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' ?-f MMf Itm ;:tlM0 AND ' MIRKAJfi
NASHVILLE, TENN., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1859.
f ? Y0L - 30 . .&k
KASHVI.L'LE AND CHATTANOOGA Its If
,1 CHARGE OF SCHEDULE.
ON AND AFTER
avnvA.lL) nr.Ajvjuic 3rd, 1869,
jrassenjrer irwawni run aa follows t
Lare iJuhTtlrfi at 1CM5 A. M. a4 8 P. M
" Btsvenaon at 5:30 A. (, and 538 P. II.
- Arrivt at Chattanooga gt 8.-C-0 A . a and 8:00 P,1L
Leave 0htUnoog at 230 A IT. And 3 30 P. M.
' Stevcnsoaat 5:30 A.M. and 530 P. St.
Arrive at Nashville at 11:50 P M. and 1 30 P. M.
TS OTII Trains making close conr-eefiofls East and West at
My cieTcnsn, wiia jiemrjtia and Charleston and otter Bull
roads to Xcwflrleatis aad other Southern cities.and at Chstt
nooa with t& Grorgfa 3Ute Head, and by It rith otter Roads
ruiunag vatofa veorrtt, south Carolina tan Alabama, ana
, wita baavreDnesaeeandaecrxia Railroad at Chattanooea,con'
fiectinir link In tlift Vimnit rout, la Lrnehharr. Richmond.
Hi!;imorr,Phn.;-liUa, Washington City, New Tort and other
Tlirough TicocU nay be had at any hoar on application to
JSricet Agent at oS&ee at Depot, t the following riaces,vu::
Sew York, via. East Tennessee and Yirglrla rout New York,
via. lioarjfcgion, aratiaiieipnia, tiaiainore, ivasningion uitr,
Petersbarrr, Richmond, Irachburg, Knaxvilie, Charleston, a
Taunah, Macon, Aururta. Atlanta, Montgomery, nunur-llle,
Gnad JnnetlonMeraphis, New Orleans, Virgin" Spriogt. Beir
iheba Springs and McMiaaville.
JrUrl-tf E. W. COLE, SuperLiteBdeat.
and Alabama Railroad.
. TISIC TABI.K.
47VH and afto MONDAY, Jnly 4tn, 1859, ths Trains will run
J M foUowi :
Nashville 7:45 AM and 330 PM. '
ArriTe at Colombia 1030 A M and 0:10 P M.
Leare 0olnaUa?:10 A M and 330 P M.
ArriTe atWajhTnie 9:CX"1X and C:30 P M. '
milearNaahTUle7:45A M,aodarr'TeatColninbial030 AM
TOll leare OolonUa3iO P M, and arrive at Nashville 0:4iP M.
m Jam-ia dtf XT. O'N. rERKIN3.Saperintendent.
ISAI.TIMOUE AKJ OHIO
. Great Natlonitl Rnntc.
TBROTIWATES AT WASniXGTOJV AND
Bkltimereon tbc r.uU and VheelinK, iienvood, and "ark
rabnrg on the West, at vhich places it unites vita Railroad,
tcame-a, ic , for and from all points In tho
Wen, Sou tli-xrcat anil NortbWoKt.
Trr to Ner Ycrkud Boston ONE DOLLAR less than via any
other i-onte. '
Zvo Trains leaT Whcelin; dally, 8150 P. M andli:20
Direct connections are made by these trains
For all tho Eastern Cities;
This Is the only route to "Washington City.
Passengers by this Itoute ran visit Baltimore, Philadelphia,
New York, and Hasten, at the cost of a ticket to Boston alone, by
. Through Tickets to the Eastern cities can be procured via
WiihiDirUro City at an additicaal charge of $3 CO.
Quick time and we connections.
Inquire for ticket via the Btltlmore and Ohio Eailroad, at
any of the principal Uailraad oSces in the West.
JI. P. FCLLSK, Oen'l Western Arent.
J h. M. COLE, General Ticket Agent.
W, P.EirfmMaster"Trassportatlon. apl4
VJTE. Pj3NXSrt,VANlA -
! TETCLrAUTT Or THIS EOD IS NOWEQCALTO aKT UTUkCCSimtT.
BETIVEEN PITTEEUna AND PHILADELPHIA,
CONNECTING direct in the Union Depot, at Pittsburg, with
Through Trains from all Western Cities for Philadelphia,
Kew York, lioMon, Ualtlmore, and Washington City ; thus fur
xUshing facilitirs for the transportation of Passengers orsur
Kd for speed and oemfort by any 9tbr route.
express and Fast Lines ran through, to Philadelphia without
Mnge of tirs or con Juctor.
nokinr Cars are attached to each train. Woodmfl"s Sleeping
ti to Express and Fast Trains. The Express Ittinw
J .lljr. Mall and Fast Line SundaTs excepted. Three Dally
rrslnsrnn(ct direct to New York. Express and Past line con
vert for Baltimore and Washington.
gxpress Trains leare Pittsburg 2 A. JI., arrives at Philadelphia
or Baltimore 5 P. M., Kew York 11K30 P. M.
iall Train leaves Pittsfciirg C M., arriving at Philadelphia 11
P. 51 , New York 4 30 A.M.
ast Line leaves Pittsben; 5 1'. M., arrives at Philadelphia r
Balt.nore at 830 A. M., New York 2:30 P. M.
Six Dally Trains between Philadelphia and New York. Two
3 sflly Trains between New York and Boston. Through Tickets
all Ball are good on either of the above trains
Boat Ticket to Boston are good via Norwi-Ji, Fall Elver, or
Tickets Eastward my be obtained at anrpf the Important
"kailroad OSces In the "et , also, cn board of any of the ercular
iilne of Steime.-s on tlie Mimi-sippi or Ohio llivers ; and Tickets
iTtstward at the Offices oftlie Company in Boston, New York,
Baltimore, or Philadelphia.
fare always us low as by any other Koute.
ISA JVC TCJTLTs J! 1 Pit 7&JSVKG.
The completion of the Western connection of the Pennsylvania
Ballroad to Chicago, makes this Je
D1UECT MN K aUTWKKNTHE Z AST AND
THE G1EEAT NUKNIi- WEST.
The coaneetsssg tracts by the Eailroad Bridge at Pittsburg,
.voidinc all drayvM or ferriage of freight, together with the sev
leg of tine, are advantages rtalUy appreciated Dy Shippers of
freight. and the travtlas;ibKc. ,t
Partie. Shippfng li&itwwa UI find it to their advantage U
(hip by this ronie.
For Freight CmtrartiOBS er ShipHog Directors apply to or ad
xrass either of the folio jricg agents of the company :
D. A. STJtlVUSr. l'Utsburg;
Doyle & Co., Steuhentilie,0 :M a. Pierce dc Co., Zanesri!le.O.;
JJ Johnson, Jttpiey, O; R. McNeeley. Maysrille, Ky.; Ormsby
ic Cropper, Peruaoata, 0.; 1'udtsVx-k h. Co., Jeff-rionville, Ind.;
II W itrows te. Oe , Cincinnati. 0. B 0 Jleklrum. Sladion.'
Ind.; IVilliasi Htngtiata. Losir,e, Ky N W Graham & Co .1
uairo, ill ; K F9sus,c. Lotus. Xo.; Joim IIIuriiieMTille,
T.nn.; Harris k. Ilnot, Mem Li. un ; Clarke &. Co.. Cbi Cairo,1
111 ; Wll II K001.U, Alton. HI. . Nurphy k. Walle. Dulicque.
Iowa, or to Freight Agu.t J ilaiiroada i diSereut points in the
TbeGrcatObt Facllitiuoffcrcd for t lie Pro
tection and pccly Xr.tiiHportmiou ot I
And Good Accommodation with uual pririleges for persona
traveling In charge them.f .
By this route Freights of nil de tription can le forwaied
frocu Philadeli4.ua. N.-w k rk. I ou. tr ualtinjor e, to any point
on ihe Itailro t of Ohio, Keum ly. Indiana, Illiuois, Wiscoa
sln, lows, or Miksiuri. Ly j.ailr4i.i din'Ct.
lae Pennsylvania KaitrMd usi cuects at Pittsburg with
Cttatsersby whicti iIimmIs can be terxfatded to any purl tn the
Ohio, Muskingum, Kiluck, Tcni-asee, CumLerlanJ, Illinois,
Miieisaippi, M'ivConMii Mi.-uri, Kantas. Arkan.is, and Ked
stivers ; auda: Cleve.ar.d. SiuUueSy, and Chicagoaithall ports
an the North Western Laaes.
Mrrchanu and Sfcipert efilrnslin; the tranrportation of
thsir Freight to this Cocajni, can re Kith conBdenie on iu
The ratesor freigtit to any point in the West by the Pennryl
tjanla Ksi'road are at all time as favorable as are charged by
either Railroad Companies
JX5 Es iwrticuiar to mark packs? es "via Penna. R. R."
Merchants in the West entering goods from the East, will find
Utolheirlnteresttocalion the Agotsof this Company at the
following places before hipping or Inters sdarel to either of
them on thesussjectnf freiahts, will meet with f rompt attention.
E. J.S.N'Kr.DKU, 1'lKladelphu.
MAQKAW & KoO.Ni, rlorth street, l altiaore.
TEECU & I 0.. No. - Astor llon;u,or No. 1, b. Wm. ft,
EEEC1I & Co , No 51 Eilby stroet, Boston.
11. II HOUSTON , General Freight Agent, Phila.
L L. 110L1T, GetKral Ticket Agent, PhiU.
TH0S. A- SCOTT. General Sup't, Altoon. Pa. jan8-lf
Tbc Adams Express Conipuny.
THE Adams' E xpress Company beg leave to announce to their
friends and the public ot Nashville, that they have conclud
ed arrangement with the Louisville ani NashvilU Bail Road
Company, under which they will extend the operations of their
Express to the line of that Road, commencing August 1st, ll-SS.
On the completion of the Niuhrille end of the road to Bowling
Green, about tin 19th ot August, I&9, messengers will run
through beteeojjahville and Louisville.
For particular a to rales, time, 4tc , apply to
A. K. HOLT,
aug2-dtr No. SS Market Street, Nashville, Tenn.
Will. STOCKfi SL..L,
PI A IN AND DECORATIVE PLASTERER,
TCHuLssatr. axd RsnatL nrautR in
Plaster of Paris, Plastering Hair, JFIro
Bricks, Fire Clny,
TERRA COTTA CIIIMNEV TOPS, & TER
RA COTTA WARE GENERALLY,
No. 17 Broadway, Between Summer and
DAVIS & GAINES,
PRODUCE A; CO.TOIISSION MERCHANTS
AUD JZALERS IX
Forcicn and Domestic Liquors,
No. 45 Broud Street, Nashville. Tenn
Xbehlghest market price paid for Raga, Feathers, Beeswax, Gin
seng, I Uxaeed, and Bacon-
THE STAR GALLERY!
(FHERHOrVPLS AMI I'HOTOGRAPHS.
No 44, Union gtrret next door to Weasel Thompson's.
T. F. SALT2MAN,
(LaTI onstATOB AT 11 I'll Ht aaUXRT )
HATINO fitted p rooms as above, exclusively for that
branch of bestnees, is prepared to receive the ladies and
rentlfmen of Nashville and make fac iimilet ot their faces. In
the highest stj It ef the Art. No espouse La been spared either
in furabitiicg his apartments or procuring the latest and most
improved apiwralBS and materials, and the subscriber confident
ly lnitres all who may want picture to give him a call, pledging
nustaruon in every case.
irpKntrance next door (West) to Weasel & Thompson.
ii T.V. SALTZMAN.
L. D. UOZCLL V CO.,
TOKACCO 31 ANT FACTBRERS,
Jl few deer abort Fieker WhtUtt ft Co.,
JV-KKPeoastaatly on hand a large and censral assortment
k Virginia and Tennessee Tobaccos, and will sell them 10
pr cent less than any regclar Jobbing House In New York
Thlladelnhla.orRalUaMire. Merchants bycalline at our Facto
rv before purshasiBg elsewhere, will save at least from 15 to 0
ep9-dfcw3m L. D. ROZKLL 4c CO.
ran HE Sashville and North Western Railroad Company wish
' 1 noctiact for 40,000 Cedur Dross-'l'ic. gfeet
lanr fi laches thick, well hewn, to face at narroa est place not
. ..v v r . f larit. timtii tn 1 untvl. tn I. .,..1 i -
less than n ukbwi vn. ... , - - , - ,
i?!.: Km ef the road In Nashville.
The contractor want to contract for 30,000 White or
Post OttltTTIeor the tame site as above, to be delivered
on the line of the roaa in pne r"-"uu " " ccuon :i
" . -1 k cM,ilon to supply the same.
Pe?sons wTsbtBE to bid will. direct to the President and Direct.
crs of the Nasivtue ana i"j
COAL I COAL ! COAL!
A iLL persons wIsMBg superior t article .of Coal should rail
A ...V.V,.. v.sndciamlue theitock It Is guaranteed
ileirenoie Wt.raake less nra axo dirt, and last longer,
wlfh aeareelv a rl'ke or .oU We only ask a trial from the
SJatklnl leal kMwtoie w! to PlelSei1- 0rJe" "D
Sft lnlxorrosertbc Yard hack- of the Na.hvllle.nd
Chattanooga Railroad Itfpsi.
nev!3 - .
SAMUEL J. AGNEW.
T.SO. on hand Preserves, I'wc Apples, ricaie.
Oatssu?, eauces, "-5-" "l-rrants. Citroi.&c.
1 una, uraBsres i-essans,
Cheese. Dried Beef, Beef
ne. cs spiw, - ,
sold eheafi, either wliolesale
...u ,r.t nf MDDlrcott eVBarr's eel
9 uaiamiwrcsiHiiwi-' - , , ' ,,th wim 1.- .1.4
I ebrated Fire Proof Sale, sU V oId
at manufactsru's 1 nci
a. N. HOLLINGSWOHIU,
N. Marie, street.
TA B R A i" T? STT .
tTZElt A PE B'JC-B
This vatnable and popular Medidne, prej-ared In eonfonr'ij with
ne analysis 01 we waters 01 tue ceieoratai tteluer Spring, m
jcrmany, in a mosi con'emeni ana portaoie form, has
universe! rj received the most favorable reeosf
mendailons of the Medical profession and
m .11.15 x uuuc, as UJC
ttDST EFFICIENT AND AGREEABtS'
in nse, and as bdnj enUtled 05 rptcial preference over the many'
Minesol Spring waters, Seidlita Powders, and other similar art?
cies, hoin trotaits compactness and greater efscsry. It may 14
nsed with me best effect In til - p '
JMllouiand FJjril Dtuatet, Stck Beadaeit. lot -lPT-
unuigetiion, ana au similar complaiir.lt, jxeuaeny
'tnciderU to the '' (
SPRING AND SUMMER SatUSONS.C
It Is parUcolarly adapted to the wanU of Travelers by Sea and
nann, afcesiaenis in 1101 Climates, rersousfst ovivniirj
Habits, Invalids, and Convalescents; CajUits of
' VejMls and Planters will find It aralnalls ad
ultlon to their Medlcice Chest? f
Witt those who have used it, it has high favortsxd U deemed In
dUpensiule.' I, ,
In a torjild tiatt of tht Liter -It renders gttit sortlce in re
storinr healthy actioii. -f1
In Govt ami JCheumatltm It gives the lsl satisfaction, al
laying all inflammatory symptoms, and in many eases effertcaliy
curing tbosefilIcled. I J
lutuoctttincatetof Grard,lndlgtsltoA$ptirthurri and
Oosti Vina Prois I. to be a Medicine of tbyrreatesl utility.
Acidity H lit Stomach, and tht dlttrtumtft siobntt to
usual durinj pregnancy YIMt speediljfad with marked
success under Its healthful influence. . , t
- Jt'iford th4 ffreatttt telU to thou afftUtrd aith or rv6
fed tothPilt Gently acting on tha bowels, neutralising all
irriutlag ecretlons,and therebyremogfflrjaflaoimatory ten
In fact, UUlntaluallein all eatettcXert a Gentle Jperlm
J'urgatite it rcqv&ei.
It Is in the form of a powder, carerallvfpnt up jln bottles, to
keep in anyclimate.and merely requlresirater paired upon it to
prod nee a delightful effervescent beverag j. ,
Taken In the morning, it sever interferes wlti,tie avocations
of tbeday,actinggently on tho system: restoring the digestive
powers, exciting a healthy and vlgonaaione of the sumach , and
creating a&elastlcltf of mind and few f spirit ahlch give rat
to every enjoyment. It also enable tMlsvalid to enjoy many
luxu-ies wilh impunity, from which hanjtist otherwiae be de
barred, and without which life Is irVsomt and distressing-
Numerous testimonials from professional ind other gentlemen
of the highest standing throughout the ctai tryand its steadily
increasing popularity for a series of yearsstrongly guarantee its
efficacy and valuable ctiracttr,,and commesl it to the faTOrable
notice of an lntelllgentpubllc. w
Piepared and sold. Wholesale and Retail by
JOHN A. TARRANT 4s CO., Druggists.
unel5-dlr No. 2?8 Greenwich st..cor. WarretuN.Y.
IN .STORE AND FOR SALE RY
'J? EC .A. G .A ZEST
NO. 41 COLLEGE STItEET.
Trixtt Ykiks is Tsx Artrric Rxotox 1 Or, he dTSntnres of
Sir John Prauklia Trice $150. " " '
Furs Ycaai Aikrd the Waausttr. By W B. Whitesar. One
volume, rimo., cloth. II ii.
Maxar's Bock or Amsuu
do do do Prose and Poetry,
do da do Talrs and Stories,' l v
do do do Birds,
do do do Wonders,
Each In Cloth: 12mo Price 75 cents. i"aif.i:-.t
Dies: ako his Friisd. D) Catharine M.Trrrbrldge. Price Tic.
Mr Titian Baoc A colleotion of Tales, by sra.iUoulton. One
12m. vol. Price SI k5.
BccLan. By AugustaXrass. Price 8' S3, ii " J
LlriCAoTKavaxsof Alexander Ton jnamt Jdt;Vltli an intro
duction by Uavard Taylor, in one volume. Price $1 S3.
Tvtu Waif to Wxdiock, a Novel. Price 81 5t
V. nAGAN bis just received Sloan's City ind Suburban Ar-
ch'tetare, containing numerous designs and tetalis for public
eJlflc" and private resideiiCes.
Moan s slodel Architect, with desivn, speeillYtlons, ana estl
'mites. Slain s Carpenter s new Guide, Kiddles (Scientific Stair
Builder, with other standard nd valibie wotis on Buildings
F. n.GAN has iust received a large and geieral assortment
of Medicil Hooks, among which are
tie.?' yew Wurk on Anatomy;
Gaav's Work on Surgery, at No. 39 Market &reet.
oct25-d&wtf 41 Jollege Street.
P ,E E I G BE" T m
"OETWEENNashvlll.MemphlaandEnexlille, and SUtioni
JTj on the East Tennessee and Georgia Rkllrsad.
Kate. 1b cents per 100 lbs. between Nashville and Knoxrille,
and Stations on East Tennessee r nd Georgia Eulread.
First Class sixty cents per one hundred pom Is;
Second do do do 0 d ;
Third do Forty sevei cents per one bund i pounds;
Fourth do Thirty-fire do do dot do.
Rates id cents per one hundred pounds, between Memphis and
Epoxville, and Stations on the East Tennessee and Georgia Rail
road. 1 ,
First Class, ninety-five cents per one Lund res, iojinds;
Second Class, ninety flic cents per one hundred sennas;
Third Class, seventy-five cents per one hundred sounds;
Fourth Olaii, fifty six cetts perone busdr ooand.
wm be carried fromlhe celebrated Piaster riaLks'ln Yirriniii
to Chattanooga, nd Dalton, and Stations on ths Es. Teeonftse
and Geontia Railroad, atsix dollars per ton 048,001 pounds.
ia Avasaviii acu an aiauons cn me iaaaviiv atiliiiaiunoog
BsilroaJ.;at nine dollars per toe of 2,000 poucjs. 1
Also.ta'Tuscumbia and Etatius East of Tnscumbia, an tht
Memphis & Charleston Road, at rise dollars pet ton, and all S ta
lons west of Tuscurabia, at twelve dollars per ion.
Spirits of turpentine, campbiM, burning fltids and Tarnish.
iwDl on! rbe taken at ownei's risk.
iunnsowder and friction matches, and other ironbustlblearti
cles will be charged at local rates of each Road, and only a
r ' FIRST CLASS.
Acricultnral implements, burning fluids,owrer's risk of leak-
agt; .baskets, twice first class rates; batticg. blicls, bonnets,
bojks; boots and shos, tread, buffalo robes; brushes and brooms,
krosm corn pressed; camphinr, at owner's risk of leakage; car'
beys acldSjSgd'theg chemicals, double first class rites; cabinet
wire, kxocTeiltiown, and wetltoxed, first clanvatkterd,car-
pttlng, corks, coctecuotery, chairs, Doxed, twice nr.t class rates;
ckars. boxed and strapped; cassia In mats cap-', covers atd
sLves, clocks ax.d Wrights; copper and brass vessels; demchns,
o-ner srisk, twice first class ratts; drugs In bates aid boxes; dry
gocd-in l-oxes, bales and trunks turnlture.setuanii Doxeo,
twice first rlass rates, furniture knocked down ara well boxed,
first class rates; farm wagons, in nie:e; feathers, furs, figs, tn
rirnms: fidi, fre-h; gsrden seeds, glassware, windsw glass, grapes,
in kegs, hat and caps, hides, (ary 1 loose, household e.ocds (not
furniture well boxed; hair, in sacks; ink, indigo, India rubber
goodi, leather (loose.) liquor in glass; lemon, tack-d; looking
gUsses, boxed, tlce first class rat's; machinery, boxed; n .Urates,
twice first class rates, mpuldiccs and picture frames, Mais ar.d
rugs, ineilicines, mcskets; marble, wrought, at owner's risk;
m-asuresftod tubs, moss in sacks: muilcal instruments, mineral
water. In glass, nuts in bags; ojsttrs in kegs and cans, oranges
MCked, O'l in glass; psper ?anging, not boxed, preservesln
lass. at cicner'srisk: pickles in glass, at owner' risk, ralm leaf,
ltr4es; printing presses piano fortes, at owner' r'sk.porterand
lf)ll!i; painti-gs and pictures well loxed; rttn, russia
Irtstlea; steam boilers, thirty feet and under; steam boilers, over
ti.b t" feet, one and a half first class rates; stationery, scythe
Sv.sU, sile and scale brtMUS net boxed; sleighs, boxed, twice Cist
ditstates; stoves, at owner's risk; sweet potatoes, siting, stove
spirits turpentine; stove pla:es -t owner' risk; sewingma
ohifce; trunks, tlniaie, boxed, trees and ihrubbory bailed, at
oworfi.yiik, one and a half first class lates; twinr! toys, boxed:
umWeiias; veneering, not boxed, varnish; wagons, childreL's,
not loxed. tsrice first class rates; wagons and hobby horses,
buxed, one an j a half first class rates; wax. trine, in boxes or bas
keCawhipe, wLalebones, wbeellrrows; wooden ware, wagon fel
loes and bow s; willow ware, twice first class rates; wool.
' SECOND CLASS.
Antiaicny, crude, apples, dried, baking pjwders, bed cords
Jshgs, bag;ing,bells. bottles brimsUine in toxif or kegs, binder's
loams, lHirups, uevres. cotton waste; coain &itui, .win. uij
eNJn. catxtlc, (ocoa, chocilate; coffee ground, in boxes or
iarrels;ciipS'ans. cissia In bags ortcies: china ware in casts,
currants, dried; cutlery, Chair stuff in rough; copper plates,
sheets, bolt, j igs, wire, nails or roads: copper bottoms: ibeese
in poxes or ca.-ks; clover and grass seed crocktrj in boxes and
oarreis; congress anu reuioru water in or wren, uc
woods in boxes or barrels; domestic sheeting, shirting, ticking
anddcnlmslc original btles; duck, drugs In casks; deer skins
pressed; Caxsea,lUx t-xed; forks, hay and manure, ginger,
".ne, gum copal; groceries assorted (notcthwise specified); grass
aadclover seed hyJes, dry, in bales; houey, hoes, bops; bernng
iu brxts; hemp. Iron, hoop and sheet : leather In rolls or boxes;
liquor in wood, liquorice; lead, pipe bar and sheet, mahogany,
l ards and plank; mu-blc slabs, unwrought, owner's risk, mess
pressed in balrs; outs lnbarrels or casks; oakam, oilcloth ; pints
in boxes ana cans; palm leai pretsea; pnmcr ma, m egs 01
barrels: paper in boxes: pasteboard; peaches dried; printing pa
jier, prunes in casks, pepper; paper hanging in boxes; pickles in
casks pipes, rubbercar springs, looss; rubber picking and hose;
raians, sirappeo, rags in sacaa; ecjuic, oicuwi
fptce, starts, aaatiery: sammes in uoxe.. sueep uuiucrini
in bales, shot in bags, sugar in bags: scale and scale learns boxed;
tobacsoic hales; tobacco cutin boxes or barrels: tow, tea, type;
veneering txped, wood in shapes, wire, wuiow reeos in uunaies;
wrapping pifer; yarn pressed andbailcdulnc in rolls and sheets.
Anvils. as; ale and beer in wood, beef in barrels; bacon well
packed in I uses orcasks; barilla, bones, boiler flues, black lesd
1 barrels, birkand cob mills; carriage springs, boxes and axels;
cidtr in barrtls or hogsheads; crockery tn crates and hogsheads;
coSee ind crieko'v: conuer in boxes and casks: crucibles, chains,
loose: dve vseds. In stick, ensoul silts; In barrels; gum shelac.
in original itekages; hardwares li"ofrand horns, hides, green,
herrings in less hooks and niscrs; iron safes, Iron railing; iron
sho'lera.iroftiencings; junk, jute, ism in goou aeg or cans;
lead in casks or pig, lightning rodain bundles; lime inccsks,
madder in Misheads. millstones finished; manilla; mineral wa
ter (Va. ao.tjtenu ) id kegs or barre!; calls in bags; oysters and
clams in sirli at owner's nsk; od in hogsheads and barrels,
paints, drj snd in oil Wkinbarre!s;rubhercarspringsintxes
and casks, rubber telt.ng: salaratas in boxes; spelter, shot in
kVrs; soda 61 boxes tin plate boxed; tobacco manufactured In
poxesai-u aae, .emson in oarrci or uyii , nutiui,
leg, white lead, wtiiit-i in barrels.
I FOURTH CLASS.
Arwhor, JMum, ir. larrelsandhocsbeads; brimstone in barrels
and fiog-Usu. o'eEching taits, lurr blocks; bar ley.baryles, cot
ton ia balrij 1 odhsh In ti;rces and boxes; car wheels and axles,
cniefU, caa c.a. chain, cable, chain in casks, cocoa oil;
urn A. uiaDVi tbern and stc: e vtare in crates and hcrsheads:
fiJia-lted, swe wire, ne in asks una uoxes; nour inuirieis
and sacks; . pipe; guano: horio shoes In packages; iron, bar,
band,pig,lfi'ersaDd lailrcad; iron, nuts and rivets, iron cut-
ing,heiT ;!i com-.iiTe ure; iana piasier; moiaeses, juauog&u;
Icgs.nisr'bil in block unwrongbt. millstones ir rough; nails and
spikes, reilli'as.ores, lead, copper, iron. (la. "n boxe or tar.
rtlS: plu 1, liaSU-r, paim oil, puiij, taw. prceseu iu wiiw, uic,
railroad chdra and spikes, rosin, rigging, rore, som.c, salt,
sooa. asb;stSrl,sugat in hogjieads, lirels and boxes; a'oneun-
wrooght . tfili la teits, barrels or east.; saieratus iu kegs, oarreit
or casks; toH Co ecrsp and loaf in casks and hogsheads; tin, tar,
in .,-.. l, r, taminica: telecranh wire. Uliow: whitine: wa
ter pipes, wire ropes, wheat in well sewed osnaburgor twilled
bags: tini-'sliecO in casks and case; tin? In pigs.
This Tsrfff to tale effect on the 1st Jay of September, and
Kcipit Before the People!
sv , ......
rgAIIAT the Rati Beads have agreed lo the following tow raies
Irom AaUs&f iWri. and all Statt'nt on the Sast
lenneuee and ueorgta J.auroaa.
Dry foods and alt articles usually classed ia first and second
classes. 1 er 1(0 pounds.- . SO cents.
of third claj, per handrea iwurns -.
Susar, molasies, fiour, leaf tobacco, and all articles ot
fodrthclasiJtwr 100 poands ...... -- uu .
IromXahrluto Central Depot, la.,andau ttaitone tri
on the iirJiniaattdy inntueeAauroaa, ania
er 100 pjuaia.
Ami from athttuLtt Lynchburg, Ya-. and all tbition
,rt on tU nreinh Imntttee AS. to Central Zepou
First Clss,iier 100 psunds
Second do . do 'do 2i 3
Third do do ido ?2 d,
V mirth rlr. A 63 dO
10 Great dispauk and safttj g.vea to freighuymd saving
cf insuranreover this route.
The Tarjifs mentioned above cover a large area of rich, pro
ductive territory ia Ienneo.ee aid Virginia, which, frcmitsgeo
eraahiea.li tmattirm. iii'.tin In Nashville fur supplies. A
wormy e?-t sr.au al this time by the Nashville Merchants, may
wormy e7-t aau al this time by the Aashvilie Jl
secure tokhem the large and increasing business
of country. ! E. W
:ureu,fnem tn large and increasing business 101 .
octi f Superintendent Nashville 4c Chattanooga R.
ujuuirj. i Xi. ti.vvu-,
4 Superintendent Nashville fc Chattanooga R. H
Tnir subseribers to the Stock of the Spring Street Bridge
Company arefrcquested to meet at ths office of A. V. 8.
Liadsley, Esq., on paturday, the 10th day of Deccmter next, for
iu purpose 01 eieqang seven xnrtciors
ncTl"j order of 1TUE COMMISSIONERS.
. 'il'IRE CRACKERS.
9 ftfl B0XEf I'o. 1, received thU rtsy. and for sale by
JlXiyf tMlS p. llUl.il McCKEA A C
, FINE PARLOR GRAND PIANO.
tr recelTtd M Lucll'a Music .Store. Call and try
I , is. V. OUliL,
, - LaAip. tietKriUe J- CAatianooga fi.H
ft.. 1 B. AYKBS,
mfS i w. j. ross,
. I SopaSitemphU A CAarleiton B. B!
I - R. C. JACKN,
I SutiyZatt Tern. Ctorgxa B, Ii.
Rates of AetTertislBfr.
t TEN LINES OR LESS CONSTITUTE A SQUARE.
ff IS JRB DAILY.
Each additional Insertion,
Each additional square,
. REHXWABLE AT PLEASURE.
One Square, one year . 330 Each additional Square, 810.
Advertisers exceeding- the space contracted
for, will be charged for tho excess.
IN THE "3EEKLT.
Oke DoiiiE per Square for the first, and Ftrrr Ci.vts for each
Advertisements published In both the Dally and Teekiy, will
be charged the full daily rales with one-half the weeklv rates
Trantlciit AdterUirnmtt aiutt Itepail or at tht ttmto
iruerlum . ,
It will save us a creat deal of unnccessiry trouble If our friends,
in srritlngtous, will beat tn rrlrd the following rales:
Always give the date, Post Office, county, and State in the body
of your letter. -If
ycu wish the Paper changed from one effice to another, give
both ofliees in full.
If vou wrlU on business and other matters, write ou separata
sheets of paper, or .different leaves of one sheet.
Letters and communications ire solicited upon all sueh facts
and subjects 'as may be oflnformatlon or Interest to the publie.T
A nonymotls communications of whatever character, will receive
We cannot undertake to return rejected communications.
All lettennn business should be dlrCLted to Messrs E. G.
EASTMAN &. CO., and not personally to either of the Pro
Thursdat, December 1, 1859.
The Senate was called to Older at nina o'clock by
Mr. STANTON offered the folloning resolution:
Whereas, we believe that the most important du-
tv of this Leirislature is to perfect some proposition
relative the subject of banking, so as to restore pub
lic confidence aud hopes in the perpetuity and con
tinuation! of such facilities, and thereby revive tne
energies cf commerce, trade and industry, there
Me U resolved by the Senate and now of titprestn-
tativet, Thai the rules of each Souse De ana they
are hereby so su'pcnded thai after the reading of
the jjiiroa' of each house, and after the rooming's
business shall have been dispatched, the first thing
next in order shall be all bills and propositions in
anv manner relatine to the subject of banking as
aforesaid, until the final perfection or passage of
seme act upon that subject.
The resolution lies over uncer ine ruie.
By Mr. ALLEN, No. 161 To regulate the sale of
spirituous liquors by the quart, not to t drunK
where sold. Pajstd first reading and referred to
the Committo on Tippling and Tippling Houses.
HOUSE BILLS 'OX THIRD HEADING.
No. 101 To amend the law relative to special
Criminal Courts, and also to amend the laws rela
tive to bills of costs in criminal cases. Passed, ayes
20, noes 0.
SENATE BILLS ON SECOXD r.EAUIMi.
No. 160 To chance the times of holding the
Chancery Court at Setierville. Passed.
BESATE BILL3 OS THIRD READING.
No. 83 To prevent the marriage of cousins of
the first degree.
Oa motion of Mr. TETEKS, the bill was made the
special order for Wednesday, the 7th inst.
No 80 To crovide for the liquidation and in
vestment of the einkiug fund on bonds itsued and
endorsed for railroads in this stale, rassea, ayes
20. noes 0. as follows :
jyMjlessre. Allen, isoya, urauiora, unureia,
oId, Johnson, Lane, Mickley, MsClellan, McNeil
ly, Naah, Payue, Peters, Hicnoraton,
Siokely, Stovail, Thompson, nooa. ana
Nn. 118 To ulicc the sale of liquors in incor
porated towns and civil districts, under the Control
of the pecpic.
Mr. ALLEN believed the passage of this bill
would leave our liquor laws in a worse condition than
at present, and, for this reason, he was unwilling to
vote for it . Ha was clearly of opinion that tho
quart or jug law, as it was called, was infinitely
worse than the present licenee law, in fostering in
temperance. He could seo no gocd to result Irom
tho passage of the bill, and should vote against it.
Mr. UUADFOKD was afiaid the bill would be
killed by the kindness of its friends, who had offer
ed ro many amendments to it He feared that was
to be the reiult. He thought it covered wbatstas
desired by Its friends, and hoped that they would
now show Ihtir faith by their works, and pass the
bill. He contended that the legislature had the
power to delegate to the people the power to rid
themselves ot ihe evils growine out of ihe traffic in
intoxicating liquors in the manner this bill propos
ed. It was the duty of the Legislature to ass laws
for Ihe suppression of evil in whatever shape. He
referred to the fact that laws had been enacted for
the suppression of various kinds of vice, which had
resulted in goou to the community, and he hoped
Senator" would come -p now and act for the good
of the people.
Mr ALLEN had offered an amendment to the bill
lo authorize ihe people to suppress the sale ot li
quor by tho quart, but it was rejected. He desired
to strike the evil at. tho root, and drive the traffic
from the land. He went further than the Senator
from Jeffereon, (Mr. Bradford,) and he called up
on lism to come up and aid in mking a clean sweep
of the traffic, and then he could strik hands with
him. . .
Mr. PAYNE did not underslontl mis Dili as re
storing the quart law, for that was already in force.
It left both thequartand the license law where ihey
now aie, except 10 place the maticr of licensing re
tailers under the control 01 me people, n me peo
ple are in favor of having tippling homes among
them, thoy would vole for them, and if not they
would vote aeainit them, lie uesircu to piace mo
subject in their hands, and let the majority rule.
They were lniercsieu ia vue uiuuci, '
have the power to control it. That was the true
principle. The power to eieet tneir omceio, iu ii
themselves, tnd to decide various question?, was
given to them, and certainly they were competent
to regulate tnis matter.
The quettion was tnrther apcusseu rjy iticasro.
IIOHN, NASH, LANE and STOKELl, when
The ayes and noes wero taKcn upon me paKe
of the bill, and resulted, ayes 10, noes V; as 101.
jlytt Messrs. Boyu, Bradford, Horn, .Lane, 31c-
Clellan, Nash, Pajne, Petsrs, Kicharoson, ana
A'oc Messrs. Allen. Hildretb, Johnson, Mick-
w MnNVillv. Stokclv. Stoval!. Thompson, and
- - -
Speaker Newman 'J. .
AMENDMENTS Or THE CONSTITUTION.
ThcsfiPEAKER announced that all propositions
to nmend the constitution now belore the Senate, were
made the special ordir for tnis day, and directed
tW iliptr hs taken ud in their order.
Tl.o reanlnti m cHered bv Mr. Hildretb, and
adopted in lieu of a resolution upon the same sub
' . . . . , , ll .... ..... v.nA.lnaA.1
icc,'BV Mr Stokely. was taken up and read as fol
I I " "
"JItiolvei by the General Attemlly of ihe State of
Tennessee, That section 8 of article - of the consti
miinn. he amended as follows:
"Sec. 8. Tho first session of the General Assem
bly shall commence on the fiist Monday in October
after the clecliou in August, aud shall not continue
the sessii n longer than ninety dnys."
Mr. LANE offered an amendment to the resolti
lion fixit-g the salary of the members of the Legis
lature at sn dollars a day during the ninety days.
Mr. PETERS offered a resolution in lieu of the
nmpTidmri.t. which was read as follows:
"Rtselccd. That the memoers snail receive a sal
ary of sir hundred dollars only, and shall continue
in session a' long as the public interest requires,"
Mr. LAKE accepted the amendment 01 oir. reiers
and withdrew his own,
Mr. H1LUKETH hoped that each proposition to
amend the constitution would come up upon its own
merits, and he desired to see each voted ou separate
ly. He thought there was no necessity lor me
amendment of ihe Senatsr from Hardeman, (Mr.
Peters,) as ttc Legislature had the power to hx the
salary of its in?m'iers.
Mr. BlUMibl 0 orjeci in lntrouuciug me uuji-
nal rceolutiun was to limit the sessions of the Le
gislature as tho surest means or preventing so
muchjuselers legislation as is transacted;undcr the
present system, and he dehired to submit the ques
tion to me people lor lutir uevieiuu.
Mr. LANK was opposed to limiting Ihe sessions ci
the Legula ure to ninety days, because it was im
possible now to tell what time would be required lo
transact the business that might come before that
body. He had offered Lis amendment bee-use it
would place me original resolution in a conauioD
to voto ngiinst it, as he was opposed to raising the
salary of the members of the Legislature
2,lr. STUh.,Lii was not a ueuiocrai ana never
expected to be, but he was in ftvor of eubmiitiog
this proposition to the people. It was true the peo
pie hid vot'd sgainBt the proposition of the last Le
gtitution, b:cause they did not know what sort of
men would compose that convention, but this was a
urop'asilion that they would understand and which
r , 1 ; 1 j:.nM4in , ,hm
h nronosea to muuuji. mih., i .ucu.
Mr HILDRETU thought taat ninety days would
I . e Le iislature ample time to transact the le-
- iQip,;0n LO.casurv. The CSioos of the Exnluoky
1 r, "- r. ... ,, , -
Lesislature were Jimiteu 10 eiiij. uhjtb, cAcepv oj a
.Atn of two-thirds of the members.
Mr. PATNE was old fogyibh in regard to changing
tm ronat lution. There might be, and probably
.... crime thiecs in the constitution that ought 10
be changed, but he was opposed to the frequent
reference of the subject to the people, as he was
satitfied tbey did not desire to make ohanges. He
,iuvi.d the people wanted the members of the
t ;.ininr( to transact the business lor which they
"cfc.""" . . j : .!!...: -Ilk
met, and noi bjcbu men uui iu uuatuue
the constitution. ,!, '...IS.
He e&w B9 neceesuy icr uoiung iuz ecssioi v
the Legislature, for there was no inducement for
them to remain a day longer than was absolutely
necessary to transact the buinefs. Any man who
is fit to fill the pos ton of a legislator, could make
more than the State pay's him, and as to the honor,
he would as soou be a militia captain or a country
'squire. The growing interests of the country de
manded more legislation at each session, and ll wis
impossible to tell what Ihe next session would be
called upon to di, end what timo would be absolute
ly necessary for the transaction of the business.
Mr. STANTON thougbt that If the members of
the Legislature knew when they took their seats,
that at the end of ninety days the session was to
terminate, they would go to work at once and trans
act the luaiaess for whioh they met, and be ready to
adjourn at the time fixed by tho constitution. The
seoond sessicn of Congrets was limiied to ninety
days, and about as much business wasdono atthe
short as tho'long session, 3Iueh of the time of
the early part of tbo sessions of the Legislature
' r !.!.! r...l....l nn,l n.
was spent in viaiuug tjticuuuni tir, ouu
business of consequence was transacted until the
members should think of adjourning. During the
present session he recollected a number of times
when the Senate had remained in session but about
one" tour esch Hay for the want of business lo trans
act. Had the session been limited to ninety days,
he contended (his would not have occurred.
He thought there was too much legislation in this
Slate. The Legislature met too often, and the con
sequence was th enactment of a great mauy laws
which resulted in no gocd whatever. He desired
to obviate this elate of things, and with this view, he
offered an amendment to the original resolution,
providing that the Legislature shall meet onee in
every four years, unless convened in extra session
by Ihe Govarnor.
The question recurring upon the amendment of
fered by Mr. Petera, it was adopted without a di
vision. . ,
The question was tbea upon the aaoption oi toe
amendment offered by Mr. Stanton,
Mr. McNElLLY offered an amendment a Hen,
providing that tho members of the Legislature,
Governor and all State officers shall be elected once
in every three years.
Mr. MeKEILLY said one object he sought lo acr
complish by his ameudment was that the Legisla
ture would at each session elect a United S ate
Senator. Under tho present system, the Legisla
ture was compelled to elect too Senators at a time,
or the State would not be fully represented in tho
Senate of the United States. His amendment would
obviate this difficulty entirely, as a Senitor would
be elected at each session of the Legislature
He thought tne Legislature met too often. The
people did not have time enough to become acquaint
ed with the laws of one Legislature before another
was in session. He ventured to say that there were
very few of the people who had made themselves
familiar with the laws of the last Legislature. In
deed, the lawyers, whose business it was to mate
themselves familiar wilh the lasts, had not had time
6tnce those of the last Legislature were distributed
to do so. He was.ojso in favor cf limning ihe ses
sions of the Legislature to ninety dajs, not only as
a matter cf economy to the State, but it would
bring out the best talent in the State. Men quali
fied for the position of legislators could bo induced
to lose ninety dys once in three years, while they
would not wasto eix months in every two years in
making and unmaking law?. A short session once
in three years would cut off a great deal of useless
legislation and result in the, enactment of such laws
only as were wise and proper.
Mr. STANTON hope me reporter wonia state
that he voted ozuinst the amendment to increase
the pay of members to the Legislature.
Mr. PAYNE did not desire it, but the reporter,
if he stated any thing in rsgird to his vote upou
the amendment, might say mat ne voteu io increase
the Day of ihe members, and that he did not con
sider that it was half enough.
Mr. 8T0KELY desired the reporter to state tuat
he had voted against the amendment to increase the
pay of Ihe member).
ice question was luiuiei uievuBccu tucso.o.
STANTON. McNtULLV, ALLEN and HORN.
Mr. STANTON said that as the amendment giv
ing ihe members S00O had been adopted, he should
be camDelled to vote against the resolution, and he
would withdraw his amendment and offer it as an
independent proposition at some future time.
Mr McNElLLY offered his proposition as an
amendment to the resolution.
Mr, STOKELY asked leave to withdraw the reso
lution for amendment, aad demanded the ayes and
noes upon his request, which was taken and resulted
ayes 8, noes 13. as follows;
Avts Bradford. Hildretb, Horn, Nash, Santon,
StoUely, Stovail and Speaker Newman. 8..
Hoet Mesers. Alien, unya, nunter, .onnsop,
Lone, Miokley. McClellan, MoNeilly, Payne, Peters,
Richardson, Thompson ana VYooa. ia.
So ltfcvo was refused.
The question then recurring upon the amendment
offered by Mr. McNeilly, it w. s adopted upon a
The qurstion recurring upon the adoption of the
retortion as amended,
Mr. STOliELY demanded a division of the ques
tion, which was ordered.
The question was then taken upon the original
proposition, and tbo-yes and neat being taken, re
sulted spcs 11, noes 10, as follows: "
Ayes. Messrp. Bradford, Uildreth, Horn, Mc
Neilly, Nash, Richardson, Stanton, Stokely Stovail,
Wood and Speaker Newman. 11,
Noes. Meters. Allen, Boyd, Hunter, Johnson,
Line, Mickley, McClellan, Payne, Peters and
So the proposition failed, a majority of all tho
Senators not voting in the affirmative.
Mr. STOKELY entered a motion to reconsider
The SPEAKER decided the motion was in order.
Mr. LANE moved to take up the motion to recon
sider, and to lay it upon the table.
Mr. STOKCLY demanded the ayes and noes upon
the motion, which were taken and resulted ayes 12,
noes 9, as follows ;
Ayes Messrs. Allen, Boyd, Horn, Hunter, John
son, Lane, Mickley, McClellan, Payno, Peters,
Richardson a"d Ihompson. 1-.
Aofs. Messrs. Bradfcrd, Ifildrelh, McNeilly,
Nash, Stanton, Stokely, Stovail, Wood and Speaker
Mr. RICHARDSON said, when bis nams was
nlled. that he should vote aye." because he be
lieved the proposition was finally disposed of, when
it failed for want of a constitutional majority.
So the motion was taken up and laid upon the
The SPEAKER decided that as the original prop
osition tailed, tbc amendments would go with it.
Tho next proposition to amend the constitution
was that effered by Mr. Newman, and was read as
A proposition to amend the Constitution of the
State of Tennessee.
The 6th section of the 11th article of the consti
tution shall be so amended as to read as follows:
Sec. 6. The Legislature shall have no power to
grant or renew Bank charters, unless first submit
ting the same to a vote of the people, at their reg
ular elections for members of the Legislature; am
no bank or corporation for banking privileges shall
be granted, until it shall have received the appro?
val of a majority of the legal voters of the State at
large; nor shall the Legislature have pewer to au
thorize lotteries for any purpose, and shall pass
laws to prohibit the sale of loitery tickets in this
The Oth section of the 11th article of the con
stitution ehillbe so amended as to read as follows:
Sec 9. The Legislature shall havo no power tc
issue the bands of ihe State for any purpose what
ever: nor shall the credit of the SUte bo loaned or
given in aid of any persoa, association, municipali
ty, or corporation, oDly under the following terms
and conditions, to-wit: Tho Legislature may con
tract debts lo meet casual dtficits or allures in the
revenue; but such deficit, direct or contingent,
singly or in the aggregate, shall not, at anytime,
exceed tour thousand uollarc, ana toe money arising
from loans creating such debts, shall be applied to
the purposes for which they were obtained, or to re
pay uch deb'; nor shall tho Legislature authorizs
any debt to be contracted on behalf of the Stite,
except for the above specfied pnrpese, unless pro
visions be made therein to lay and collect an an
nual lix sufficient to pay the interest stipulated,
and to discbargo the debt within thirty years; nor
shall such act take effect until it shall have been
eubmitied to the people at a general election, and
shall have received a majority of all the voles cast
for and against it. Provided, that the Legislature
may contract debts by borrowing money to pay any
pait of tho debt of the Slate without submission to
the people, and without making provisions in the
act authorizing the same, for a tax to discharee the
debt no contracted, or the interest thereon. Pro
vided, further, that the State may contract debts to
repel invasion, suppress insurrection, or, if hostil
ities De threatened, to provide for tho public de
fence. Mr. NEWMAN (Mr. RicnABDsoit in the ohsir)
said he had precented this proposition because hia
constituents, without dislinction ofnartv. desired
that the proposed amendment of the constitution
should be made. He beUcved that nineteen-twen-
tieiha of them would vote for the amendment. It
had been discussed during the canvass. Mid he
knew he was but carrying out the wishes of those
he repreeen.ea in presenting this proposition to the
Legi-lature. He believe! the people should have
the right to vote upou all propositions to charter
banks. If they want banks if it is their interest
to have banks he believed tbey had good sense
enougn to vote ior tnem, ana if thev did not want
banks, they would vote against them. His amend
ment would enable the people to put an effectual
stop to the sj si em of wild.sat banking, and if they
ucciuea to nave oanics at all, it would be bucu as
are sound and reliable. A similar nrovision was
incorporated in the constitution of Ohio, and the
coustilution or Missouri conlaiced a provision more
sirioKent than that proposed bv his amendment.
Illinois and Lvuieiana had also provisions in their
cocsiiiuuoPB giving me people the control oi me
matter, and the constitution of Louisiana contains
a provision that no new banks are lo be chartered
alter tne expiration ui mose in existence.
He was in favor of the S'ate meeting every dol
lar of her present maebiedness, and had so pro
vided in bis proposition. But for the future the
people ought to have the rght to sav whether debts
shall be created. He thought the policy of issuing
bonds te railroad companies ought to be abolished,
and be saw no way of accomplishing that object
but to incorporate in the constitution a provision
prohibiting the creation of a d:bu If the policy
fof issuing State bonds was to be perpetuated if
.the jLegislttare had decided upoa that, then , his
propoiiiion ought not to go before tho people for
he feii sure it would be adopted by a very large mi
jonly. Kentucky had adopted a similar provision
in her constitution, and while onr bonds have gone
down to ninety cent or lower, iteis are up to one
hundred and ten. Other western and southwes cn
b'.ates have incorporated similar provisions in Iheur
wusi.iiim.jns, anu iney presented a acgree of pros
perity mat siaimea our admit ation. While all the
Slates around us have placed the subject of creat
ing ueDi trader the control of the people, Tennes
see stands solitary and a' one in this miller. The
whole question resolved itself into this: Are tbe
representatives of the people williag to trust their
constituents wiiu a voice in this muter! For one,
fie would vote for the proposition if no other one
In regard to amending the constitution, he had
voted in the last Lie filature atrainat stibmitlioc tn
the people the propusiiiou for a call of a conven
tion, and had afterwards voted against calling ths
convention. He wa3 opposed to calling a conven
tion to amend tho constitution, because he did not
know what such a body might do. He did not know
what wild and visionary spirits might be returned
so uupn a csnvenuon, in whose hands be would be
unwijling to trust the constitution. He was in fa-
nor of amending tho constitution in the manner he
proposeti, ana as Inat instrument itself provided.
The people knew thea wherein ihe oonsiituiion was
proposed to be amended, ond they could determine
tor themselves whether suoh-amendment was desira
llo. Mr. PAYNE was. as he hed remarked when the
previous proposition to amend the constitution was
up, opposed to amending that instrument, and he
was decidedly and emphatically opposed to tbe pres
ent amendment, and he woul 1 submit an illustration
to show that it would not work well at all. Suppose
the people of Knoxville wanted bank. The pro
position to charter such back must be eub milled tu
the peopleof the whole State, znl TmsJolitJSif
all the legal voters must sanction such charter be
fore the bank could go into operation. Now the peo
ple of West Tennessee would know nothing as to
the wants of Ihe people cf Kaoxrille and its vicini
ty lljey would perhaps never hear of the proposi
tion until .he day of clcotion, and they would not
care a goubprvhetherfhe pharter waa ever granted,
and large masies wou'd not ypte at alt upon the pro
position. And thta remark would apply with equal
forct3 olher sections of the State The attempt
might as well be made to build a turnpike to the
moon, as lo a1 tempt to get a lull oitrertioi of the
people upon such a proposition. He did not believe
a majority of those voting could be got to vote for
a propositkn to charter a bauk in any portion of
the State, much less a majority ef all the legal
voters in the State The Senitor from Frantiin,
(Mr. Newman.) had refeired to Ohio as having such
a provision in her constitution, but he cculd net
consent to go to Ohio for lessons in political econo
my. Such an amendment, if incorporated in the
constitution, would be completely inoperative in
Us very nature, and he believed it would be voted
down by an overwhelming majority.
The Senator from Franklin (&r. Newman,) skid
the objttn of ihe second proposition of his amend
ment was to check extravagance In creating a State
debt, by the issuance of bonds to railroad companies
He met tbe Senator upon the broad issue that there
had.beenno extravaganoe id this milter. The debt
which had been created in aiding onr internal im
provements, would have been judiciously expended
if every dollar of it had to be piid out of the State
treasury. It was not extravagance to give to the
people tSe advantages of intercommunication, of
wealth and of social position they now enjoyed.
It was not extravagance which had caused the State
to rise like a youug giant, and to throw off the
shackles ybioh traincjeled (hp energies of her peo
ple The men who inaugurated the system of in
ternal improvements for which our present indebt
edness was created, were benefactors and deserve
The Senator from Franklin (Mr. Newman) had
referred to Kenlncky as having a similar provision
in her constitution. This reference would not help
the Senator's amendment, for that State stands pre
cisely where Tennessee stood twenty-five yearjago.
That provision has been an incubus upon the peo
ple of Kentucky, and with tbe exception of the
LouisviUe and ijashville Uatlroid, liiey hfiva no
connection with ihe great arteries of trad; and
travel which traverse the country. There was, no
inducement lo briiig cut the energies of the people
and to develop the great agricultural resources of
He did not believe there was a man in the State
who would be willing to wipe out our internal im
provements, if it would cancel tbe indebtedness of
the State inourred in (heir construction. The Sen
ator from Franklin htmeclf would not do it. As ior
b;mself, he would rather have been one of the m3n
who inaugurated this grand system, than to haye
received from a Roman SfiData the crown of a con
queror upon returning from the sanguinary field of
He could not afford to tio up tbo hands of the peo
plo in after years, when he knew nothing as to what
their wants might require He was willing to trust
the matter to them as our fathers had trusted us.
At half past one o'clock,
On motion of Mr. LANE, the Senate took a re-
coes until threcKo'clcck. . ,
AMENDMENTS OF THE CONSTITUTION.
At three o'clock the Senate was called to order.
Mr. NEWMAN (Mr. Richardson in tlje chair
offered the following amendment o the ftrsf portion
of his proposition:
"And the law shall provide the manner of
The amendment was adopted.
The question was further discussed by Messrs.
NEWMAN and PAYNE, when
Mr. NEWMAN moved to strike out the words in
the first proposition, " a majority of the legal vo
ters of tbe State," and insert "a majority of the
votes cast in the election."
The motion was agreed to.
The question recurring upon the adoption of the
proposition as amendei,
Mr. xftii JiA.i aemanaeu a aiyision oi tne ques
tion, which was ordered.
The rjuestion was then taken upen the first prop
osition, and tbe ayes and noes being taken resulted
ayes 8, noes 13, as follows :
Ayes Mesers, Hildretb, Miokley, Peters, Stoke
ly, Siovall, Thompson, Wood and Speaker New
Noes Messrs. Allen, Bojd, Bradford, norn, Hun
ter, Johnson, Lane, Minnis, McClellan, Nash,
Payne, Riohardson and Stanton IS.
So tbe proposition failed.
The qustion then recurred upon the second prop
osition, and the ayes and noes being taken, resetted
ayes 8, noes 13, as follows:
Ayes Messrs. Hildreth, Mickley, McClellan, Pe
ters, Stokely, Stovail, Wood and Speaker New
Hoes Messrs. Allen, Boyd, Bradford, Horn, Hun
ter, Johnson, Lane, Minnis, Nash, Payne, Richard
son, Stinton and Thompson 13.
So the proposition failed.
Mr. Nash's resolution was tb,ea taken up and read
as follows s
Rtsolfed'by the General Assembly of He Slale oj
TVr.riMJf. That article 4, section 1, ot I ne constitu
tion, of the State of Tennessee be so amended (hat
the word "county" first occurring Bhall bo changed
to the word "State," and alter the wora "election
first cccurriotr in tho section aforesaid, thre shall
be inserted the words "and three months in Ihe
county .next preceding the day of election, shall be
entitled to voto, ccc.
Mr. NASU said he had introduced this proposi
tion to change the constitution at the request of a
large number of his coustituents. Under the sec-
titn be proposea 10 amena, any citizen oi tne state
changing his residence from one county to another,
has t) reside in the latter as long as if he had re
moved from another S ate, before be is entitled to
yote, This was regarded as acting oppressively
uDon tbe citizens oi this ante.
The question occurring upon the adoption of the
proposition, the ayes and noes were taken, and le-
eulied ayes u, noes 14, as follows:
yues Messrs. Horn, Lane, McClellan, Nash,
Stanton and Stokely 6.
Navs Mesers. Allen, Boyd, Bradford, Hildretb,
Hunter, Johnson, Minnis, Payne, Peters, Richard
son, Stovail, Thompson, Wood and bpeakerixew
Ra tho Dronosition failed.
Mr. Stokely's resolution was then taken up and
read, as follows:
Resolved, That section 2a or article a oi tne con
stitution be so amended that instead of reading
"slaves between the ages of twelve ond fi,fty years,
the said section shall read "all slaves," and the
other parts of tho said scctiqn shall remain as they
Mr. STUKELY said that young negroes were
very valuable property. He knew of men who in-
vestedtheir mouey in young negroes, ana ne tnougat
they should be taxed the same as uncultivated
The question recurring upon the adoption of the
proposition, the ayes and noes were taken, and re
sulted ayrs 8, noes 13, as follows :
Avts Messrs. Hildretb. Horn, Lane. wasn. le-
ters, Stanton, Stokely and Speaker Newman 8.
Aofci Messrs. Allen, Uoyd, liradfora, liuoier,
JohnscD, Mickley, M-'nnir, McClellan, Payne, Rich
artlaon, Stovail Thompson and Wood 13.
So the proposition railed.
SENATE BLLS ON TRIED READING.
No. 122 To incorporate St. Mary's College.
Passed, ayes 20, noes 0.
No, no t or me reiiet ot me uanc oi msn
vllle- Passed, ayes 20, noes 0.
And then, at half past four o clock.
On motion of Mr. STQVALL. the Senate ad
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Thursday, December 1, 1859.
The session was opened wilh prayer by Rev. Dr.
C. T. Quintard.
The following bills were introduced, and several
ly passed the first rending.
By .Mr. VAUQHAN, 336, to prevent the educa
tion of slave! and free persons of color.
By Mr. DUDLY, 337. to p-ohlbit ptdlera from
Tending foreign goods in this State.
isy r. MAYF1ELD, 338, to modify section 6,681
oi ui Kjoa or Tennessee.
WEST TENNESSEE REOISTIR.)
Mr. HURT offered aresoluticnnrovidicir that the
Senate will meet the House -of Representatives ia
joint com wUoa" 02 Thursday, the 8th of December
a 10 o'clock a. m. for the purpose of electing a Reg
ister for tbe Lima Uthce at Jackson.
The resolution lies on the table under the rules.
TUE HARPER'S TIBET INSUSREECTION.
The 8PEAKER announced the order to be the
consideration of ibo nsfinished business of yester
day being Sir. Bayleas' resolution, offered Octo
ber 25, and printed on pages 0 and 87 of the Lzo
islativs Unios and American. Mr. Davis bad
offered a resolution in lieu of tbe third to which Mr.
G in tt offers d an amendment, the question being
upen Mr. Winner's amendment in the third degree.
Mr. WISENER resumed and occupied nearly tbe
whole of the morning session. His speech is re
served for revision -and will be published hereaftor.
Mr. BAYLE3S, ia the remarks he should make
did not tbink it neoessary to travel over the whole
political field of the United stater, but should en
deavor to speak to lha resolutions under considera
tion. In introducing taoee resolutions he ditLnot
expect they would call up a debate which would
tako such a wide range: but he sincerely hoped
tbev embodied the sense of the Teenessee House of
uepreseniaiives. lie wisneato secure unuiminisa
ed iheCtjghti of the South, and when he saw our
repreestativ(8 going together cheek by cheek and
jowlby jOwlvtWtti ihe sectional Black Republican
party of thYNarth, he could not but desire to in
struct them'lo bfwsre what taey did, for such con
duct on their part wsuld cartain'y, evrntailly di
minish the rights guaranteed lo ui under the con
stitution of our country. He gave way for theolbon
On motion, the House took a recess till 2 o'clock
HARPIES TERRY INSURRECTION.
Ths Houseresum:dthe consideration of the Bay-
lcs msolutions pending at the hoar of recess.
Mr. Bavless proceeded with his remarks, com-
menoed before noon. Mr. Cilhoun was as loyal a
representative of the South as ever has been in
Congress, and gentlemen have undertaken to put
him on the level with all the abominable men of
tho North ! The Opposition say we do everything
hat is done which l' bad : he told gentlemen that
he was proud lo contrast the Do-nocritio party with
any party that ever had an exisience. Whenever
the Democratic parly proposed any great measure
which would be of advantage to this government,
Ihey oppose it invariably, and theref ire the name
Opposition was appropriate as applied to tbe party
to which the gent emau over me way belong, tie
would like to appoiet the members on the opposite
side of ihe hal, as a Committee to witness the exe
cution of Brown, for be thought that would have
a salutary effect upon ihem, and probably tend to
dispel any idea of affiliation with the Black Re
publican party which they might entertaiD, or
seem to entertainby their persistent opposition to
Mr. GANTf moved to lay on the table the amend
ment lo the amendment, proposed by Mr. Wiscnor,
as follows; After the words "Black Republican par
ly" insert the word;; or Southern sectionalism as
manifested in the course of the disnnlooists and se
cessionists in the South," in the eleotion of officers
of the House of Representatives.
The motion was agreed to by ayes, sa, noes 28,
Ayes Messrs Baker of Perry, Baker of Weak
ley, Biyless, Beaty, Bennett, Bntton, Cowden,
Critz, Davidson, Doak, Farley, Fatrelly, Ford, Fra
xter, Gantt, Guy, Hatris, Hebb, Ingram, Jone,
Johnson, Kennedy, Kincaid of Anderson, L?a,
Woods and Speaker Whitthorne 39,
Jtocs Messrs. Armstrong, Bicknell, BrazeHon,
Butler, Caldwell, Cheatham, Davi?, Dudley, East,
Ewing, Gillespie, Gorman, Greene, Havron, Hurt,
Kincaid of Clairborce, Martin, Moms, Aiorpois,
Norman, Porter,- Richardson, center, Trewhitt,
White of Davidson, Williams of Knox, Williamson
Mr. SENTER, when his name was called, object.
ed fop the reason tha,t he was a Union-loving and
lawtabiding citi$on, holding the rights of the North
as dear as those of the South believing a move
mado by secessionists as detrimental to the inter
ests of the country as an abolition movement, and
that secessionists were as liable to the just indigna
liou of oonservative men as the abolitionists ot the
North. He stood upon principle, and principle
alone under the Constitution we all stand on cn
equility; a Northern man has a right to his feel
iogs and principles equal to the Southern man, and
vice versa. Anything 'HU atrlkeg at the Oonstiiu-.
tioji Is in opposition, To the spirit of the age. The
resolutions east a reflection, without thit amend
ment, upon our memhers n Congress who were
ratified by the people they represent, and ho wish,
ed them to be free, untramm.eled and unfettered in
9,11 their actions. Coming from the avalanche
oounties of tnis S a' a, he would scotn to cast an im
putat'oa upon them.
Mr. SHEIU, when his name was called, said he
kel eved mat when vou crossed Mason and Dixon's
line and found a man loyal to Southern institutions,
he was always sure to De a Democrat. He denied
ever-knowing anything aboct the Know Nothing
party, but believed they held to the main principle
of the Opposition party, which is to oppose every
thing that Democrats propose.
Mr. GANTT mgvet to loy cu the table Mr, Davis'
reBolutiqn and his amendment thereto,
Mr, ARMSTRONG demanded a division of the
The questicn was then taken on the amendment
proposed by Mr. GanttJ to the resolution, which is
"Aod that our confidence in them can only be
shaken when it shall become manifest that they are
willing to coalesce with the sectional organisation
known as the Black Republican pa,rty in the elec
tion of officers of the iouso of Represen'atives,
and which, if done by them, would be an outrage
upon the public sentiment of the fat ate of Ten
nessee." The House refused to lay it on the table by yeas
32. najs 36 as follows:
1 eas Messrs. Armstrong, iieaty, Uiocnelt, lira.
elttn, Butler, Caldwell, Cheatham, Cowden, Davis,
Dudley, East, Ewing, Gillespie, Gorman, Greene,
Havron, Hurt, h.enneay, tvinosia, oi unioorne, Lea,
Martin, Morns, Morphis, Norman, Porter, Rich
ardson, Sentor, Trewhitt, White, of Davidson, Wil
liams, of Knos, Williamson, ana Wisener. iz.
Aays Messrs. Baker, of Perry, ilaker, of Weak
ley, Barksdale, Biyless, Bennett, Brition, Critz,
Davidson, Doak, Farley, Farrelly, Frod, Frazier,
Gantt, Guy, Hanie, Hebb, Ingram, Jones, Johnson,
Kincaid, of A"deison, Lockhart, May held, M uabe,
Nail, Roberts, Sheid, Sowell, Trevitt, Vaughn,
White, of Dickson, Whitmore, Williams, of iTank-
lin, Williams, of Hickman, lYqoda and Speaker Whit
Mr. LEA, when his name was called, said he
should vote to lay the amendment on the table, be
cause it expressed unshaken confidence in our Rep
resentatives. He had no confidence in Messrs, Etb.
ridge and Nelson. lie did not mean as men, but as
Tbo resolution of J4r- Davis, which is as follows :
"Jtctohcd, That this General Assembly have the
utmost confidence iu the patriotism and devotion of
our Representatives in Congress to tbe Union of the
S ates, to Southern rights and institutions, and we
feel assured that in the organization of the House
of Representatives in the next Congress tbey will do
nothing to weaken the bonds of Union or detrimen
tal to the interests of the Southern States or their
Was laid on tbe table by yeas 41, says 27 as
Yeas Messrs. Baker, of Perry: Baker, of Weak
ley, Barksdale, Baylesg, B.eaty, Bennett, Brazelton,
Britton, Cowden, Orits, Davidson, Doak, Farley,
Farrolly, Ford, Frazier, Gantt, Goy, Harris, Hebb,
Ingram, Jones, Johnson, Kennedy, Kmcaia, or An'
derson, Lea, Lockbart, May field. M'Cabe, Nail, Rob'
erls, Sheid, Sowell, Trevitt, Vaughan, White, of
Dickson, Whitmore, Williams, of Franklin, Wil
liams, of Hickman, Woods and Speaker Whit-
Auus Armslrone. Bicknell. Butler. Caldwell,
Cheatham. Davis. Dudley. East, Ewing, Gillespie,
Qorman, Greene, Havron, Hurt, Kincaid, cf, Clai
borne. Martin. Morris, Morphis, Norman, porter,
Richardson, Senter, Trewhitt, While, ef Davidson,
Williams, of Knox, Williamson and Wi3ener. 27.
Mr. EWING ncvy presented his resolutions in lieu,
which were read on yesterday for information.
Mr. WILLIAMS, of Hickman, demanded the pre
The demand was sustained by yeas 41, nays 27,
The same votes as the last, except Mr Brazelton
voted, "nay'1 and 3Ir. Dudley "aye."
Mr. EWING, when his name wis called, appeal
ed to the gmerosity of gentlemen on the othsr side
to take a direct vote on bis reso utions ana reiuse
to sustain the demand for the previous question
Mr. WILLIAMS, or hickman, when H) name
.... . - i . J . . ... . , :
was CalleU, aieciaimeu any uiscourieuus juieavinu
to the author of these resolutions.
Mr. DUDLEY favored ihe ieolu,ion of the gen
tleman from Williamson, JMr. Ewing and oj post d
the iiajless resolutions.
Mr. MAI"" etemandea a aivis:on oi tae ques
The preamble was aiopiea ny yeas los. nay ?
Pus M3-r- Bk r, o' Perry. Bi'er of W-
ley, BirkxJa.e, B-y es. B a-y. B us, . B lttoa
Butler, Cowden, Cri z Di'id on; Doak, Farey. Fi
rellv. Ford. Frszier. Ganit. Gillespie Guv. Ham-
Hebb, Ingram, Jones, Johnson, lieu'-edy, Ktncaia.
of Anderson, Lea, Looihart. Maj field, MoCabe,
Nail. Roberts, Senter. Sheid. SowelL Trevitt,
Vauzhan. White, of Dickson. Whitmor". Williams,
of Franklin. Williims of Hiokman. Woods and
Sneaker Whitthorrn 43.
ffaut Mesura Armstrong. Bicknell. Brazelton,
Cildwell, Cheatham, Davis, Dudley, East, Ewing,
Garman, Greene. Havroo. Hurt, Kineata, ot bisi'
Porter. Riohardson, TreW'
hilt. White of Davidson, Williams, of Knox, Wils
liamson and Wisener 25.
Mr r.lTEATiiAM. when his name was called.
said he believed the resolutions were introduced for
political effect, and should consequently vote - no.
Mr. EWING, when his name was calid, agreed
wilh the sentiment expresied by Mr. Cheatham, and
not believinrr the llarrjera FetTV foray was the
fruit of tha Black Rennhliean Dartv any more than
the conduct of the Democratic party, and that it
was all wrong that we should liave done anything
in this matter, he should vote "no,
Mr. PORTER, when his name was called, sir
he believed this waz an attempt to fabricate false
issues, and brinr ui tn a false position. He agreed
with Mr,-CheJhaJB,- He alio ctarasttrujd. itut,
Lockhart, Mayfield,,McCabe, Nail, Roberts, bnei?,
Sawell. Trevitt, Yauphan, V,'hio of ickson, Whit
more. Williams of Franklin, Williams of Hickman,
God-send to the Democratio party South as well as
North, and. believed thevbofl reliiced at JL
Mr RUSSELL, when his name was called. sUted
that he had agreed to pair off with Mr. Smith.
The first resolution was then adopted yeas 60,
nsys 13 as follows:
Km Messrs. Armstrong, Biker, or Parry, Ba
ker, of Weakley, Birksdile, Biyless, Bintyr Ben
nett, Bicknell, Bledsoe. Brazelton, Britten, Butler.
Cowden, Ctitr. Davis, Davidson, Dosk, Dudley, Far
ley, Farrelly, Ford.Fraxier, Gantt, Gillespie,Grtene,
Goy, Harris, Hebb, Ingram, Jones, Jthostn
Kennedy, Kincaid, of Anderson. Kincaid oi Clai
borne, Lea, Lookhart, Martin, MayCeldMcCabe.
MorriSfiNall, Norman, Roberts, Senter, Shied
HotrellArevitl, Vaughan, White, of Davidson,
White, of Dickson, Whitmpre, Williams, of Frank
lin, Williamr, of Hickman, Wisener, Wocds, ana
Speaker Whitthorne 66.
Nays Missrs. Caldwell, Cheatham, East, Ewing,
Oormin, Havrcn, Hurt, Porter, Morphis, Riohird
son, Trewhitt, Williams, of Knox, and Williamson
Mr. CALDWELL, when his name was cilled,
said if this resolution bad been a distinct proposi
tion he would have voted for it.
Mr. EAST, when his name was called said he did
not believe the resolution in point of fact.
Mr. EWING when his name was called, said the
dootrine of the Northern people is pronounced in
this resolution as being aa "irrepressible conflict"'
doctrine: and that the debates upon the floor of
this House, espeoialiy.upoa the Democratic side, as
evidenced in this discussion would had as inevitably
to this "irrepressible conflict " and dissolution as
tho doctriaes uf Black Republicans Nonb. Wxhave
been called upon to coma and stand up as a unit ;
hut the dar that sees us a unit will be tha day of
fjSnal doom touj? coua'ry. He opposed sectional
ifeni. -coaling .Trota .what, quariar it saay.Hi, w-U
glad to see toat Tenueesee was amdea ana that a
portion of her citizens would cot coalesce with the
Southern disunion party.
Mr. HAVRON, when his name was called said tf
he did believe the statements in the preamble and
resolution he should not vote for them for the
reason that if true be believed we had better
whet our knives and prepare our guns for use.
Mr MARTIN .when his name were called, said
he believed the facts as set fourth in ihe first reso
lution were substantially true and although it came
from the Democratic side of of the House and may
have been introdused to make political capital, yet,
he beleived it true and should for it.
Mr. MORPHIS, when his Came wad called, said
the olerk need not call bis name on the ballance of
the resolution sfor he should vote) " no " from the
first lo last.
Mr. SENTER, when his name was called, said he
beleived it was the duly of all national men to frown
upon such altaoks, and ha ehould voie " aye,"
The second resolution was adopted by yeas 67,
nays 12 as follower
Jeai Messrs. Armstrong, Baker, of Perry, Ba
k.er, of Weakley. Barksdale, Biyless, Beaty, Ben
nett, Bicknell, Bledsoe, Brazelton, Britten, Butler,
Cowden, Critz, Davidson, Davis, Doak, Dulley,
East, Farley, Farelly, Ford, Frazier, Gantt, Gilles
pie, Greene, Giy, Hatris, Hebb, Ingram. Jones,
Johnson, Kennedy, Kincaid, of Anderson, Kincaid,
of Claiborne, Lea. Lockhart, Martin, Mayfield,
McCabe, Morris, Nail, Norman, Roberts, Senter,
Shtid, Sowell, Trsvitt, Vanghan, While, of David
son, White, of Dickson, Whitmore, Williams, of
Franklin, Williams, cf Hickman, Wisentr, Wuod,
and Speaker Whitthorne 57t
Kays Messrs. Caldwell, Cheatham, Ewing, Gor
man, Havron, Hurt, Morphis, Porter, Richardson,
Trewitt, Williams, cf Knor, and Williamson 12.
The third resolution was adopted by yeas 40,
nays 9 as follows:
no. Messre. Biker," of Perry, Baker, of Weak
ley, Barksdale, Bayles, Beaty, Bennett, Britton,
Cowden, Critz, Davidson, Doak, Farley, Farrreliy,
Frazier, Ford, Gantt. Guy, Harris, Uejhb, Ingram,
Jones. Johnson, Kennedy, 'Kineaid, cf Anderson,
Lea, Lockhart, Mayfield SI. Qibe, Nail, Roberts,
Sheid, SohqU, Tievitt, Vaughn. While of Dickson,
Wallow, "Williams, of Franklin, Williams, of
Hiokcun, Woods, snd Speaker Whitthorne 10.
Nays Messrs. Armstrong, Bicknell, Bledsoe,
Brazelton, Butler, Caldwell, Cheatham, Davis, Dud
ley, East, Ewing. Gillespie, Gorman, Greene, Hav
ron, Hurt, Kincaid, of Chiborne, Martin, Morris,
Morpheis, Norman, Porter, Richardson, Senter,
Trewhitt, White, of Davidson, WLUim3, of Knox,
Williamson, and Wisener 29..
Mr. KENNEDY, viheu hU name wascilled, said
let these resootion,s come from one political party
of tha oTher, there has not been a minute but that
he would vote for every syllable and sentiment con
tsioei in them.
Mr, SENTER, when his name was called, said, to
be OQDa'fient w-th his former votes he would be
oomr.eied to vote "no" this time. Ha did Dot be
lieve there wa a respectable, mijori'y of northern
people who wr-re ready to endorse tae conspiraoy
g:ttea .ip by Krown.
Tbe louitn ana nin resolutions were aaopi-a oy
yeas 61, nays 17 as follow.-:
Ytat Armstrong. Baker, ef Perry, Baker, of
Weakley, Barksdale, Bavless, Beiy, Bennett, Bick
nell, Bledsoe, Brazelton, Button, Butler, Cowden,
Crl'z, Davidson, ftoak, Dudley, FrUy, Firelly,
Ford, Frailer, Qwlt, Gi lespie, Guy, Harris, Heb
Ingram Jones... Johnson, Kennedy Kincaid, of An
derson. Kinoaid of Claiborne. Lea. Lockhart, May
field, McCabe, Morris, Nail, Rsberts, S nur, SheiJ,
owel!, Trevelt, Vaughan, White, of Uav clsott.
White, cf Dickson, Whitmore, Williams of Frank-
Williams, of Hickman, Woods, and Speaker
ArV3 Messrs. Caldwell. Cheatham, Davis, East,
Ewing, German, Havron, ;Hurt, Martin, JMorphis,
Norman, Porter, Richardson, Trewhitt, Williams,
of K.no5, Williamson, vjnd Wisener 17.
Mr. WILLIAMS of Hickman, moved to recon
sider the vote just taken and to lay that motion on
The latter motion was agreed, to,
On motion the House adjourned till to-morrow
morning 9. o'clock.
H I S K E Y
Fmn tht Xeto (Meant Picaymt.
mnE nuritv of this Whisker is orrtlasd lo kvihs leading
B Northern men of science, such a Sr. Chilton, the noted
N ew Ysrk Chemist. A friend of ours who understands racn rungs,
tells us this "Aromatic" Is a rood "Aromatic:" and as heisrell
able, we can safely recommend this Valley Whiskey to those la
need of a good article.
Daly's Aromatic Valley Whiskey.
From tht Orescent.
Not a particle ot strychnine ia It the best we have, tailed f
many a day.
Daly's Aromatic Yullcy Whiskey.
Frotn Daily True Delta, 2few Orleans.
Thourh not mach of a 1 ud re. w may say. aad we are endorsed
by friends who are, that the 'Aromatic Valley Whiskey," the
very poetry of "Old Monongahela," manufacturedbyWm.il.
Daly, Is unequaled for "Purity" aad flavor" by any la the
Daly's Aromatic Valley Whiskey.
From tht Memphis Daily Appeal.
Tt 1 nronxuneed bv road ladrea to re free from all deleterious
or foreign substances, snd consequently it snowa- tacs ptact
of nil mUanovt adm Let urti. which exercise so ttnwhclesome
an Influence upon those who use them, where they are consumed
ctalL Ihe noxious beverages fix art centrally isarauea ior
Whiskey are aa imposition and a eurse,
Dal.y. Aromatic Valley Whiskey.
From tht Georgian Gilleen.
It laaoleasinl. unctuous sttaulant. peculiarly adapted to tbe
C-urenf invalids who need a pur tonic, without much of the al
cohol o principle.
Daly's Aromatic Valley Whiskey.
From the Galveston Era.
We have no hesitation la pronouncing it equal, If not superior,
to aay we have ever drank.
Daly's Aromatic Va,Uey Whiskey.
From tht Xemphifi. Daily Faglt t Enquirer.
Tl has been nronounced br the hizhest scientific and medical
authority a pur and healthy sUmuIant entirely free from dele
terious admixture vvecau recommena h wiio -wnc touiuwuv,
te those who require aa alcoholic tt:mulant or mtdiaal pur.
fout- "Daly s val:ey wua'j' is superior so uio. lorum,
reach Brandy, Port an 1 Madeira Wines, and Indeed all other
varieties of spirits which are sold ia this market, for net one or
.. . . . I - .. Mn lnl.llira.1 ..Vt .
uuexn can oa ivuj pw - . - --
.anld have the rashness to prescribe "Port Wine" or 'Freack
Brandy for a patient, wheal! Is pateat to all tht world that ihey
are nattobehad,xceptby bast compound, la the Mississippi
I would rscommtad it aa suitable for medicinal aad public pur-
.ejM VUU. a. .AbBOU.1.
' fir... A .3.... TbMtnn
It Is without any deleterious admixture.
JAS. R. CUILTOS.M. D.,New York.
Entirely free from adulterating lnvredttn's, so frequently
Qlej. JAS. j. aiArss, new aora.
TTT Consumers can depeniluponeettlnga pure article when
theybuy the Valley Whiskey, as it is soli by the bottle and case
oalv. wu- 11 DALY,
. .ou jui i ,.1 1 r i i i j.,,. - ,
for sale la Nashville by RAWllSTU t CLKMM.
T. o rjs- J.st. rtvaKH.
BURG E & SWANN.
asm Dzauxa ix
H.lAalfcS, WINES, CIGARS, AC, -
COX. rOLLEOS au U'-uiilu aia., itAauvititiit, isis.
tTTrTIl uowln receipt of alar;e and well assorted stoes ol
W Groceries, Liquors, Ac, to which we invite the attentlot
ol tne trade:
50 hhds Louisiana Eurar, UO bblsBaltlmore aad Louisiana
ino hhls N Y and Philadelphia Uonee corsr:
Crvshed Sugar. 75 bbls Baltlmcreand Louisiana
SO bbls K Y aad Phlladelpala Loaf Surer;
SS bbls Bal tl more and Phlladel
pkisD it Sugar.
SS do O.Q.Java Coffee,
SCO tack Rio Cofoe,
100 do Laguyra do;
450 bbls New Holasses ,
200 X bbls do
100 Uagallkxgs do
50 ten gallon tegs Ooli. Sjnrpt
vi Hia as CO
300 bbls Data's ex. Whisky, 200 bbls best Robertson county
100 do nut aire's ao Whisky,
75 doWardfcCarr o ISO bbls Rva t Bourbon do
ZS de Enilh'soldreserxedo 100 bzs Lonrworth'a Catawba
aw 4,-pip.. bwiij at. uaucinv nine;
Wlae; 28 V casks old Burgundy
S H pipes Jeaa Louts Brandy; Wlae:
S pipes Holland Gin; SO bask Champagne Wine
bbls AU; 10 this Vinegar;
SS casks London Porter:
Together with every other articles usual kept In the Grocery
ine. octlSdl BTJRQH tc swAfla.
riP HI being prepared expressly for elesolai Silver aad Plad
I wre,Brlttanlaanda;ia ware. Mirrors, Marble, Gilding.
House paint. Carriage Mouldings, U Is In valuable the best and
BATE JUST RECEIVED A NEW SUPPLY 03
W"1W .. . v ,
Boughtat rriacedprfailaf; oar aissrtaeafu
as at the srst of the season. t which, wa Invfte the spadal at
teouoa or Merehanta wanting reemltlnj stocSs.
IT. 5. EAKIN & CO.
t. H. SLactXax. Bio. t ellixsrn, jx
BOOTS Sc SHOES,
Trunks, Tallaea, Bonnet Boxes, Ae., &c,
coRXKa Pontic square asd market street,
TTAVINQ lust opeeed a stock entirely new and of th very
I 1 latest Stvle. ia onr Una. at tha hnva wntlnRirf w.ll
kaosra stand. (Nichol'a ccrn-rj are invite eta- frkavd and tha
pablic.ladiesandgratleicea, ycuag and old, to call aad tee Ujs
- ROOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS? Ai:.? 1
that haveeTej-been brougtl to this market,
We particularly Invite those In want of Rro trans aa
Plantation Shoes, te given a call, u we feet certain
we caa please them. BLACKMAN c OILLE3PIE.
Prince of TValcs and Figgaro
Are amongst a number of FIXZ SBASDSot
JUST RECEIVED AT J IV . LAN GLEY'Si
Tobacco in Cans and Cases,
Garret's Snufr In Bottles aad Papers
J. W. LANGLEYS,
navS-tf 4 Unloa STeX-
J. MILLER. , WATERMAN.
MILLER 3c "WATERMAN ,
Auction &. Commission Merchants.
WILL give particular attestioa to the public -A privats
sale of Merchandise aad PiuuciU of cverr descrtsUoa.
and will make prompt return for the same.
Refer, by Permission, to
J.B. fcW A. Ross,T. R. BiooauJ. E. Winter, L.M. Lamar,
X! H.l TMut,, r.mnf.,nHH Kant V.m. ' .
n. tavuaon. jus rtocne sc. jseii, n uacxi-saam at sou, ilnjtaaa
Baldwin Jr. Co.. T-J- Walsh. Sarannah. Ueergia; W. C. Dukes as,
Bou.Charleitnn.5.C. ' auxS-4a"
SOME VERT NIGH FRESH
"i Little More Ciller too."
ROBERT B. BOYD,
NO. 17 MARKET STREET.
ALLpersasdjirons'of rettinja pair of food
: . ..
aaia Uioves lorsoTenij.iiic -tsuia,
will do well to call soost at
Borsleld At Gnntratn's Fancy Store.
No. 6 Cherry Street.
P. 8. They havs opened the prettiest coeds ever broogk
Nashville. Admittance free. sstl
t a- srninrriD. job tcorr
T. S. RTJTHERFURD & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
33 Levee and GO Commercial Streets,
ST. LOC1S, TIO.
T8. RTJTHZRVTJRD & CO will give prompt aad carers
. attention tn all consignment frim their corresponds t ,
for sal la Bt Louis, and resrect fully solicit orders fartaeaor-
chase of Western produce generally.
Tney be: to reter to
Messrs. W II Ooaooa fc Co., Naah Til!.
R A Bauss. Presidert Bank of Missouri.
J A BaowHLU, Esq, President Merchants' Bank, St. Loo!.
Jasus Wa. ., Ksq, Nashville.
Jajsra It Lccas, Ksq, St Lottl.
J J AxstJUKM. laq.PrwkientRant of StLaula. - -
fJirTli undenlnMhavforsalealarreassjirr:eEt of
of every variety, style aad price, to wiieh the atUnttea of Us
la respectfully Invited. Also
frof. Paul F. Bve's Pocket Cases.
' May's "
' " Tourniquet.
Together with a very large stock: of Amputstet, ObsUtrtcaf,
Dental and Trepanning Instruments of all klads
KAI33 At BROWN,
Whole' aad Retail A rent for the sod of the celebrated
Tleman Instruments In Nashville. sspSS
I. C. NICHOLSON. D. nCMPHRXT.
NICHOLSON d: KUJIPHIIEY.
ills have this day reduced our entire stosk of Dress Silks
y V aod Embroideries to cost for cash. The styles are ef the
latest designs snd tbe quality of a superior order also, a choice
selecttoa of staple and fancy Dry Ooods, at xeeedls;ly low
prises. The majority of these goods included those ot our se
oond Importation this fall which enables us to sell them mud
less than those bouiat earlier In the season.
aovM-dSw NICHOLSON at lTUMPBRXT.
Manny's vommnea Reaper and
iTarixn wood's lth'uovettent. tms
W celebrated Iaehlae ecelved the first premium of a Orard
ou Mxaax, as tht beat combined Reaping aad Mowing Machine
at the great United States Agricultural lair, held at Louisvillt,
Ky In Sep-mber, 1357. The trial came off near Syracuse, Ne
Yoti, in Joly, where all the prtwipal Hixhlnes latheCaited
Btatea were tno roughly tested. The committee made their award
through Marshal P. Wilder, President United States Agricultural
Bodety, st Louisville, Ky.
It also received the award as tha best Reaper, and as the best
Mower, before two separate committa, appointed by the Presi
dent of ths Davidson County Agricultural Society, at Nashville -in
JoJy,ie57, over most ofthe machine bow ia use la Tenn. -
Numerous other premiums aad awards were given this MWa.
during the last season, over every Machine la America.
The above machines are for sale by the undersigned,
B. I. OIIRATIIAM,
Oeaeral Agent for the State.
iishrr, wmuiua tc 00..
fte37-dAwtf Nashville. TsaA.
Budget of Ian,
Porter's Spirit t the Timesv
flag of Our Vnica,
New lork Ledger,
New York Weekly.
New York Beiald,
New Yerfc Mercury,
New York Clipper.
Our Musical Friend,
The Musical vvoria,
Harper's Weekly, tc, Ac.
BubssripUoa receired and latest eopies sold by
WESSEL & THOMPSONS
40 AND 48 UN ION, STREET,
ISO Packages Fire Crackers;
130,000 best quality of Torpedoe;
Some Fir Wheels, Serpents, Ac., Just recclvdaad for sal by
TUB recent decline la Havana Sugars enables us to sell Can
dy from this date until further notice at IU cer ISO Ibba.
Terms caah. WXcSELA THOMPSON.
25 boxes best quality of Maccaronl Just received by
WE3-EL Jk TaoMPSOK.
renntrr Merchants will Sad our sUcfc full and wall aort.1
now aad throughout the Holiday Season, alto at price to uit
novl No. 40 and 43 Colon StrseL
APPLES I APFLES!
TUST received a splendid lot of Roman neantns.
, f also to srrive la a few nays a few ta-rds Vcllow Be 1 1
llou ers. large aad fiiie,ani; aaather lut of prime TIMO
THY H Y,for sale by a JENKINS,
?oi' No. If Market Street
arurt. for the Ladies.
SECOND ARRIVAL JLT
WATERJPIELD Sc. WALKER'S.
OWING to the good demand for Ladies' Dress Furs at WAT
CRFIELD t WA' KER'8. thev have bern tndnead ta er.
der a second supplj they are going off raplly at very modtrats
1 F YOU WAIT THE FINEST DRESS BAT
I o ihe seasontall at
W. 1ERFIBLD tc WALSaiS-8.
WILL be sold to Ihe highest Udder, on the Square. liXaahi.
ville, en Saturday, 26m November, a ana Hired mate,
aad nina head of Durham cattle, bulla, cows sod heV, tn t
credit ef fear month notes with anpmved security required.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
TH R partnership hitherto existing between Hatuirat Jobs.
sox If this day dissolved by mutual consent The accouata
against the firm trill b settled byUagtaat Treanor.aad thota
Indebted to the firas are requested to make payment to them.
JOHN T. II AG AN,
Bot A. W. JOHNSON.
ITfAYX this day told my entire Interest la the Book. Periodi
cal ind Stationery Business, tn John 0. Trraasr.and hop that,
the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed oa me will be extended,
to the new firm. A. W. JOHNSON.
BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY.
A ISO, received a fine assortment of French CoBfeetloaerietv
j I am still maaofacturlns that A Nal Candy, aad I as.
selUng it as cheap as any other house is the city. I!uvemad
recently rtdltietui to my Bakery, aad I am bow able ta farni-a ta,
great many more of those extra large Loaves of Bread, with ail
vsri-tyof Cakes, Pies, eke. CHA3. ROBERTSON.
novS-dtf He 17 Market Btnel.
THREE YEARS OLB;WHIKlES.
la store Ba'sroosa sad Bit) Whiafcjf,
by us as old WaUkj Z?!2iF!?ZE&'
Wi. . " n
.ttmm -Jm&. a1akt.
sn i i