll.h l.beasseala. Per-
famery, Facy AiHeiM, anasT, Teeaeea, At, eVc, all ef.
nvian win uv svtst m rsvaiwev prtces
RAIHh A aWOWlf.
Ba. IBSoatwahta Faavlchejsiare.
Naehvrtre, Jaae 1. r a
TO TUB PJtOPLH W X ASH TILLS AND TBjr.
rtTK, the arsdsrsagaea, have par Raced the weak aa fee
V r Lease Qreaad af taa Jaahs1ise TlaBafctartasr iesa
paBy, together wdh haa asatrvhtla aad tx tares thrsr.Hs ,aad
saaM rasrMedlnlely cues we ace the rebaliclng ot the raaadii
aad Machine iibea. We shall he able ia a sawn slave te
eosameace eaaMaVssi aa befeve, aad hope toha aatassBaidha
the peeeaw ef Teaaesae. it. jAt bTiIk.
T R. PARISH.
jal. B. S. WOOB
K . O 1 K A JN E ,
PRODUCE! AND COMVIPSIO 5 EBUriAN'P,
a.te tn,tam roaaiaa aivo .' aari
Ka. -7, MarKtatrt,
fcKASHYUlR, TJBSi N JastSKK.
IF the Helm ol Lieut. KobertKHy
OsetBeet HaR. aad Lieat. Jaasea IVm ai
Oleeieat HaR. aad Ueat. Jaasea b4aaa hi haa laaal
tsOBnry War. wHt eaflat taaesaa)eaw"hsgaeesi itObcI JaWi
Cedar street, NsahviHe, Teaaessee, they wl hear. se:,l
tnug ia meir aavaauge. mesa aatwsf
-f aWaaXBbr of JehaHaaSix, Oenll
V. T- KWUwV sis OO-.. rTr?jtt mi
NOTtN SBW. TALEH. Rmbracing
Lasst Blriisoaa, 1'aoUat hoas tat j
Alwia's First Wt, A Paastl. In ixra.
M. Aaessastos, a low M.nUt.
Jsjin staniiisns. 1 iaaws.se Uoassai
lvel. awe. Paper
W. T. B. drCsx,v sjsk leasts ua
Pits IWtOHD'aVaraAr.haaVJi jtslVf f; A
Tsia. anvtwrn mumm uu. i.-
BOHNS CLASSICAL U33LLXY,
A VsrlSHi ef l,iterM,l rae T ratal aseVtaassa ty
tha Oreek aitel Jwitlsa CsAasci-fvitat
HetsM stavd iBdstet.
W.T. JTKJtKT A CO.,
stBsj to aK, s sOeattea ef cUok Bavere hs Iha srarl
' ' V n n r ii hiatal mil.
tetteM of tke piiaaptt Blast sad ata cdaasaaa, aathy ef
'saH sbr"BDaaa rursral u
brwry.'aadasaaat be had la aayotaar shape
ciaumuLX JJWriTliThW OF urtAfUst aatwj,r.
Hersssaaaasastid, with aotea. iftrUkaalev. Jvhi
fclBt Watjsea ht. A. rvea
FUSYVaATUslAWwvKkVw, waaiadi tt sjaosaqr
T.m D , t. Rile,
RViB. A. 1 reisnaes.
HRRUDTCUB, a Saw aad basse! 'raaslsiksaj aw aba 8,1
Haarj Carey,il. A.,of w r.lhll r
fer t TwVwih ladex. "
THUCTMSstS.iitenay undeleted by the Rev. Bale, j
9lBtUAV """" Bs Proea
SALMsavsT, PtOfmmU TMIW0. FATJfjttmcs. with
asasaaa ae,, bicra.aias aaslrsi. aad feMBau
1.UCAN1 PltAitiAiJU, wUhesajdeaa aosat.hy B. T Kii.
DlOGRNRj IBRTMJaV, Um ABD.OPI-XIOBa OF THS
naTlMSaasLaaaaBsWVS, hpH. S. sUsar.tas
swnarrs.w Irani Wasaiea gf raimt. e
.liMviuiu s unaiitu, uc, -j sal frasahvea, aad the
. latastaatisa at Paeahiry, wia aoje, aMrraU, tav i i ,
tssaadra4asr,ayiSM Nrv 3. F. trsraa. M. A, toU.
ARWroPttAJf R-t, witli t iaa aad eatracaa fceaa zha beet
bf W. J Mssale, la 3 v. aWusaleu.
1wa Ussasa Aa, Ihsatt o. occaaa. Fianda.
Bawoa hWi .1 l is sasasa htadoswl
a JtaMsral VersMa af VaaM sua Ayche. aad Mka. Tlrae't
JBVtUt, tathaUdUd NRPOS and KTROfttJtv, wiJt
MihMaad a aaaecal usdes, by the Kev. J. . nisi a, M A.
TAmOm, .Tat I. Tha Asm at. Vol 2. Tha Biawry
fliiratstHa, ,Vstaata,dtc. Withtadex.
FLATO sain h vvlaaaaa. -yft in1 by
0. afl,M-A., Trva. CoU., Vaaab. Wtta saakiiai bta4X
ATMBXJKOB. The Dsapaasnph s.s.er tha Baaaaslaj ef tha
Learned, waaihtled by c. U. Yoi.sns- B.A waSlaa apaea
ask of toehsat FrasiSBMau radexou law by vauioas
A ataoca, aad vaakaal asisa. Caatpiesa taBasaa.
lltOr'TlB3, I'aiaasatia Asai-raa, us JjaUsthaaSBeca
aea, Beeral,y traastasad, aji aceesaajasaai a Faeuca
Taasssi,lsaai vast. as saaiveau u vehsah as aaaea the
tore Ratstlea ef Artstse. eaa. KaMM by w. . Batly.
THH sWaralsvzFsfY'OF aTTKAxtu, tr.a I i.1,aa o,
Beta-, af W. PaAewaet. M, aad H. C. ttaeaUwa, haa.
Ib 3 vale.
BsjnmMft9. Ova. ef the Csasara, aad etaar workl.
."'",". by T. Fore. tar.
DlaUOiffllWaa OS THK C ROAR, XAO OH TH BM.
BABaY, by 0. Basra eaie-j .
hHsartlK ROaf OCJaB. Heliuderaa, 'lasrai sad Achilles
HBtrllMs. CAJjUMACaUIB aa4 fmoumm, Fvesa, oy
rsr?' Miat Vevslaaa af tMea, Tytssr, aad
WttOCte. The, Oxierd transiailnst. isilniL
Ml!' '"" aaOtehh.
nsHMIhBBrMvfaMy' Uaawtated. rruaa the ttm M Din
YIBsataL. BBBavtassosK IsawaWtoa, revbW. Fsaatispwee.
HOMAKH. IsyBsaara. New KdUloa, revised. FBaaUsBtaca.
A!Sm,M' tBK - W.lrtvhisl X ag
mwWhTBtT 6F ROaK. A
aaw aad IsawaliiiasU
ttaa, ay Br. Bawlataa sad ashesa. 4 vets.
lAICRrmsaihslav J.aIaahwav. WMk taa Mrlcai
Yersasa af i M. (toad.
CICaitacM ORATkONa. By C. B. Yaassje. Sjaviptete la
4 Yeev (Yat- 4 aaateias aisa taa Rhassrssal rthW)
FIN UAH. Bf Isawsaa W. fasasr, wish Iaa Hearken! Yaraioii
TBlCOMMMsW OF MwllTTtH, ay H. T. Riley, B.A. Sr.
JVTitttAL numVS, aba, by taa Bar. L Mmmt.X.A-
wish the Matriaai Vasesaa ef tSMd. rmniiaain n
BvtMaSTHRlW. fh OtynUHae. PBilipphv aad other
" Otatsaaa, wtta nasas, appeadJoa, as., by C. haoa
tteBSAR, susaslsiB, weh the Alexsndriu, ifrliaas. sail Spas,
a Ware, MUrally traassalad aad srrnaip.aked by notes.
OTIBa W4HKJS val. y, PBsR, TtthBa.ataaaeat. LtV
"r" -'- - risas asiai
Vols, Hlaassrph Uharairy trasalBes)L with c
Vol 3, The HsinMasvAasaare, An af lava, aad arts'
IMOTlOiVARY OF LATIN UL'OTATIOS, uveaasUz Pror
eraa, Mastaar, XoOees, Law Terata aad Pkiasas; wsth a
eoHecr.ea ef above 566 Sanaa: (taolaUon.
R C. ANDRBaON.
WHOLKALB ABB RRTAtL DRALEhR IN
Ne. it, XatKet Street,
tTAYINS graatlv ealaraed our K ah;i ..meat, aad asMed!
BBrBBered to 111 all ordare with whseh v M be tav Jred.
wsauc as aailASKiab, Ac. I-.
h as larsrt aad varlsHt aa thai nf in ., k..u . , .
r woaseee aaay r.l, n.t lmrf B fe1
irood srJcles sad a. geed haraaiaa, as can aerhad m ltlli
ill had ft to tbsur lsriaat .4.. ... ..n . .
. , s. a-- awai wsasa nsvaajBanai uurTJIlak '
siaceiiaehase. Their .vr iers wl 1 br a Dsdl7 i
ea as nrrawsind.tiag uatsae, as if they ware personalty
Oarhaase aad bailaaa. is narssaaA.it. ..a . .n
aMBsaeit caaesarllyea Bead I n- ,,ar ruand, v r,i gac
w tae saassa. am as ur "r t eaae at hoaie
T- t-4ri ' in -sfrrjr rasjnsan.1.. J t
ne ivatw vsm iMsias aoyecilDM r ha.tera aade ,
BXMHY'i PA.ru, XT HaIi. KniD noxar
V O H'KKS HtMt TIIK Krtlf I.fi XACM IS E.
Albany iUricMliunl Wvtks
KMSItr BROTHERS. ALBAXY. N. T.
THR ateaailiia of ail thee deslrocs purch etnar ihebes
aed asoat appravad Hit e r-ewer aad Ibeaehar, t. ret
SfsetiaBy eafei In the above i-eiai.issed Macaws, wh cii
are enhr-renlry araw.arhKUad ia be saarner to - B ethers iu
aevat ot darabihay, aSOaae. aad eaa f oper.tMa.
A large aapaly af taaea waahtaas have Jui bean reeerved,
aad are far sale at the Wnvehoit.e ..f
jab. a McAllister co.
, , . Broad at Xa-hvUe. Tesa.
Th-r are nko for sete by E. S Hit UAUtXuB, PraaklU,
WiiUaassaa eaaat, Teen ; W. M. i:RrHKL, n
Wirsaa eesja.y, Tea., aad BEN 8. WRLLhR. Bhailie.
li-YSU WSHT0 StLL YWI MA!N.
FtJ. ITIH OOB
SMif ffNI bltfEB,
i OKA IN far Shipment ar the Niso. ilte iod CtaUuaong-i
J vT Ratlraajsl,wlli oaly be rareived w Saw GaaasrBag.. nr
ne v waaassa; atjeaa as g'an snsMiiy. wasu savasaaaa aaa..e
Is eaasasa aArSat two be she's each
3eaeat tVemcs hvsrrvea that Urala la newn.isjiasa1a sack.,
er laseeoad hand aeeh.ei aav hind. Wit t. RtT HRRi .
UKIYhllANO PORWl sttlhD, as th v lrc LiaaMciei.il
saw aaadlbH freaact eeateau. b -!de., Jd sacks are
eRaa twice aad thfiea asarfced. and eae iMsoBeicnaie-it
andkMs. TaaMsaass asasfc aad desa'aaisaa smsat pUi i
oa eeehseak. H I. AaDrUON
Jaaaaa af , Bueuaasadsei.
I, evidences and Farms
Wl OmtR fer sale ea ttbeval terasa, Ur. D. W. Yae
natVs aswatiitu Btsas, acaat Inwr aaMea (n sa saaarri.'e,
IrMiUaa; sa-as X al a nuse aa iha tTatalta sake, ooetaii.n.1
ahaul 3M aasaa af say. iter sataMng and gsnrtenana lar J,
wrh a large Brkh Dssellusc aad at: aecassat) oas-keaae. t
ar gaodiprisa; aaoVa.i alMadance ol Mk water.
B oFFRR F.JK Si.h
Mr. Leeat BhataWh sraadseas vsid -nee, ab at X m'e
trusa taaaaap, aa rha ssHdd e Tnnklin pike o. rsr adei-ersnt
Iraiwe dwailiec wijt rnsssi etc. .:. line errhasd and
VX aeras af objoaac ksad. avaiUM - an-i. i,r a saeheru
jgsahatsea wl J ha ladsae ah Ban taT.nect lor Mrs. hVs rs4-
.ksse, far sale that vajaahie aasaa afahr u acraa.fcaa.aa
at tae tsalsi . kaask, araat f aarlsa ISaaa h zm; sa IsMsrnaa
ssaptha. Aesa a eaeel daarahle isatdaan aaaat 8 atHaB rrtaa
the ethy, hear aba tleaviile pike. Aata, 3 dee, rash saai-
aaaaaasani sjtssitaa asiaa aaai vaaaan aivns, ssaai
ydtf., Mill isiiisj Baajaal isildsauss I
jaae Wsawawsjsa MS
sfi aa BBnVsaanBahJBaarssBar,