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Nashville daily patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1855-1857, March 22, 1856, Image 2

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Celnmbui (tim.)Itace.
" Fron ths Columbus (Ga ) Fn. Mirch 18th
The Races.' Tbesports over the Chattahoo
chee Course conuneficod on t lie 11th iust..
with a goixl attendance, though the day was
. cloudy and wet.
First Dat, Tuesday, 11. Two mile beats;
.entrance $250: club puree $300.
Mr. I. McDAoiel entered Frank Allen.
Mr. T. I'uryear eniered slilnre.
M. II. CCstFry entered Gov. Johnson.
Two straight lien's were won by Frank Al
len without difficult;-. Time, 3 42,-3 43.-.
Timet d: Sentinel.
SSeoond Dat, 12th. Miles he-tts, best three
' in fire. Jockey Club pur.- $300.
.B McDuuit-1 tutered his hay mare, CaroliDn
3 years old.
C. S. Pryor entered his brown colt, Dave
Morgan, 3 etrs old.
II. C. CalFey hit chestnut horse, Little Mas
ter, 4 years old.
Carolina won three straight lieats.
- On the Erst heat it was a capital start, Mor
gan leading for the first half a mile, Carolina
second, and Little Master third. On the third
quarter, Carolina lumped and passed Morgan,
Little Master occupying his origiual position,
l)Qt on swinging in the quarter strech, passed
Morgan and ran at the mare, hut could not get
cearer than within two lengths she running
the beat 1.52. The second and third heats
were merely a repetition of the first Carolina
winning both in 1 441 ud 1.44, in handsome
The Race Thied Dat Two Mii.e Heats
Joekey Club Pun.e., f 'JOO. T. J. Wo-lf.ilk's
chestnut filly Lind:i, 3 yearn old, by imported
Uelsluizzi, dam by imporU-l (ilencoe 1 drawn.
II. C. Caffey's bay co't, llnv. Johnson, 3
yean old, by Sovereign, ihmi Little Mioiress,
4, 1, 1.
. J. W. Weldou's bay filly Silly Ann, late
Adelgiza. 4 years old, by imported Ulencoe,
dam by Rudolph, 3 4. 4.
D. McDaniePit bay tilly Carolina, 3 years old,
by Regent, dam by imported Flatterer, drawn.
Thomas Puryear's b. c, Moidore, 3 years,
old, by Yorkshire, am Picayune. 2, 2, 2.
C. 8. Pryor'g b c. , 3 jeurs old, by Steel,
dam by Andrew, distanced.
1st beat was won by Linda very handily,
followed by Moidore, Sally Ann, and Gov.
Johnson, the Steel Cult distanced. Time,
2d lient was won by Gov. Johnson, who
passed Moidore in the first halt mile, and kept
his place to the Judge's stand, followed by Moi
dore and Sully Ann Linda barely saving tier
distance. Time, 3:59.
3d heat, Linda being withdrawn, whs won
in gHd etyle by Gov. Johnson, followed by
Moidore and Sally Ann, in the very good time
of 3:56. The truck was muddy und floppy.
Fourth Dat. Rce, 3 mile he ts, lor Jock
ey Club Purse, $4003 entri.H.
C. S. Pryor'a br. c. Dave Morgan.
Col. J. Campbell's bay c. Jnck Gumbell.
D. McDauiel's bay c. Frank Allen.
Allen and Gambell had a beautiful start;
Morgan bolting to the inside, whereby he lost
about 100 yards. It was a very pretty race
between Gambell and Allen Allen winning
1st heat handily in C:4J. Morgan ran one mile,
bogged, and was turned back.
2J heat, Allen and Gambell had it, and after
one or two brushes by Gamhell, Allen took the
Iieat in G: 14. In the second mile of this heat,
Gambell was pulled up, apparently by mis
take hence be lost much ground.
Seoono Race for Club Room Stakes, $100.
Free for ail horses Post entries $10, entrance
money added to the purse. This was conten
ded for by Little Master, Carolina, and Puryer's
chestnut filly. Easily won iu two straight
beats by Carolina, in the most capital time of
1:50) and 1:53. Track rather heavy iu many
BT CLUB rt'RSE, $700.
I). McDauiel's Frank Allen, 11. C. Caffey's Ma
ry Rlueskiu, T. J. Woodfolk a Floride.
Two straight heats won by Floride, afur a
hotly contested race. Time, 7-51 7:45.
Thomas G. Hacon'a ch. f. Seabreeze, by Al
bion, D. McDauiel's b. c, by Boston, jr., dam
by imp. Trustee.
The race.and purse were won by Seabreeze,
bat we have uot learued the time made.
Later frwin l ie li Territory.
Utah about to ask adinistion in Hit Union
muling cf th Legislature Goternvr't
message, etc.
Files ol the Detertt Newt to the 21 of January
contains lbs following:
Ths Legislative Assembly was organized on tbe
lOtb December, at Fillmore City. On the 11th the
Governor's message was received. The Governor
advocates, in hi message, the opening of tiew'j
channels of communication from tbe East through
ths tributaries of the Missouri, and from the South
by way of the Colorado.
The Governor sajs: The revenue, as appears
from the auditor's repoit, which, wiih the Territor
ial Treatrurei's report,! herewith laks great oloasurs
in submitting, for tha current fiscal vesr amounts
to . f 17.M43 87
Showing an increase, over hist year, of 10.V62 6
. This ai ises from an increase of property, and a
higher par cent aaartaed lis the Ust Lejjrlalive As
SHmbly. Tha t.lal amount of incrranc, a taseiiseij,
is 1915,295, being overs thud mora than during
years previous There appeals to have bevii auditor's
warrants iu circulation amounting to f -8,40! 28
Of which . . . 11,221 67
has been redeemed at the Treasury, leav.
ing as balance still in circulation, . 12,177 71
Of the current year's assessment. 5,27 10
has been received, leaving a delinquen
cy of 11,069 77
Which shows, if it were all collected, sn
indebtedness of ... 1,107 94
depending on future assessments for payment
By the forejoing statement it appears that tbe
Territory is running a trifle) in debt; still I do not
presume that it will be necessary to increase the
assesmneut of last year. I deem this situation of
the finance attributable to the light assessment of
the previous year, it being for the wliola Territory,
on'y $8,8S6 31, at one half the present rate.
On the 17lh of December, an act was passsed by
the Legislative Assembly, and was approved by
Itrigharn Young' (who, by some tneaaa or other,
continues to bold tbe post of Governor still.) pio
viding for thu holding of sn rleetiou on the ICih of
February, to obtain an expression of the popular
will upon the question of holding a cunveutiuu for
the formation of a Stale constitution. The bill was
passed io pursuance of the following reoommenda
liens contained in the message of Itrigharn Young:
In order, however, to avoid this (the aunulling of
4W of the legislative Aaaemblv by t'ongresi) as
well as many other question which might uufortu
tiately arise only to perplex and emangU the rU
liens so unreasonably, yet so peacefully, existing in
the present form ol a dependent Sute, and to place
ourselves, beyond cavil, upon the platform of equal
rights, constitutional oovereij;i'tv and free covru
tiieul, baed upoo the principles sacicd to every
lover of American liberty as emanating from the
people, I reeommeud that you teas the initiatory
eteps towards our obtaining a fn.i'si.in iuto the
t'liiou. IVeparstory thereto it will be necewaiy to
have the census of the Territory tsten, aud to hold
a convention for the formation and alopUi of a
constitution. I would respectfully sugrsl that
this matter be taken into prompt consideration,
that, iu case you Jepm It wis low to make an tfforl
V our a J mission as a Stale, the incipient laws
may be pa-sed at an early day. We trust that the
prevent Corgi-rss w id liae wi-dom to so far recog
u'4 the principle ol self government, and the genius
of our fiee institutions, s to st'olMi In ber TerrU
tortes lht oui-ius, t j ret. nli-d and absurd system of
ccloi.ial rovemmeiit which tiui-Ud bom the
Itiitoli 11. roue, nd plsce them upon that equality
f constitutional rights eijoed by the Stales In
their uiieral regulations, election ol oBicers sod r
preii.t itiou.,'
'.' .. !...,.,,.- x ! . . niysf an A lrll.
IS f lOUIlso Jkatiu'vi " - 1
fnl "" is going ei between Oarrlsoa and
' use wf Sharp's riUeS la Ivanses.
.4,Th';j8haIt Dot kill, c, -ana
; wiJ-echer sticks to the rifles,
ike llVrsrv! L'o Wtt-a."
m m s 1 ' i
v aSJMr. Ari3 Browk, one of the Inspec
tors of the Penitentiary, has resigned.
45?" The printers made us, on yesterday,
give as an extract from the Lancaster Cms
Democrat, these Trordf-: "Will extinguish
the last hope of a Southern man to hold
slave property in the new territories,"
this language is our own, the quotation
marks were intended to be placed around
the first portion of the sentence.
1 he Nebraska A U
The Tatriot continues to derive comfort
from A remark of ours that, in one respect.
tbe Know Nothing platform very nearly copies
the erraska act Now this is a question of
fact and not of opinion. It is a fact that the
Nebraska act declare that its intention is "to
leate Vie people of a Territory perfectly free to
form and regulate their domestic institutions in
their own tcay, tvJyect only to the Constitution
of tU United Slates.'" And the Know Noth
ing platform "recognizee the right of native
born and naturalized citizens of tfu United
t States, permanently residing in any Territory
thereof, to frame their constitution and laves
and to regulate their domestic and serial affairs
in tluir own mode, subject to the provisions of
the rederal ConstUutum.
The difference here is, that while the Ne
braska act recognises the right of the people,
the Know Nothing platform restricts the right
to the natice born and naturalized citizens.
With (his difference, the platform copies the
principle of the act. Union and American.
Tliis difference does not affect the "great
principle" of both the Kansas-Nebraska
act and the American platform we mean
the "great principle of non-intervention,"
which the Union and American has here
tofore declared to be "the test or Demo
" great principle," as enunciated in the
Compromise Measures of 1850, the Kansas-Nebraska
act and the American plat
form, is identical. Under it, as Mr. Yancey,
one of the Democratic electors of Alabama,
declares, we have
"Toe final, full and complete ecog
nition of the equality of the southern
States and their citizens in the Territo
ries." The Union and American cannot get
arouud, nor over, nor under, this "great"
fact, by an endeavor to lead his readers
frem its contemplation, aud fixing their
attention upon a minor fact relating to
the description of persons in whom the
rijrht to form their constitution and laws is
recognized. The recognition of the "equal
ity of the Southern States and their citizens
in the Territories," overshadows and dwarfs
almost into insignificance all the other fea
tures of the acts and platform.
But let us see whether the Kansas-Nebraska
act possesses any charm for South
ern men, over and beyond the American
The Kansas-Nebraska act confers the
right of suffrage upon unnaturalized for
eigners; the American platform restricts
the right of suffrage to native and natu
ralized foreign boru citizens. This is the
"difference" cited above by the Union and
American. Does it afford any ground of
complaint against the American platform,
or does it give the Kansas-Nebraska act
any superior charm in the eyes of Southern
men? Does it not really make the American
platform preferable? It is a well known
fact that the Abolitionists and negro wor
shippers of all kinds, in their crusade upon
Southern rights, draw a very large propor
tion of their strength from the foreign
population which settles in the non-slave-holding
States. Foreigners coming hither
without any just idea of the system of
slavery peculiar to the South prejudiced
against and hating it naturally coalesce to
an alarming extent with the enemies of the
South. The Abolitionists and other anti-slavery
men seek to make Kansas a free State.
In the pointed language of the editors of
the Chicago Tribune, (a paper printed in
a city iu which the foreign population pre
dominates,) their voice is " Theugh the
Heavens fall, or the Union be rent in twain,
Kansas shall not be cursed with slavery " By
the aid of emigrant aid societies, they are
pushing men of their own class into Kansas
to vote down Southern emigrants. They
can take the emigrant from Europe so soon
as he lands on our shores, hurry him off to
Kansas aud put his vote in the scale to
neutralize or weigh down the suffrage of
the native born and naturalized citizens of
the South, who feel some interest in the
institutions of the country which has pro
tected and sheltered them. This principle
of the Kansas-Nebraska act is rejected by
the American platform, and for this reason,
the latter is the safer and better for the
South. Southern men opposed the introduc
tion of this priuciple iuto the act, and ouly
submitted to it to secure the "great princi
ple of non-intervention," which is identical
in the act and the American platform.
fear After reading " Know Nothingism
ns it was and as it is," in yesterday's Union
and American, we are inclined to think, if
the author ha given the proper meaning to
the word ignore viz: "to be ignorant"
that it is the "word of words" to charac
terise hitu. We may spend a little ink in
aday or two in proving this it is hardly
necessary, however, us he has done it him
self. teaTUev. J. L. Chapman, who is at pres
ent sojourning iu our city, iu the Patriot
of this morning, invites Jas. M. Davidson,
Esq., the "Young Irish Orator" of 1852,
to a friendly discussion, of the principles of
the American party. A discussion, of this
character, properly couducted, could not
fail to be interesting. We hope Mr. David.
bon may fiud it convenient to take up the
glove which has been throwu at Lis feet.
But in the event he fails to do so, we are
sure the public would be pleased to hear
Mr. Chatman lecture ujon the subject of
Homanistu and American principles.
Mrku kuat I'.r Ana,
At a late Democratic meeting in St.
Louis, Maj. U omui ed Scikntiulek acted
as Chairman, and Arthur Olshaiscn was
made Secretary. Thcebas, what names!
How rcdoleut of sour-krout! If it not
sickening to ee intelligent, independent,
hih aouled Americans, pandering to for
tiguUm by putting forward, as oUcers of
their met. tings, creatures with such names
ami such principles as by ncct.ty men
with such tinitb UiU-.t have.
- From tberrntow and American of Friday'Tast, we
quote "that the Black Republican aud Know Noth
ing organizations harmonix--, if not in all things, at
. least in opposition to the present Democratic Ad
ministration, for its eourm vpon the slavery ques
tion This is a moxt perverse and absurd conclu
sion from premises which have no basis in fact. Not
a syllable was uttered, nor a sentiment advanced in
that Convention, by any member who continued his
connection with it to the close of its session, which
can be construed into an assault on the Administra
tion, so far ss its policy tended to the protection of
Southern rights end interests. Patriot.
A word will suffi for the above. Explsin this
phntse in the platform so ss to nuke it consistent
with your declaration above, if you can:
"Opposition to the reckless and unwise policy of
ths Administration, as shown in ths re-opening of
sectional sgitation bv the repeal of the Missouri
Compromise." A'. X. Platform.
Is that, or is it net, "an assault on the Admini
tration, so far as its policy has tended to the protec
tion of Southern rishts snd interest?" ,This is a
question of fact.1- Union e-tid American,
In another article our neighbor charges
that this is the point, the discussion of which
we desire to escape. He misapprehends us
if he thinks we would evade the discussion
of any point he may raise. It is not diffi
cult to explain the consistency of oar dec
larations with the American Platform. Our
individual position is sound on the slavery
question, and the platform is equally sound.
To reconcile thera, therefore, is an easy mat
ter. We said the action of the Ameri
can Convention, nor any of its real friends
and members, nor any portion of its plat
form of principles, could "be construed into
an assault on the administration, so far as
its policy tended to the protection of South
ern rights and interests." The Union and
American quotes its favorite passage from
the 13th section of the platform in answer.
Does it consider "the re-opening of sec
tional agitation" "protective of Southern
rights and interests?" Have Southern in
stitutions been made more permanent by
the Administration's course on the slavery
question? Has the Southern man's title in
his property been made more secure by
lighting up the fires of anti-slavery aggres
sion, till their lambent flames curl around
the columns of the temple of our liberties,
and threaten to consume it? Has the pre
cipitation of civil war in Kansas tended to
render Southern institutions more stable
and enduring? Has the erection of a spu
rious government in that Territory, in open
rebellion to the Government authorities, a
conservative influence in behalf of Southern
interests? The very object of that rebel
lious movement is to make Kansas a free
State. The very men who have set it on
foot, have received encouragement from the
Administration's northern policy. The very
principle on which it is done and justified,
is the Administration's darling doctrine of
squatter sovereignty. We proved, no long
er than yesterday, by the Administration's
New Hampshire supporters, that it would
be the people of the territory who would
make Kansas a free State. They exhorted
the Abolitionists to let President Pierce's
policy work out its legitimate results. They
assured them it would do it just as well and
as surely as theirs. They quoted Robinson
and Lane, those arch Abolition rebels in
Kansas, in proof of their assertion that the
Administration had done its work well.
Does the Union and American argue that
the right to hold slaves, and to carry them
into the new territories, is strengthened or
confirmed by agitating the question in re
gard to those rights? When a man's right
in his property, and his right to control it,
is questioned, it is jeopardized. When you
suggest a doubt on such points, you render
his tenure frail and precarious. It is like
handling polished metal, the very touching
tarnishes it. It is like female virtue, when
you discuss it, you detract from it. A son a
mirror, the very breath of such a question
leaves its stain. Southern men should most
deprecate agitation. They have all to lose
by it, and nothing to gain. If the fanati
cal attempts of abolitionism to destroy their
rights, could be quelled, the question would
soon vanish as a topic of political discus
sion. Peace and quiet would be restored,
and in that state of the public mind slave
property would be secure, and "Southern
rights and iuterests would be protected."
When, under the chastening visitation of
Providence, this Administration assumed
the direction of pnblic affairs, a state of
comparative peace and quiet did exist.
Does ir exist now? Ask the Kansas rebel
ns he grasps his murderous rifle! Ask the
citizen of Missouri, resident on the border
of that territory, if his property is as safe
now as it was before squatter sovereignty
had exerted itself to erect that mammoth
negro harbor in sight of his negro quar
ters? Does the presence in Cangress of
one hundred aud eight freesoil members of
the House of Representatives, and ten free
soil Senators, afford additional security to
Southern rights? Does President Pierce's
own avowal to the Hon. Jeremiah Clemens,
that the Nebraska act, which we are now
discussing, was "a measure for freedom,'
tend to enhance Southern interests? In
fine, we ask a calm survey of the condition
of the country at this moment, and then
nsk the South if it has cause to thank the
Administration for what it has done for it?
It surely has none.
This brings ns to the point, that the acts
of the late ,mcricau Convention did not
assault the Administration for whatever it
had done in behalf of Southern institu
tion. All it did in that behalf, was to af
ford encouragement to the passage of an
act, whose great cardiual principle was non
intervention. The American Convention
endorsed that priuciple, letter by letter,
according to the Union and American's ad
mission. All the Administration ever did
for the South, was to yield an ostensible
concurrence to that principle, while, in ef
fect, it and its Northern adherents have
basely jerverted and betrayed it. By so
tioiug, it has contributed more than any
other agency, to the present perilous condi
tion of Southern property and rights. If
any Southerner thinks that wns a service
to him, he has strange ideas on the subject.
If the administration, with ail it wealth
of jK)wer and patronage, had honestly ad
hered to the true interpretation of that
principle, it would have silenced the rlamor
of agitators, and estopped their schemes.
It would Lave enshrined itself in "the
heart of hearts" of ih Southern people.
It would have filled a bright page in the
country's history. Ai we turu from what
it niiLt have done, we sicken with horror
at what it did. We have enumerated
portion cf the results of its jtolicr. That
poHcy'The'A'mericaii convention, its mem
bers and its platform did "assault" in spirit
and in act. The country will justify and
support the assault. Public sentiment
which has found a voice in the acts of that
convention, will drive the paltering trick
sters from the high seats they have dis
graced. We think the Union and American's charge
of inconsistency is refuted. It is not in
consistent to heartily and honestly assert a
great principle, and with the same hearti
ness to denounce a flagrant perversion of
that principle.
The SlaTery Question.
Just before the meeting of Congress last
December, Denrocratic members of the
House of Representatives met in caucus
and adopted a resolution, pledging them
selves to maintain and defend the "princi
ples of the Kansas-Nebraska act." The
adoption of this resolution was hailed by
the Southern Democracy with emotious of
apparently sincere gratulation. The old
stager of the Union and American found in
it cause of exultation, and upon the strength
of it broke forth in strains of felicitation
upon the "permanency of Democracy."'
In that glowing article, he spoke of the
resolution as a "National resolution,"
"a bond of union!" The editorials in the
Union and American, within the past few
days, make us doubt whether we understand
what it conceives to be the "principles of the
Kansas-Nebraska act," referred to in this
"bond of union." We, therefore, pen these
lines with a view to our own enlightenment.
Will our neighbor inform us whether he
considers the slavery question affected,
either directly or indirectly, by the princi
ples of the Kansas-Nebraska act; or wheth
er he believes those "principles" entirely
"ignore" the slavery question?
National Contention Thk 12th Sec
tion. We are gratified to learn by telegraphic
despatch from Philadelphia, published in our
second edition yesterday, that the Southern
members of the National American Conven
tion had resolved to stand by the 12th section
of the platform of last year " at all hazards."
The Patriot published the foregoing during
during the session of the late Know Nothing
Convention. But where is the 12th section
now, neighbor? And how l.ng did the South
ern members stand by it? Union and Amer
ican. Until they obtained something letter in
the 7th section.
itlr. fill mo re.
The Kingston (Tenn.) Oazettcr, a Dem
ocratic paper, in its impression of the 13th
inst., speaks of Mr. Fillmore as follows:
AVith reference to Fillmore ns a man, it is
undoubtedly the best nomination the party
could have made. He i an independent, can
did politician. While he occupied the Presi
dential chair, he threw off all mecticnalimi and
adminutered the government in accordance with
the jirorisioiis and spirit of th conntituion,
dealing on t eg nil handed justice to the Xorth
and to the South. He exhibited hi nationality
by a warm and manly support of the Compro
mise measures. This was his duty; and for
doing it, he deserves nn approving conscience
and the reward of duty well done.
An admission so frank and manly is
highly creditable. It is one of the bright
spots in the gloomy horizon of politics.
Let the Democracy select such a man as
Fillmore as their candidate, and the can
vass ought to become a generous rivalry,
free from the bitterness and malignity of
spirit characteristic of former Presidential
The negro-worshippers of Connecticut
have recently held a State Convention.
Gideon Weu.es, an old line Democrat, was
nominated for Governor. The most active
man in the convention was John M. Niles,
another old line Democrat, former Demo
cratic Postmaster General.
Itliode Island.
We learn from the N. Y. Express of the
15th inst., that the American Party of
Rhode Island, in Convention, have adopted
the Philadelphia nominations.
71 usonc h u ae t tU.
The Lowell Daily Journal by no means
a journal in the American ranks thus
speaks, with foresi-jit and truthfulness:
"Several of the B
newspaper writers and
Boston correspondent
the Ne
I ork journals,
have been trying to coj
uice tbe world ever since
'I! more, at I'hiljricliihia,
.0 go that he sUuds no
the nomination of M
that be cannot ever b
chance of carrying the
iral vote of Msssachu-
Urtgusge of the South,
a tls that in the exprer
"be is a aeaa coca in tne rowan wiui. me
wifh cf tliece writers sniK - rritdcnts is evi
dei tly father to the thougf "Tbe. would fain
have it that Mr. Fillmors is sn 'ikelrtisndidate to
run, snd o they pertinaciously Vj Xis inspects.
Per contra, we venture the asiser'itbel Jl-re is
not so intelligent politician in theste who does
not, in his heart, believe that if MilUtd Fillmore, is
in the field next November, snd nolhif suaiarka
ble turns up to effect a radical change in th senti
ment of this Commonwealth, that he in assure vf it
electoral votl as tit sitn it to rit daring the tntfuth In
vskich it itiU be given to A on. Fillmore is a popular
man in this Slate, and bas been ever since be was
first brought conspicuously before the country.
There is no Prroideuiial candidate likely to b put
in nomination who can compete with him in popu
lati'y here, who can begin to run with hiin, and
thofe who talk snd write to the contrary, are
imply talking and writing bos'). Further than thi-,
we have reason to believe that the i'hiladilpliia now
inalion is gradually increasing in popularity, wiih
the lapse of every day snd week, throughout the
country at large. The more tM nomination is dirus
sed, the better it is liked. It Is now generally con
ceded that the only nomination that has a chance of
succcm agaiiiKt it, will be the nominaliou to be made
at Cincinnati iu June neit"
We noticed on Monday morning boxes of goo-Is
before the doors of some of our mrrcliai.U. On
inquiry we were glad to learu that they wire re
ceived by Railroad from Stevenson. Freight now
comes snd goes through to Nsabville or to the At
lantic ports. We observed on Satordoy much
Cotton along the road in Ja kon ready and waiL.
ing for shipment upon It. Tbe road is thus crowd
ed with business at once, almost before it is ready
for iL Uttnttville Adeotalt, 19..
A Ras Company baa been formed to light Hunts
ville with (Jas, nuder the superintendence of Dr.
F. II. Newman. The Corporation bas subscribed
fl.OoO towards it, and individuals have also sub
scribed. Ths sinoaot requisite to commence ope
rations will, we bepe, soou be raised. The enter
prise deserves success at the bands cf our citizens,
as it will be quite an acquisition to the town aud
the stock be profitable. ilunttvtlU Admncat.
jVegroea Again.
I HAVE a kvr aawbar Nearou M hao4 that aiast b
aoM aoof taea toes ?..' fisiuaa, aaj (as I
never stparst haiiltn,) ! will fS A basa ta ikea. A !,
ssvsrsl r.otj Ont, ao.1 I a txpeet tha satCut oslta
sew. I bos a bsl I SST.
urrhtl SI IS W. PCETIf.
WE InttU Oxa IrctUoB ef McrctisaU aaa Tradcn fs
rail U aer larg stack af
School Books asti Stationery.
At pttom wtiak e a toi ylsaas. Owr stick
MlccaneuuH ttooks
Is sisa Urfr, .ra wd) s-tl at very low
ptirrs to Itias wtm Say U aeU sffate.
tSwUBUS wauM aa aait te tuadt Sr
sirS a m a Oi iui. aurial axraiMSae ta
Is wlj KSKk aTs Ve.SfOA 0 0, Afvats,
Wot the Nahvlna Patriot.
To James -M. Davidson, XZaq. :
Having learned, since my arrival in Nashville, that
Mr. Davidson, a pupil of tbe far-famed Chalmers, if
I am not mistaken, and a gentleman I highly re
spect, bas espoused tbe Anti-American cause, and
knowing that be is from the land of my birth, 1 pro
pose to bira-'a friendly discussion based on tbe
American Platform, or any srticle of it. The time
and plsce I shall leave subject to his own judgment.
If air. Davidson, however, should see fit to de
cline this, I would then propose that we select a
paper lor a written controversy on tbe necessity of
the American Platform; and it this too, should be
declined, I will then hold myself in readiness to
meet any man in the State, or out of the Sute, on
an hour's notice, on the above proposition. . Prin
ciples of the highest interest possible, to tbe future
g'ory and happiness of the country, are involved in
Araericsni.-m; snd I am sincerely snxious to see
them examined before Protestant America. All of
which is respectfully submitted.
O 3T ST 3zT5l S
A T ADAMS ft VS. Deaderick St., ahich
XV. will be to .1 at
o'e Cn"s
8:nall "
Cooked, rer d.'en,
Raw, "
Call an.l get a mesa.
... 75
. . . 4" centa.
. . . 25
march 23
THE Steamer Umpire if now at ih whvf with a cinro of
foal f'-om the Tride Wa-r Mints, an excellent article,
which will he fold at 20 and 25 cen's p r hnshet. Ciiiiens in
want of Coal would do well io make their rurrha'es inn me
diately. Ai ply on board, or to DAVID HUGHES.
TUB ReeuUr ITnited sute Mail
Wash. WaiTsR, Master, will leave for
the above and all infrinedWte porta on MONDAY, g-ith
March, at l'i o'c.ock, M. For freight or pasafce apply on
board or to A. U DA VKJ, A rent.
mar22-St ' At U. 8. Mail Packet Iffire.
Heel Boots and Slippers.
JCSr RECEIVER, a lot of New Boot and Slippers with
heels, of tha beat quality and mke, by
mrch22 JOHN RAMAUE, 42 College St.
Sign of the Mill Saw.
Pearl White Bell Pulls,
Filrer Plated Spoons,
fi ver Piatt d Forks.
Lemon Sqoeesers very fine,
Woye Wire all sises,
Sheep Shears premium article.
8and reives.
Lime Seivcs.
PUt-d Bell Pulls,
House Bells
Bell Cranks,
Copper Wire,
Ivory Knives,
Game Carvers,
J. W. H0RT0N CO., Tl Market st.
Knife Sharpeners.
We are Agents for the celebrated Knife Sharpeners the
lame as s"id in the streets here for the pt two months, with
the greatest success. "A few more left."
mach22 Tl Markets).
Extensive Sale of Groceries at Auction
ON TCEMIAY Mi'RMXli, MAltril i5:h, I65S. we will
offer ut Auction in front of our Auction Room, for cash,
a large assortment of Qrm-eriei, to. wit :
115hhds.Su(r;ir. f lrtoChoice2 D hbU. Mackerel, No. 4 4 8;
8.V2 b Pr.me Rio Coffee
1 15 do do do 2,
23-5 barrels Molasses;
:.0 a l.tK do Knse Hill
9 hhls. l oaf upar;
23 " I't wder.d do.;
1" Cru"fied do;
21 boxes Fancy Candies;
75 " iUi-ins,
2 Tierce Ftr;
20 b -xeJ Tea, Imp Q. P.
10 " Pe tI March.
6 " Tallow Candles;
4d " No. I Soap;
489 GUcware;
20.i Reams Paiier;
H i Kits do .lo 2;
15 hbls. Roe ilerrior;
lu d'ums Cod Fish;
50 b. xes Tod Fivh;
tf d l -n Painted Buckets;
8d Nests no Tabs;
lu casks Soda;
8 oses M xlches;
A doien 1'liUKh Lines;
62 " Bed Cord-s
l'l Reels Cotton Rope;
12 coil" Manila do;
4 ca-e t'ifcar:
40 b- U Kectitled Whisky
23 " Vinegar.
IU b;igs I'epper,
With many uts-er articles th u are una"v kept in our line.
mr22 No. 7 Public square .
f ADV Amateurs who desir- fine Bulbous Roots w II call on
l-i B. S. WELLKR. 57 ruuth Market St.. who hs received a
superior lot of Hyacinth. Tulips, Crocuses, Ac, direct from
Van dcr fchoot A l-on, Florists, Hillegour, near Haarlem,
Holland. Piease call soon, if you want a superior selection,
aa now is the time fjr Cpiii g planters.
marcli21 a B. 8. WF.LLEt.
Spring IVIootiiasr
Over the Nashville Race Course.
THURSDAY, MAT 22d, Sweepstake fornntrie. three
year old. Mile heats, 20 entrance, $50 forfeit to
Close April 1 sr.
Fa!DAV,23J, Proprietor's Purse $2'K), mile heats, three bet
In Ave.
SaTeaoiv, 24th, Proprietor'" pnrse, 9iA, tw mile h'-ats.
m.21-td W J. PHILLIP.-, Proprietor.
For Kent,
A SMALL DWELLING HOliiK on Line street. Apply to
il marct.20
IRA 8TlUr.
A 1 JilUl
T lllu.VT UK.
Wednesday Juvenilis;, March 19.
Renowned Opera Troupe,
HAVE arrived and ill appear a ahov; MUSIC, WIT,
FUN, COMlCALTliu.and unexcei tionat.ls Mmttrefej.
The relebraie I
Invented by Mr. Warden, U1 be pra-eoted by thia superb
compauy, wiih all the original Machinery.
AUMI.-MON f,0 cents. Children and servants 25 rents.
Referred seals aosy be obulned of Hie A?ent 'he Veran
dah Hotel. . R. SMI I II,
Mirch IT, 1S56. Asent.
Boots, Shoes and Trunks.
-Sr SS Sr
XI . rt . OUTTE XI.
HAS Just received one of the finest and best tele-tsd stocks
ever brmiyht to this market. Coni-t.n: of Ladie',
M'se, and Children's Lasting Gaiters, Kid Boots and Kid
8 ipers of ei.dlrss Tanety.
Also Men's Cut- ra-Made, Calf Sewed and Calf Feared
Boots: Oxford Tie, calf and patent; and Mra's Consresa
t'loth, Burk and pst-nt Gaiter of erery i!ev ription Mea's
and Boys' Call and Kip Rn irai.a; and boot of all kinds.
Also A la. ge stork of Soie Lea her ani (Xmmoa
T If I K !.
Ail of which will be sold eatremely low for rish, by
B. R t'I'TTEIl,
No. 86, cor. Broad and Co lee sta ,
mare! H N a km i ILLS.
s ALSO-A large lot of LEATHER BELTISG f all
widths K K. CL UK,
Cor. Broad and lollrgesta.
A REEL, flover Seed;
X"W'j.h'-i of Blue Urss Seed.
M (ii Timothy do:
.V) dVOrcr.arl do,
!t3 d ) von Setts;
to bar ea w hiOtMs-banork Po'atoe.
Jut re-eivtd per Steamer Jolm be 1, and 'or aala by
h is unnMns.i ro
X3. S- Wollor
II A" Jtst received o1 a store, a
1 lares amoont ol Clever arid Tim-i-ths
Seed, an I Seed Oa's, Orchard,
Blur. Kr I nd Herd's (trass
a Uo Hark wheat and 'iwlne Rsrley; a Auo ts.. rtmenl ol
Seed fr r Canariet, Including ad tbe varieties.
Harwell" Corn and Cotton Drill,
A m t superior Impleme I , (or a!e. Ca.I soor, or y. wil
m: a ciaace te rerrha.
I ahd aie bar for aie in a day or to, a sopwrvnr lot ol
PU .V t, fiorn b sisnuUc o leant Kavwtoirf, Kooeris A to ,
and C (i. Nuils a Co , Cnrmntl. Alio, a law U Mrinley's
IHjprrior Two Horse Cod Plowa. a area 19
'IMM Interest i f Mr. C B Haras In ear
J pire-i- t take ff et lt January, iA
buaine-s has ei-
University at Cambridge, Uass.
Tl JtuU a. turn M lAss Ji iaJtn
How. Juax Piaasa, LU D., aWyal PToSpsvr.
' Hub. TaiorwtLrs raasoas, I L. D., Dane PreAaser.
He. LaoaT striata, LL. Uairertsxj Lsrtarse.
T'UE Oaise of Ioelraetioa embraces h at tool kr.aehes
JL i t!Csaai JB Law, and of tqjli, ,idmii.!, Cusa
aarrc.al, latam-Lunai, Jtd U.au ou.al Lw aid the i
rupruceo r hi I n.lsvt Maira. e Law Llart o asssts
akwt II M ssJuom., aad as new aoiks a;!ar the) aro
ad led. aa I rry i(iu aaaSo In renv.tr rt eoirpfte.
laslrwruun a ruts by seal ferlurrs and eipuwU-as, (tad
by reettaiioBs aed rixan itKa. la s outU .o a.ik lUu )
of which there ai ssa every e. Two Km ourts ars
BiKlca la ea a wswa, at ra k i f w'-krS a esaa, i-nb-aly
gista oat, is a-guod by stsdsnts, a- d .a s as a usi
red by the prs id oj Instrwe or. aVusa sad otto Ueiauoa
are ak rJed 'or ths Us tsa.ts ; sa t aa imbo y
IhII wsekly f j- sxaetas Is debate, atd sOtnag a kasBlcdga
of prhasKotury law aad prnesedtegs.
Stadrnu assy eaior Us tv haul I soy stags of :hir pro
fsisjsasj stbdMO or aMrcast is rsiu s, aad at Ih jb
saeeesaseat si sHBer km, or m the BikM.e. er ttsv-r Bart, of
a asrsB. 1 hry air at Sberts lo rUct .a ttsrl.s. uy ai l
poraoe. areseutog lo thou- vow of ihetr saa t.u sjd at
Th asaVaaietl Tear, rhk a eesaaM-Bros oa 7rwUy, sla
wsess anrr Ux ta rd ta cdrwseay 1a JaJ.r, nd.r.Jcd iiuiwj
terse of lax-aty ooess eseh, i t a aj.i.3 at s.a wseka
at 'Ss tad of o. a term
Oartng 1st sister varaUon, th l.'arary is eprrei, arav
a, sad I. shied, ths aot of saember of ihs r-csvui.
Afp t kbs a-r aJteie.o, or fee C-'akaes, or toe aay
stum la-vrauuioa, Butv oc auJo to et.aor ul UM f rifrsavra
as CasabKldg.
Ciaa.iu.a, Jaa. H. 154. ttBl-d'oawlaaa
. 4 OLLAlifcT
AritSU twsr of CoHlars, Skkesl Stvkrs sad Wet aaail
rsoslrtd aad M al y J. U. hictU.V
to hire for the balance of this year TOO
Svoarr Nsoao Mn ; also. Five N.gro Boys, the are of sen to
fifteen years, stoat and hearty, lor which a fair biro will be
given. Apply immediately to D. TitlUU,
oa0 S No. 63 Cherry st , ashyiUe.
Those Heeled Boots. Just
received by "Express," another lot of those
Dice Heel Boots for Ladies, at Mo ST Coll ere rtreet.
marchU eXYLEEl k FlUZZflA.
Surinar Street Bridsre Com-
iafaA TjanT. rinif T1SOCSASD DOLLARS of the
Cai.i aJ Stock of this Company ha beeu taken; therelore, as
reqniied by the charter, no-ice 1- hervby eiven tht an elee.
tion for seven Directors m". be he'd at the offlr of Links
ley k Crockett, 83 fn!leet -eet Na hvil'e, on SI nHsy,the
7th dav cf Aprl neit. Stockhoi.lers will please attend.
The Boiks will remain open Rr hirher snbaeripiionsaotil
ths day of election. JUHMfHELBt.
lAAC 1 1 1'TON,
mareliT td Cotrmistioneri
Fifty-riTe Uegroes for sale.
I have on hand snd f .rs-ile, Bfty-Sve N-rr. .s
consisting of men, w. men and eh.Mren.severi.l g od black
arcithx, ard a No. 1 Vsnev Girl; several soexl Home
Girl. and they are bnuai te g . Call Immediately.
maV.hT RKt W. P..RTK1.
w-- To the Medical Profession
aUjt' nfTennPSSee. Ti.e .annual Meeting o the
State Medical Sooie'v -f lennessee will be held in NashvVIe
on Tuesday th- 1 day of April nevt. A full meefng is de
fired. Any one who i member of the regnlar fatuity of
lied. cine Is eliijible to men.berhip.
F. B. RASKTNf, President.
nx rH e T L. MAnniH. Cor.
Ornct or knoBfiaLO Kv R. R. Cu I
M..I..III. k-K ls. I
i.i.l.,,i.ir. r.t . h Klpfield and Kentocky
Kaiitoad Company are hereby notmed mat i.-.e nuu. r.w
tioa of Seven Direct. to manage t .e affairs ot said Cooi
ranv, will to held at their office in Naa'iv l.e rn Monday,
Mai:c',81-t,lS56. USSitT BUlOD,
fe-29-td SecreUry.
To the Tobacco Planters of
TAn ocii3A Th nn.ls?r4iarntil wishes it rur-
-t. . V tn I iuish 1 tKBifaia rm sarfs in f he Stotie for rns.no
t-UoUo " aAtl V" swij r- .
fncorins porp-es He will pay from Fifty nts to One
Dollar per hundred more than the market price fjr Tobacco
suitable for mnu'i-minir.
I all at No. 46 and 48 College stre -t, at the Tobacco Fac
torv, 'wo doors from UioaJ street.
General Kookscllers,
L4; Union st.f
Farmers, Gardeners, Fruit Growers,
Stock Raisers, Poultry Hen, Nursery Men, Florists.
TO, M'l-M A: CO., 44 I'nlonM
Would call the attention of Farmers, (iar.leners, Nurrery
Men and others, to their large stock of valuable books adapt
ed to their several departments
Tas Boos or Tin Fabm : A complete guide to the Farmer
Steward Plowman, Cattleman, Uedger. Shepherd, Eield
worker and Dairy-maid. By II. Stephens, 9 vols, 8?o,
40 Illustrations.
PsiscirLas or 1'suctical AoaiccLTcaa. 1.25
Ths Psactical Kbuit, Fuiwaa, V'sssTabls Gasdism's Coa
rASma, with a Calendar, 1 25
Ths Kiklo Booc or Mancaas; Or, The Amertcan sMurk
Boui, 1.5U
A Men Mamdal, Fur Farmers, I 33
I HKCirsli armnisd; Or, P uVi and Pleasure Orounds, 1 25
Tas Aaanic.n I'oultrt Yard, 1.25
The Ahibioas U..-s ( lx'Ci-IsT, 75
Tua Amskicai I iku I'imili, 75
A Tbsatus os Mnrd Cnwa, S5
Th a FAKKsa'.-i Cycl.piki u or M.n- AuHicrLTriti, 1.5t
lnaSriat.1 Book: TreaMse on .nanuirn nt f Hre, 1 25
CHamctL Fisld LroTCKKS for Acri. uitmists. StocUh.irdt, 1 ))
Manual Vor Ttu i i-ltivaiios or.-TRAWBkaaT, 75
Tus Farukr's Iaxd Mn.-t a. 56
fjjf" With many others eiually valuable.
TOOV, M I.N a tO., 41 ulon t.,
Have ju-.t received a number of new, valuuble and Inter
esting works, to wlm h they call the atieilion of the public.
Parii ularlv the Stat' of Honduras and San Salvador:
Tlif.r Gdograpl.y, Cliiuiite, Popul-ition, Itesou cei, Pro
ducttous, etc , etc., and ti e pr. po.td llouduras InWr
tit-eaiiic Uai wa Hj K. (i. ti'i.tr, fornieily Charge D"
Ali.iirrs lo tVulrul Amerira. with Map an ' Illustration.
THE 1KISI1 AUitUAD AND AT HOMK; At the Court and
in the l amp. With Souvenirs of "The BrifcaJe." Kem-iui-cences
of an t migrant Milesian.
4. O. SKLLOWii.
W. K. sntTia.
What's at Ilumsey's!!
V Corn Staich,
Macaroni, "Italian,
Vermicelli, "I taiiar,"
Oroun.l Sp c -s of all k'n 's,
kiatrsxt i'oflee,
Ft n h Mutrd, wet,
Knplish W attar J, dry,
Far. li ,
Teas, green ai d Mark,
TVa, in prr al an.l (tunwder,
IUkinx Powders, P.estuii AMerr.ll's,
Cocoa I ipcers,
CAt-U(x(, Ton.ato,
Tepper Sau-e, Ac , Ac.
1 he pr s of jther mi'. n prevent u' from saying more.
ARECKIPT f r keeping vol's wirs n trirD. tloand
(tet thoe Yenat C ikes, with d.ric i.-ln fjr uing, which
will warrant g .od light biead at eveiy trial.
For aaie by i. ! RUMSET.
Also, tho.ee Family Flour in 25, 5H an 1 l'K lu. bis all
d-li.. red "'free' by Kuiusey'a 1 Xoi ess.
U'AS ltO.4 It lH. Bui-Ueis, S;rubUiu-he. Hrnu.,
a holts and halves. Tub, ic , at 1U M.-EY'A.
ilt lH ril l ATOI, jut received at
mar. h'.O t. (i. RUMSF.T'S.
Netjroeis For Sale.
U E have for said a Nrsro Woman, about 8fiy years of
ae, a very Mjerior cook, washer and ironer. Also,
several other good Negroes, roimixing of Bovs, Uirls, Men
and Womrn. Apply to Iran'! BOYD k LVI.K.S
' 1 IIE new and lik'lit uraught steamer, .S 1 " l
I C 1 1 M UKK1.AN D, M. 1). F. H. tT?ll
Bam K.4, Master, havirg I niiiiiniili ins asfpfti A m V r isTTsV
aivooiiiioilatioiis, will potitiveiy drpsri on St'.NliAV nest,
the 2M i si., at 10 ..'cli-ck, a. a. For frcirht or passage, as
above nd ail intermediale lan.ling, ap"lv on board, or to
nia.-it td 11 11. iUKlU.O.N, Agent.
Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad.
Kttt? rn fXZX
i,4sir;.'N;i ic m iilih i.i:.
IIAVK NvO.ville daily at 74" o'clock, a. at for Chatta-
Doojra. arriv-ng at 4 2i, r. n.
Iave Ci.att in.x.ga dai y at S o'clock, a. at., arriving at
Nashville at 4.M, r a.
a Sf There i but oue ai1v Ira n earh war ovrr the road
at present. II. I. ANDKRMJN, Superlnt'nt,
marrhiO N. k C Railroad.
Piano Fortes.
w n. riti:i:3iA.
A RE reee ving their SPRING STOCK.
t and wiul i fall fpeeiai attrmion to fjJC."fL
their l.rand iurc Piniio, man-
a art ired by lrht Ne Hb k bradb.ry.
huh f.r rsjlimwa, ourity and evenness of tone, rotabined
with power an I strergM), cannot be (stalled, t'tl nwi see
if a it m4 m. inroiil91 w. A R. FK KM AN.
- lcns.
f HE k-tl artie'eof I, old Pen in thi. mar ket, Jnst reeeived
1 by JoUN YOKK A CO.,
sna. ehH ear er of Cmoo aad Cherry sta
A. C. &, A. B. BEECH,
No. 49 Collt-K- Street,
VIY now reretvioe a vary Ur,s a-d well rlr'el Stoek o
Ctst Is and fancy Dry Ucods and CrpeU,
For U.S avriag aad Sonssre trwwe of IhoS.
mi i:vt uuiiiis
Fnelterrgs .beBw sty es;
Uraa lls " "
- - Musl.cs;
" Perreei, plaia and trp d;
Lart lot ehi ap Mosl-ns.
KMBBoiriam goccs.
A Isrge asMirto eol of . a-nrett snd Swiss FTownciag;
In b'o..trred Swiss aad J a net Collars;
Vail, neieanes l-a C l.ars;
" Cuilars and Sire Tea to aaab h '
3Iantles autl Talma. .
We have a large assurtssset of White, swe and Colored
8rk M .nMesand Ta.n as, and Blsck l-u-e ManOcs.
Moss fitiDUkd sik and Colored Uulla,
Kill t.l.OVl.S
Baes, Ah aandsr mske.
To ail ' ws ch aa vary rsHecifUl'y ctlt Jour aitentwa
before b-i). tig. A. C. a A. H. BakCH.
Soda Water Apparatus
('ONSISTiMi tf too be-'S-atvta .ad loo Sxla F Mints,
. wtiKh wiU Ks s Id to S4M t porrb.ssr. l h of witbat
he Boda ? acts, t all rB if ym want a kan.n at
J. is. k C. Ruhalateo.M's Cu.NriCTIuNaKT
snar4 Smadwsv
fTMIf enpartnenhip of woo-irV, len 4 H l!aa, at JK'na
I gsroaee IKaaiaa rvasty, T"este, W ill dav dis
solved be ssuUual s-Bwst L.V s L. iioirtrh is aloor aatkvnr
Ms lai lbs D f aakl 1 B Li I Cj'oda'.inB hi ISih
day of starch, 14. I'tM'L U'LLMaX,
soarehU LIV. L. tnXJUsUCB,
e(o Coiairbia Herald aad Oneinsau Tio.os evpv obo work
aa4 seud oausr lo advetuacis sad kul as ttasoa oc.
2VIU11 Maoliinory,
. o u s. i: u . a: t. s. i (
(M'OCwswia Nfisi Bias
ATI "tO ssass isauortaot aJi. iuis ta ha saoohiorry. sad
groaUy locesaasd OAs BM.-ii.Urs it Baaa.'acBiag I vaaS)
Isoisasai ileataay ol rvsry ooaevipitua, is boo yrspors
to saaaatactare Maaai Kagisv-o aad kotisr. equal in autal o
taia il I aratJ lis uaay avado la tno stoat, and a4 aassw
pnnBS Hav boea Bjaturaty oBgwrod ia Uss Maaslitaro
of Macajaarv ia Naauviiia lor ta sasi tf sea soars, aad l
ssg hs Doraceal at WBltoa so the saosmloeutnsg lArsoeisksoA,
ho tisks cuaift teat that a saa sirs swWoiss.Maii waa asay
tavur iss o.ia fc-r odrs at ths sfcj staa-lsl ti.A ataoro,
ai and S4 alaikss tsreet, ar Bfvad, Naabvt lo, Tvaa.
AH kta4s uf wars Sir Slewr Bttla, rtoosa feva Saw MlIO),
ToB at faotiirwio, Baaaa, J.tU, Aa., Aa. oassxaiod Brsp7,
Bod at the lowest cos wave,
jaasi-ly HO BLR P. KLU.
JTT rroetved per a.ses t'r. K.n.nosa sod Caoo
!! bSdsSagar: 1M St. Ujt. lsasao; looks I
kkk KkeroL. rAVU-, riUUAt ACO.
W. T. BEItKY ft C03IPAXy7
The Attache in Madrid;
Sketches of the Court of Isabella II.
One Volume 13 so., 86$ pages.
"It is bel rvel there Is eo other book In oar language
which presents to good a ps tura of rpaia aad Spaniards as
tliis does. The aathor poasevves the ue svary qualiocatioos
for ths sredoctlon of such a work. The Fpaalanls are a
prood people prood ol their coatitry and hsitory ; proud of
their trailiUons and po. try; prood of their old romances and
chivalry; prood of their ehorchti aad their religion ; and
proaJ cf their manners and habits. With such a nation the
Attache could reel a deep and sincere sympathy. He waasrot
so materialistic as to be huntd by the ghost of a ten-cent
piece in the palace of th . Eoiial. He saw every thing from
the private levee, to t) e p-bHc bun fl.ht; from the moonlight
dance of Vanol-s to the eral b.lls of the Ducheso dAtva:
from the needle work of the SpanL-h maidea to the gtortooa
paJntings ofTiilm, Yelasqun, andMurillo; and bo bas
pot upon paper all that was worthy of record, a Inch earn
nder h i m tier.
But this is not aiL He has given as a kind of political ks
tnry of modern fp tin. His book will make Spanish politics,
and Spanish i artisar ship as fajniliar to the AsaericaB raadar
.... ... ........ . i, .. I. ujrn ana ona. Trieao
count given of M. Son e's diplomacy, of his heroism, ia not
the !ea interestir g chapter in the work; and the descrip. inn
of the Revolution of IRIi, a id of toe flight of Q leen Chris
tisa and of the 8aa Luj Cabinet, is graphic, iustructive and
It ks evident th.U the relations of the author at ths ?pin
bh Court weie at once del e te an I intima'e.
I I .
The Coxfidential Ccrrtfp- adenw
in; KiioTiii.it josi:rn.
Selected and Translated wirh eip anatney Notes, from tha
"Memoirs da Ro Jocei h."
T0 Thick Volumes, 12mr.
Wecannot firmac reft idea of the character of the great
mind that swayed over neai ly ike whole continent of larooe,
without reading th-?e Letters, w.'.irh, nnlike offieial corres
pondence, open to us the utmost thrahis and motives cf Be .
t.on of (he writer. Tf ee letters bear upon every subject,
and we see wiih wh it a watchful rye br eared lor oven the
sm.ille-t Ihing A disilniioished critic has observe I in ciam
inlng tbe early thee s, thai "Biographer will bava to wrlta
their biogra, hie of Nscoieon over again."
Mimic Xjifo,
Before and Behind the Curtain.
Hy 31 rs. 3Iovat.
One Flrgant 12.no Vok me. Muslin.
Together with varioaa other New Publications.
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Macaulay's History of England,
Complete in l our Volume. lW Sd and 4;h vo.a, limo.
and 9vo E.litior., id separately.
Two vol. 9vo., Cloth,
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A variety if Piiiits Che.p R. lit on- and Foil b.noincs.
VILLAtiK AND FARM C'JTTAIirS. llu tratid with eaa
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The Old Home-.tcad. By Mrs Stephens.
The Hnme-tead an the HOI ai.le. By Mrs. Holmes.
Kate Weston. By Jeunie De Viu
Ju; o LlliforJ.
Clouds and SunMhlne. By Rs ule, amhorof Peg Wothagtoa.
The Hunter's Feat
ileadley's t-'arred l'l Ins.
Mmlern Pi griuis. By the author of Feter Schlemihl In
TI.e Day Mar of American F-eedom.
Ko w Nothing A In am c for i-it.
Maud, and otlirr I Mini. By Fenni-ion.
The Mystic. By Bailey, author of Featua,
K.it Stanton : A Pte fiom Bsal U'r.
Aspiration: An Aut.hi.gr. ijhr of (lirlhood.
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the Farmer, btewaul, P'.oauian, Ca:tie-man, Sheiherd
Fietd-aorkee, ai.il Pairy maid.
Land etpeUardioiag and HursJ Architecture. Br A.J.
The Architecture of Country llosnes. By A. J. Downing.
BjdirBrnu of Architecture and Buil.iing. By Bu lock.
American Cottage Koilder. Sy Bullock.
Hi-tor y and Kmlime ta of Architecture. By Bollock.
X hnsoo's Uar.lrner' Monthly Volume, complete In Uaos.
Evan's Dslry-woniao' Mannual.
Llelwg's Complete Works on Chemistry.
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blfl Corner Union and Cherry streets.
ur.Li(;ioi s woitKs.
The Com m union SsbbatlL By Nehrmiah Adaaia, D. D.
ClllijUAII Theism. By K. A. Thompson, M. A.
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Great Question By n. a. B wr iman, D. D.
All of Camming' Works ; together with many others not
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CkiMreii'i Itooki.
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A IVw of which are ..
Little Paul, and other Stories ;
Curious Stories ai-ul Fair rs;
CapL Gelila. or the Tbre Pail ;
Sirs. Tuben's Twilight Mories, ernshtlog of
I . True M .rles ab ut I'o-s and Cata;
Maile op Glories,
Ths Pvd er of tost Stiekv,
Th U1 barret, part 1st;
1 he Old U.rrot, part tnd;
The Old tiairet, iat Sid.
TTire Marrlagee;-Our Cunsio Veronlra;
teas and sVoslility. Huh, the Quaker's Daughter;
The Hi.melrad on th Uillaide. ta Tree Tales;
Lanmerr; I resius ai.d Keal.t -i of a Ftutor;
rpBDJeblMx' Cor'erpvailere of Napolooa.
The ahite bst comprises only a few cf th work thl asay
b area en ih- st.elv. of CH ABLU W. f MITU'S
asaili SCO Bookstore, 41 College H
IAMenvJi.ppyto Inform tbe pub'ia shall bar got
new In I fun? r kwill, and in lull aa-1 complete epsrBtioa.
srt'h lare Ir iBrrVssed cape ty ax d wears tarsias oat a-ota
Is 0 to I ..-ox law. it r er daily. Consisting of sM deseeiw
uons ai.d of News aad boot Pat e, which I wtU saO a
as reason .b.e prices as it ran bo obtaibod ia the West.
To Cotton Factories.
We ere now sr. kin a larf lot of C'-Uua Vara Psper. SS
by U. ia prsreof ah h I bar reduced to M SO per rea.
Aia-, all other da. ( hum t ara P.prr and pete la pesos
job. Abi learnesriy a..l.cit the aiu-mloa of Fsetor iosae
ro Uwir Kope, Bsga.og 1 Urad Waste, r tUttk I will
pay aa adtarte-od S'is in cah or aapvr.
I so'fcll alt '-f yon w o bv rags to soil so bnag Ihaoa to
m aad gel .b rsvJi tn Uom.
ksMslset tksmiaw Uisl I ass to pay oa Ih 1st July t
tbos Biir g-Dg so ia .w ra, rrl"rWr,
Vortb EaM (Xraer Pobtie Psjiaia,
m.ie lT-1-a Noah.ijs, Tsoa.
3?or Qalos
TOPrt r SALE, ssy residenc. at- i yM
bia in tuir- fi.id ob th a.rh.r r. " V." .
f I rx. a. B-U sta. Yh lot rreol l fee j"; ?
o rpr ing si., and ran back Lst oa Ljlll
Tao U Ultn story Fran with a Two Story Porch
Tb liao smU.u .is I"", loo c oasts, SB stas roasa
cellar, kl.rb.B, s'ern, Mante, car rug aast sow baaao. The)
bIm-v pent rty WLl o M eBsap.
f bir-.f kaforeiau.- n. a p J oa th prewila ta
wtacklS K. A. sUlXOWB.
Neat Country llesidcnce i or Sale.
f F ar bw errig SrtB'e a Bssl
l IV- d w iia ..s acre r itidi. fin. V.
tVos a. W rro ..! l is. ar t-o L1'J,
aew ' g-va id oat set a f Bit trees
Bw 1 ta i is w w m 1 .
- ... . . t . . , . ... ,.i .ill fcaial
ass a a J rvr'.o)f m a ... -
ebeasv Mors Uod Caa b Bad tn ths olaoe. ft ds-lrMl, as)
,mm. tra. UMMUtT A CS CbMtvT.
Bi.'li Coilag-
Harble Monnments, &c.
T.X. Xs- Dliolton
IwpnSMS bis k-tends aad th pabiie m g
eral, Ui a Is ao p-uog lb Maaata
BaBxaso, ia th-t aiass Cherry U-eot, a. l
do ta lb I mi.-, aaf Jovsrsc-dW, lists k
wiU so poasod so attend lo the orders al ad
wbo saay waal work ia ass ho isooa. U bad
aad will keep a kaad, a seppJv of
XAJL2LX SraimiTrS, TCX23, f
MaaeJrbctwrrw tb tweot ItaJSaa sfarbto, hy
saa boat otileeftb Sal. umhtow-i
be wairaaUd.

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