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Nashville daily patriot. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1855-1857, May 14, 1856, Image 2

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Anmibtw SIgrnf Ibe Times.
The Ulty of a Roman Catholic Cliorch, in
Norwich, Cono., have just won a aignal vio
tory over the unlawful, arbitrary, and unchris
tian conduct of one Father Kelly, who seems
to have audet taken to enforce, in old Conneo
. tioot, the grasping policy of Bishop Titnon, of
. Buffalo, and Archbishop IJughes, here. - Hut
the reBult in that case, as in lhec, thowg that
there are laws in this country tojionih priest
ly rapacity, and that if the laity are robbed.
with impunity it is their own fault.
from the Norwich Courier, 6th
"FATniB" Kkllt is Court. The readers of
the Courier have cot forgotten the Brown and
Kelly controversy growing ont of the forcible
ejectment of Y iliiam l. lirown irom tlieCath
olio church in this city by the prieet, Father
Kelly, something like a year ago. This case
came op for trial before the Superior Cjurt
. sitting in this city last luesday. It was sub
mitted to the Court upon the facts without or-
rnment, and His Honor, Judge Park, care hii
decision upon it last Saturday. This decision
was in favor of the plaintiff. Brown, and of
course repudiate.1 the extraordinary claims ret
' op by the priet. These -claims went to the
length of taxing bis congregation when and
bow he pleased without reference to their
wishes, and of ejecting from the church any or
all who bhonld refuse compliance, or question
Lis power in the premises.
The facta of the case it will be remembered,
were substantially these: On the Sunday pre
Tions to the assault npon Mr. Brown, the Rev.
gentleman gave notice from the altar that, on
the following Sanday, be would charge ten
cents for admission to hear first mass, and if
any of tliera were ton poor to pay the small
sum of ten cents, they might apply to Liin and
be would grant them free admisxion; "but he
would place them in a conspicuous part of the
church so that the congregation might know
who they were that were loo poor to pay ten
cents; those who were poor must not be
proud." The attendance it is understood, at
this firt-t mass, varies from 250 to 400 persons
fach Sunday. 13nt taking the lowest figure
which is unquestionably considerably less than
than the average attendance and this ten
cent tax would realiz to the Reverend Father
and shepherd of the flock the uice little sura of
$1300 per an no in, or $25 for each first inas.
As the time occupied in reading said mass is
understood to be not far from thirty minutes,
thissntn, it must be confessed is a pretty liber
al compensation rather loo liberal Mr. Brown
seemed to think, considering the fact tlmt
about $1 800 a year more than enough to
ineot all the necessary church expenses were
raised from pew reuts. Mr. Brown in his
blindness could not see either propriety or jus
tice in Father Kelly's thus taxing a people al
rtaly overburdiened through the scarcity f
labor and high prices of all the necessaries ol
life, And this too at his own mere pleasure
and when the money so raised was to be ex
pended for each purposes as Father Kelly
might choose, without any reforence to the
will or wihes of the society. II?, therefore,
refused to pay the priestly tax, and, thereuon,
was forced, with a number of oihers, by the
Rev. Father, to leave the church. For this
ejectment it was that Mr. Brown brought asuit
against the pugnacious priest, and the ground
of action was sustained by the Court, as we
bave already remarked, in an able opinion on
Saturday last. The fine imposed by the Court
arna nn r fa or rlnllarir hut the nrinCllile Set-
tied was one of much importance to enery Ko- cording to his article of May 7th it is be
uian Catho io Church and Society in Connecti- cause men who take this oath swear to
cut. It is another 6tep in the process of eman- , , 4. - , ., .
dpation from prittUj doiuinatioD.W. Y. obev the dictatl0n of other men tliat our
Exprett. . i neighbor regards them as disqualified, and
A Foreign city. ' would refuse to vote for them.
Chicago Las become emphatically a foreign
city. No wonder it U unsafe for a resident T
that oity to say that be is an American. Read
the following report of an examination of the
records, published in the American Citizen:
lnomasnoyne, united ouwiimA.-
Philip Conly, United States Collector and
Sub -Treasurer.
Charles O'Connor, Publio Administrator.
Michael Gleason, County Treasurer.
P. McElroy, Prosecuting Attorney.
P. A. Hoyne, Clerk Rtoorder's Otfice.
Owen McCarthy, City Collector.
John Eean, Town Collector.
James M. Donnelly, City Mar-hal.
Owen Donsrhety, Street Commissioner.
Charles O'Malley, l,
Thoa. Pendergra t
Patrick Lamb, . J ustices
Miohael McGuire, of
James O'Donoghoo, Peaoe.
John Duolap, j
David Walsh, Keeper of City Bridewell.
Citizens of Chicago! these are your chief ofli
cera, appointed by the Uoited States, the State
of Illinois, and by the city and county.
Tha revenues of the United States, the en
tire taxes of the icity and county, the whole
tax of Chicago, are placed io tlw hand of
Irishmen! The publio prosecutor of the United
States, tltc State Prosecuting Attorney, six
Justices of the Peace, and the Marshal, who
Las the entire charge of the peace aud order
of the city, are all Irishmen!
It is very evident that Americana don't rule
America ia Chicago !
Pitching la all Around.
The Washington Sentinel is pitching Into
President Pierce with an unction. We have
rarely read anything more tart than its attacks.
The Sentinel is for Buchanan. The Washing
ton Star is for Pierce, and, in turn, pitches into
hi enemies. The Richmond Enquirer aW
makes war upon Pierce's opponents, while the
News here pitches into bis friends. It isnu
amiable exhibition all around. There is a
Pierce Party, a Buchanan Party, a Douglas
Party, among the harmonious Democracy, and
when these three gentlemen are pitched over
board, as they are very likely to be at Cincin
nati, there is left a Hunter Party, a Wise Party,
-a Rusk Party, a Brown Party, and parties f
all colors. T'.ie Democracy (so called) more
than ever before, JukI now realizes what Mr.
Calhoun said of it when it was the doruinat t
party, mauy years ago, when he declared its
bona of combination was "the cohesive power
ol public plunder" .V. T. Erpretl.
The Tract Koc lei 7, Alllttfttt.
The Report of tha Tract Society Business
Meeting, is in substance thb:
1st. All the old officers against whom so
much complaint has ben mad are re-elected,
rave in the filling of vacancies by Hon. liobt.
L. Caruthers, of Teen, vice RobL Donnel,
deceased Johi 0. Young, of Ky.. Rev..La
throp, of N. Y., and the Rev. Mr. Button, of
N. Y., and lbo, the course of the old Direr,
t' r ha been fully affirmed by a re election of
the old officers aud their friend''.
2. The Directors of the Oiganizaticn them
selves having demanded the appointment to
investigate their Conduct, It was given to them
though with much reluctance on the part of
tleir friends, they defining it altogether un
necessary, though the Directors deired It to
Slop the guerrilla warfare Bpoa them.
Tims, In this great society, bnve been rout
ed the Abolitionists who wanted to convert
the publication office only into an acti-Uvery
engine, which Would have shut out its tracts
from fifteen State of the Union and le!roied
its infl'Ksn-M, or efficiency in all. X. )'. r
ftu II jy 8.
Piehcx's Ilojit Okoav 6rAK. The New
Hampshire Patriot takes especial pains to
aver that ---
'It is a foul libel on tha .Democrats of New
TTamjichire to say that Ihsy art In favor of ti e
extenatioo of slavery. Yet the B!ck Repub
licans make this eiarre against u every tiy,
k co w:cg it to ba CW
x . - -
The Bishop's Oath and the Union and
v - ' American. -----
, . "We have been silent but not indifferent
witnesses of the efforts of oar friends of
the Gazette and the Banner to wring from
the Union and American an answer to the
former's question propounded some time
inee which was a follows: "Would you
vote for any man to fill any office in the
country who is under a political oath, or an
ecclesiastical one, to obey the mandates,
ru!e3 and dispositions of a foreign prince or
potentate." The Gazelle labored persis
tently for several weeks, but to onr obser
vation, without effect. Day rifter day did
the "damnable iteration" in the . Gazette
stare it in the face. The form of the ques
tionjwas varied into every conceivable frame,
but without success. The refpondent (or,
rather non-respondent ) acted like a deaf
mute. There was no sign of an answer,
and not even an indication that he heard
the question. So profound was the silence
that the Gazette very naturally concluded
that the Union and American was dead,
and so published. It had exhausted every
known means of eliciting answers, but the
thumb-screw and the vice. Not having
the power to force inquisitorial measures
to effect its object it had begun to despair
and was on the point of giving over the
But to the surprise of every one a few
days 6ince the Union and American stated
that it had "promptly and positively" an
swered the question. Upon this our friend
of the Banner demanded to know what
the answer was, stating that to his appre
hension if there had been one at all, it was
in the negative. To this the Union and
American replied on Friday last in a char
acteristic vein of quibbling and evasion,
which the Banner most happily exposed on
Saturday. The true issue was dodged, the
question not answered, and we are yet left
in doubt as to the course our neighbor
would pursue were the issue clearly raised
with him. But yet he claims to have an
swered. The nearest thing to an answer
that we can find from him, is his declara
tion on the 7th inst., that he would vote
for no man who had sworn "to obey the
dictation of any man or set of men." We
are forced in the absence of a direct an
swer, to infer that he would not vote for
a man who had taken such an oath as the
otic he published from Bishop Miles, from
which we find that that gentleman has
sworn thus, that: "With my whole strength
I shall observe and cause to be observed
by others, 'the rules of the holy Fathers,
the decrees, ordinances, or dispositions and
mandates of the Apostolic Sec." The
Union and American would not vote for
any man who had taken such an oath, and
especially Bishop Miles who in addition is
a Whig, and is disabled from office by the
State Constitution. But these last are but
trivial objections with our neighbor, es
pecially that of Whiggery as in these lat-
d fa fa f d f WLi sac
J "
1 But hear him on Friday in regard to this
I oath He and Bishop Miles published it
j 1 f
that the world might see it did not enjoin
temporal allegiance on the swearer. The
'mandates' are such as are "slriclh within
i the limits of ecclesiastical authority," it is
claimed. And yet with this qualification,
the Union and American thinks it prudent
to withhold its vote from a man who would
take it. It is in vain that Bishop Miles
f disclaims temporal allegiance. In our neigh
bor's opinion, spiritual allcgianco alone is
sufficient disqualification, and he is on the
( record that any man who owns such alle
giance cannot get his vote.
In this assertion the Union and American
convicts itself of proscription for religiou's
sake a charge which, without foundation,
it and Democratic papers have brought
against tho Americau Party. We have
.protested time and again that it was the
temporal power of the Pope only which had
I excited our fears that we did not wish to
disturb any man's religious views that
these were matters between men and their
Maker that the Catholic might believe
without let or hindrance from us in the
seven sacraments that he might implicitly
observe every spiritual requirement of his
creed that he might regard the Pope as
Christ's vicar on earth that his religious
worship beneath his own "vine and fig
tree" were sacred from intrusion and should
never be violated that his conscience aud
ills convictions of duty to his Creator were
his own, and beyond human surveillance. If
all history did not inform us, and the asser
tions of Catholic authorities of the present
day did not assure us, that in that system
of religion there is a political feature in
compatible with the spirit of republican
liberty, we could never gain our consent to
regard its devotees as unsafe depositaries
of political power in this country. But
such ia the case, as has been often proved,
and as facts are contautly establishing,
and seriously impressed as we ore with it,
we shall continue to guard the American
people ogainst its advances, and do our ut
most to curtail its influence.
But what a position the Un'un and Amer
ican has assumed ! It regards the sub
jects of an oath "lrict!y within the limits
of ecclesiastical authority" as dangtroua and
unsafe, and refuses to vote for any man
w bo swears to obey Fneh dictation. Bishop
Miles and his Catholic friends have been
deceived in him. Regarding him as the
defender and apologist of their, church, he
fumbled him with his oath to di-prove
ctrtala charges againtt him.. 'What must
be the Bit.hcp'8 surprise to learn that Le
would ostracise Uia because Le is tic pir
itual subject of the Sec of Itoajo ! "
False. friends arc more dangerous than
open enemies, and the Bishop shoulJ.be
tbaukfulto our friends of the Gaid't and
Banner for exposing the insincerity of one
whom Le Lad relied on to defend liia but
who proves Limself a Iliad and Ligoted
auti-Cotbolic one who esteems a man's rc
ligion and spiritual allegiance as rendering1
him unworthy of political trust.
After this we hope to hear no more rail
ing from the Union and American against'
the American party as enemies to religions
liberty. The gross inconsistency which
such a charge involves should bring a blush
to its cheek whenever it hears the term
religious liberty. Out of its own mouth it
has been condemned on the very accusation
that it has brought against others. - After
such an admission, it was useless to write
as it did on Friday "We are not, apolo
gists and defenders of-the Roman Catho
lic Church, and cannot be forced into such
a position." The Catholic Church will think
itself well rid of such defenders as would
proscribe its members purely on account of
the enforcement and observance of the spir
itual decrees of its acknowledged head.
The Wilmot Proviso. The Union and
American has, on several occasions, asserted
in substance, that lion. John Bell, ex
Go v. N. S. Brown and Hon. M. P. Gex
trv have admitted the constitutionality of
the Wilmot Proviso. We ask our neigh
bor to furnish proof of the assertion. .
Shall It fee Frecsollera or National Dem
ocrats 1
The National Democrat of the 10th inst.,
the organ of the Dickinson Democracy of
New York, addresses the following article
to the South. The Delegates from Ten
nessee to the Cincinnati Convention will
not see it in the Union and American. We
republish it for their benefit:
One Word HI ore to the South
We have been frequently asked by Southern
Democrats many of them Delegates to the
Cincinnati Convention what course the Na
tional Democracy of this State will pursue, "in
the event of their delegation being rejected at
Cincinnati, or both delegations admitted ?"
Neither event suggested is probable.
The Convention dare not reject the Nation
al Democratic delegates of New Yojk, and
both delegations cannot be admitted, lecaute
if the Contention ehooe$ to tit and commune
with Free Soilert, the National Democracy of
New York doti not and will not. Seventy men
from New York are entitled to represent the
State at Cincinnati, and the Convention must
decide which are the legitimate seventy. The
question has to be met, and the delegates who
are to decide might is well prepare themselves
for it. It must be decided whether the men
who, within the lust six months, supported a
ticket upon a Free Soil platform are entitled to
seats in a Convention of National Democrats.
Our delegates, composed of the Slates Rights
and Nebrusba Democrats of this great State,
the men who have preserved it from complete
Abolitionism, will go to claim their seats as a
matter of right. If they meet with opposi
tion it will be from intruders and trespassers.
If obstacles are presented to their taking the
6eats assigned to the delegation from New
York, as a matter of courtesy and usage, the
subject will be referred to the Committee on
Credentials. There, with a statement of un
deniable facts, they will support their claims
there they will rest unless they are requested
to argue the question in open Convention.
Those gentlemen who expect to be importuned
to favor the the admission of the National
Democratic delegation will find themselves
mistaken. Our claim is too just to admit of
paltry expedients to enforce right. What
course will be pursued in the event that party
miidne-s should induce the Convention to pre
fer Free Soilers to Democrats, we are not pre
pared, upon the part of the delegation, to de
clare. For ourselves, we freely assert that in
such an event it will be a subject of eeri ns
consideration whether the nominee of a Con
vention which admitted Anti-Nebraska men
to its councils, be worthy of the support of
Democrats. We make no threats and require
no promises
They will be for revolt and on' j'
war. Accustomed to turn to a distinguish;
icuucr, uue wuu uas uecome sucii oy ins iauu-'
fulness to Democratic principles, they might I
wait a moment to take council from him but
it would be an occasion when be too might be
disregarded. If that gentleman's adherence
to "routine should pass beyond the period
when revolution ought to commence, be would
be as powerless with his friends as be is now
strong. The fact that be had been openly in
sulted and bis friends spurned, would make
more bitter the impending strife.
We have contended thus far, in the hope that
at some time the consistency of onr course in
the adherence to sound Democratic principles
would be acknowledged. The time for that
acknowldegment is fast approaching. If re
pulsed by the men whose cause the National
Democrats of New York have so fearlessly
sustained, and that too at powerful odds if
ingratitude is to be the only return then the
period for a rest, on the part of many who
have heretofore labored so .energetically, will
probably have arrived. No action of the Cin
cinnati Convention, or any ci.er assembly of
men, can make the - National Democrats of
New York change their principles no action
can make them Free Soilers or Know Noth
ings can lessen their regard for civil and re
ligious liberty, and the rights of all under the
Constitution of onr countrj. Such action
might be taken, however, as wonld indicate to
them that the Democracy of the South was
prepared to look hereafter to newer friends at
the North for advocacy and enccor, and should
such action result at Cincinnati, the Van Bu
ren Buffalo Flatform men would, strangely
enough, have been recognized as the best
friends of Southern institutions in New York!
Tho National Democrats would then probably
require a little repose.
For the KaahvilU Patriot.
Fair Grounds.
Mr. Ediior see from your paper of this morn
ing, that a proposition ia before the Commissioners
of the Agricultural Bureau to purchase Fair Grounds
near the first Depot from the city, some five miles
distant. As the location of Fair Grounds ia a mat
ter of considerable interest to the public, as well as
to the Association itself, it is to be hoped the Com
missiooers will reflect maturely before they take
any definite action on the subject. The greater
the number cf visitors to the Fair, the better it is
of course for the Association, and for the coantry;
aud the more convenieut the Grounds are to the
centred population, the more visitors there will
be. It is highly important, therefore, that the lo
cation should be within a convenient mailing dt
taoce from the city. Thousands would be willing
to pay the price of ad mission, who would not be wil
ling to incur any ether expense in getting there; and
the additional cost of gtoatids near the city would
be more thtn compensated for by the inereased re
ceipt. Ilia understood that the Agricultural Bu
reau has $90,000 to expend for Fair Grounds; and
as our city ia in great need of Tuhlic Plea-ure
Grounds, I would aoggest to those io authotily the
propriety of nnitiug with tha Commissioners in the
purchase of Grounds which could be used for Fairs
whenever required, aud as a a resort for the public
at all other seasons. I would also call attention to
the convenience and probable cbtapueu of Shel
by's bottom, immediately opposite the city, and
above the bridge. TROTISUS.
The IWton Jt (Pier a,) dislikes the move
ments on behalf of Bnchsnsn, Doeplas, Hun
ter, fce.; in Virginia, ilaryland, Louisiana,
Alis-ouri, &c, and says of them :
The safety of the tJouth and the Union Lav
never received a tujre dangerous blow than
would be given by the orerthrow of General
p.erce ly the Cincinnati Convention. Tha
moral tfi'cct of tnrniiig aside a well trietl pub
lio servant became be had made bis availabili
ty questionable by bis fidelity to the Constitu
tion, would ba truly disastrous, and such aa
act of treachery by the South, whoa La bad
perilled ail Lie Lopes of re-elect too for ter pro
tection, would be loathed and despuod by every
right minded man. .. .
L Does Mr. Pierw and his friends htenj
to follow the exanple of Mr. Van lkreu
in 188, and endearorto defeat the partj,
if he ia laid aside b J tae Cnclnruti Contention.
M Characters v In Sew Tor It The Book
Trade Ac ;?
, Correspondence of Ins NascrC! Patriot.
.' Nrw Yok, May' 6, 1850.
The mild spring weather begins to bring out the
'characters of New York those queer fellows of
all sorts, . who vary the eternal monotony cf face
sod form that one fairly tires of as he stems its
torrent, mile after mile, ia Broadway. It would be a
curious experience to follow almost any of the oddi
ties of humanity tbat now and then glide, shadow
like, through the throng to the secret haunts io
which the j hide on foul and cold dayt, aud where
many of them mope and starve, and freeze through
such bitter winters as the one from which we have
just escaped.' There is the doubled up old apple
woman, who sits on the steps of Lockwood's Book
store in Broadway a venerable specimen of the
antique, whose age is a myth and whose wjs are
a mjstery. For twenty years she has been one of
the features of the street, and bids fair to keep up
her trade and character for as many more. Ia fair
weather she comes almost as regular as the sun,
and goes with the same punctuality. At the pre
cise point in the afternoon indicated by the Destiny
of loDg Ilabit, a little girl comes like a sweet spirit,
and takes up her basket; the old woman mechani
cally follows her, and both suddenly disappear past
all tracking.
: Then there is the "gutter snipe;" a tall, intelli
gent looking man, erect as a grenadier, but spare
as a starved ghost, clad in the thinnest and seediest
of garments. II a wanders slowly along at the
very edge of the side walk, looking intently into
the gutter, as if momentarily expecting to see a
diamond as large as the Koh-i-nor. Nothing can
induce him to look up; he never turns aside unless
for some solid obstruction; be never speaks to man
or beast, but abstractedly mu iters, or rather whis
pers to himself. All that is known of him to the
mass of the people is that he was once very rich,
being a partner in a great Zoological and Circus
Compauy, but ho lost his fortune, and with it his
reason; and the geueral opinion is that he is look
iog for a great roll of bank notes, which he fancies
he dropped but an hour ago somewhere in the
gutter I
We have, of couree, many lower and many higher
"characters." There is the lean, lank, hungry
looking gentleman, known as Dandy M. He is so
scrupulously clean, in person and apparel, that it
is really painful to look at him. He seems to trove
in a charmed atmosphere ; for while the dust is
whirling like snow, aud covering every body else,
his coat is as spotless, his hat as glossy, and bis
boots as immaculate as at the moment he emerged
from his princely residence, to astonish the town
by the faultless perfection of his attire and the
dignity of his solemn gait.
We have, also, our host of literary characters,
varying from tha elongated and most gentlemanly
Shakespeare scholar to the hirsute, brawny, rough
and tumble Leaves of Grass. And Leaves of
Grass (Walt. Whitman) is a character. lie believes
in the animal, man, in the largest sense of the
word, and stands up a noble'illustration of that be
lief. lie is about five feet nine, with a frame that
would hsve made the fortune of a Roman Gladiator;
well developed, firm, knit together so compactly as
to seem one solid bundle of muscle. lie wears a
hickory ehirt, with an open collar neck and bosom,
with a rough sailor jacket; all his clothing being so
loose as to appear iu momentary danger of slough
ing off and leaving bira iu a state of nature. To
see him roll by with that devil-may care sailor
swing, you would as soon think of poetry in a sack
of potatoes, as in such an intensified specimen of
man, the animal; but his grizzly hair covers brains
of no common mould, and his keen though indolent
gray eyo looks quite through the deeds of men,
and nature too. One glance at bim will justify his
own portrait of himself: "Walt. Whitman, one of
the roughs
But you will tire of these sketches from life, and
I forbear.
Had Job lived ia New York at the present time.
it is more than probable that the special desire of
his heart, tbat his enemy would perpetrate a book,
have been gratified; for, judging by the
PackV0'' Phations daily announced, those who
It write books, are exception, to the general
ruta But the unlucky wight who Bbould under
take to read all the new books issued from the
teeming and steaming press of New York, would
have his hands and probably bis head full. Indeed,
I am inclined to think he would be compelled to
resort to the mode of reading bills in Congress, "by
their titles."
Some person, curious in such matters, has col
lected statistics iu regard to the paper manufacto
ries iu thia country, front which appears that we
have 750 paper milk, yielding annually 270,000,000
pounds of paper, worth about 127, 000.000. All
this Li consumed in the manufacture of books and
newspaper?; yet there are wiseacres ho tell us
that the Americans are not a reading people.
Our old and substantial publishing houses are is
suing about their usual number of new works and
reprints, and joung bouses are constantly spring
ing into life. The trade is steady and prosperous,
but one does not bear of such immense tales of
particular books ss in former times. The businei-s
of getting up the requisite steam to give a book
"a run," is becoming every day more difficult and
expensive. With very few exceptions, the only
books which now meet with extraordinary sales are
standard works, and particularly text books for
schools. The publisher who issues a popular teit
book, which meets with general acceptance by the
k teachers, is on the-high road to fortune, and our
shrewdest publishing houses are turning a good
share of their attention to this branch of the bui
nss. The Appletons, who are largely engaged in
the trade, are about bringing out "Corcell's High
School Geography" and "Companion Atlas," which
" complete the author's new system of school gecg
raphies. Judging by the pre eminent success of
Cornell's "Primary" and "Intermediate" Geogra
phies, which preceded this, and which being almost
uuiversally adopted as standard text books by the
primary school of the country, met with the no
precedented tale of 130,000 copies within the first
year of their publication, it U presumed that the
work will be warmly welcomed by all engaged In
teaching this important branch of education. This
manual of geography is a 12mo. of 409 page,
beautifully and appropriately illustrated. Ia addi
tion to the larga portion of the work devoted to
descriptive geography, and exercises on the maps
of the accompanying atlas, we have two or three
brief aud interesting chapters on mathematical ge
ography, a subject not heretofore introduced into
similar works; a condensed and almost invaluable
outline of phjsical geography; directions for then
use of school globes sad numerous problems oa
the terrestrial globe.
The "Companion Atlas" is the largest and most
beautiful I remember ever to have seen for school
purposes, containing thirty-four pages of attractive,
clear ami di-tinct uupa. the first two of wh'ch, by
n ingenious atrangeroent, are made to answer the
ordinary purposes of school globes.
A full and complete pronouncing vocabulary of
all the. geographical Dames used in the book, is
another interesting feature peculiar to tfeia woik.
Our anniversaries are ia full blast, and the city
is fullol w bite-era vated aud white coated strangers.
Your?,- , AUGUSTUS .
It 1 aid that there will be introduced at tl.e
cUe o( the Cincinnati Convention, a reio'a--t'oD
reverie, ' further relations between the
Washington Union and the Democracy, Thia
course ia thought cecof ar frora the genera
i-atiaf action which jrevaiU agaiostthe man
agement of the Union, al ia the total ab
sence of capacltj and , reliability which char
acterize that journal. X. Y. Democrat, "
FbK StJlL DtXEQATEa TO CisnxTi .
The Jtoehetter Union, toft al l:ut ac!uiut
edjfe the coro." It eajra t ' -
The Xt$ repolliahe from the) ZJai7y J(i
urttier of August, the proceedings of
two public meetings fur the 2orjvM of ahows
f g wh! ti ! r denteg or if'utt U) conceal,
that the SrM"DukM3rauo delrgatet to Ciu
etncatl, frvra thia I)liriet, support! Mr. Van
Bctea la that year.
- N. i in i
Th Wshitip!on Strr (Pierw paper) con.
plaint tbat Satlor SikWi ia franking the Wash
injrtoa SenlintVi article oo Cscha&aa tbrouj?
Virricia. '''.' , -. .. .
. - L,eetare. "
Ear. Da. hiujs win deliver fcia Fifth Lecture before the
TouDg Men'i Christian Asaoclatioa, la the buemeat of the
tint Preibvtcrian Clurch, on this (Wednesday) evening.
Mar 14th, at 8 o'clock. ,
8utjsct XT Hand, Germany, Hungary. . -
THS new and staunch steamer, A SI
Rinnix. Muter, leavea THIS DAT. r-ifc uvTnr IfU
KiuissiT the 14:h inat at 4 o'clock, r. a , aa ab ve, and
intermediate ports, poaeising superior freight and passen
ger accommed&tions. Apply on board, or to
nuyl a. ti. uaatiiaun, geui.
Mir 13.h. 1S5. I
rpHJS Bank will be removed on Slonday, the 19;h inst., to
X the new banking h0:e on the Southwest side of Coilge
trret ; alter wh ch tiuie it will be open d ai 9 o'clock, A. at.,
and closed at 8 e. n. ' W. WULLEs,
majlt-lw , . Cashier.
A FEW hundred yards Jos' received per steamer Chieag"
which U1 b suld cheap, by Bfc.NJ. t. t HILL DA, .
ALiRGE invoice, Just received an fr sale bv the doaen
or cai ton, yerv low tor eBh BtNJ. f. SHItLDS.
AN Invoice of irood styles Ujr'it and of One quality, jast
received, wiih orders to close withnnt delny.
niaylt BEJ. F. SHIELDS.
OHACCO ANO ClfiAltS At prices under the
market, to close balance invoice, bv
ft va J-auic
r e ' - V
TKX TEACIIFrm of first ability, employed in the
School; affording facilities for a thorough Eicausa ed
cation, with Latin, Greek, the modern polit : Ungates, mu
sic on guitar, piano, harp and organ, drawing, embroidery,
ard seven kinds rf painting.
Rennement or manners, ana trie etiquette or society meal-
ested. A Parisian lady resides ia tho family. Prises are
awarded in esch department.
Aids to phvuical Hlucation to be round la Calist enlcs.
Bunting, a. Gymnas'um, Bowling Alley, (strictly private,)
swimming In Mytic River, (salt.) hnr-ehack riding, Ac. Well
trained saddle horses belons: to the Seminary.
For particulars, address the i'nno pat
Rimamcrs Hon. Robert C. Wlnthrop, Boston: Hon. Ed
ward Everett, do ; tier Charles Bmok. West Meiiford; Bev.
John ierpont, do.; F. Gardner, A M., Principal Boston La' in
School: Hon. Abbott Lawrence. Boston: Rev. Hubbard Win
slow. New York; Rev. Win. Hague. D. D., Albany: Rev. Rol-
lin H Neale, D. D , Boston, Hon. Bam Houston, Texas.
Merchant Tailor,
618 Broadway, opposite St Kicholas Hotel ,
Cheap Cash Store.
Wood and Willow Ware, Paper Cordage,
Hoofing Material, &c.
IV A It 1
S00 pkirs cov'd Bu-kets; I
S.M1 doten Bail B xea;
lii HI nests Tubs, pain ed;
K7J ooi Varniihed and Three
Mnop Buckets; I
21 000 m.Vd Broom Handles;
(75 da( white Ced.ir Bucket.-,
2ik) dos Tar Ons;
800 pkga Half ltuah. Meanre
7A dos Pine I hums, assorted
15" B B Ceilar
luO netts white Cedar Tub?;
121 dot B mil Boxes;
20' " Hme;
1 2)0 Z no W:ish Bosrdu;
I5.00'l P:ow Hmdlea;
T nests White Pine Tubs;
12-V0U0 Cine 'ihing Poles;
800 vat'ted lquor Kegx;
10 dot X B Cedar Cuns
?S " N-st Boxes, virtsiih'd
2' " Painted Tubs and
125 di a Well Bucket, ass' ted.
200 Willow Wairons, common IT '0 nests German Market doS
15) " " extra;
80 " Clothes do;
100 doi Feed Bttkets, in store
ai to arrive;
8i'0 " CrU, common;
6 0 M " ex. lull tops
75 FmpireCab:
lnfl Willow Cradles;
i0 extra "
100 dosen Willow and Kattan
2i0 di x'u arsorted Market
V5 'loi Children's Rattan and
Willow Chair;
I'irk Ba-ketj;
5 dos afe'ted 0115 Chairs,
Rattan and Willow, rerv nice and cool for Summer
AloClo. Hamper; imported fiincy Bwnket-; Work.Fra'l
and flower Stands. Also Vt illow Wura made to orileJ
faxcy t;ooiis.
100 dos Feather Puter: ,100 bales Alicant Mats;
BOO " ast'ted Khoe Brushes; 5 Jute Hark and Skeleton
100" ex. Pcrub I Mats.
45 Rocking Horses; I 25 doi Toy Air Pia'.ols.
COll DA GF, TttlMI J, Ac.
l'XIcoi's 1V and Inch Manila Rope, 690 feet;
10coi!s 1; to 8 iuch do do 6M do;
150 col s )i , H to inch do do, assorted;
25 reels Bed Cord and Plow Line Manilla;
250 doz Cotton Dow Lines and Bed Cord;
I'M) dcz Hemp Bed Cords; 1H) bales Carpet Chain;
1,11m. ibs Broom Twine Hemp; I 50O lbs Wool Twine.
1.5O0 lbs flat M " 900 Pa Peine Twine;
75 b iles Batting; 115i reels Hemp Packing;
25 " Wick nu; 75 coils Tarred Rope;
400 M Wrapping Twine; IlLO Jute Hope;
100 bundles (frond) 1 aogerman's Wrapping Paper;
1 600 " Mca-reiror's do dj;
9,000 reams Lock land . do do;
15ii reams Tea Paper; 1 73 reams Shoe Paper;
175 Ham " . 70 Bat tine do;
M,000 lbs Roofing do, dry; 15,000 lbs Roofing 4j, sata'ted;
CAML,i;s, Ar.
FUr Candles, Lard Oil, Opal Candles, Btearine Candles,
B larch, Uerman s o tp, Ac
wntr WORK.
Eeives, Hi Jd!es, Sand and Lime Screens, assorted.
Ji:i)AK t'Al CI.T.-S
Assorted sites of best qualities, in lota to suit
Auo Bench Screws, in half rtni-n packao-e, in loir
Wood (laws, 8a w Bucks, Carry Combs, Cards, Brushss Tacks,
Rivets, le.
A full stock, assorted sixes, for Druggists' and Liq ior Deal
era' use, eonatanOy on hand.
Pine Chnrni, 1 20, 21, 24 Inch Red Cedar do 1 8, 1 S. l 22 do
Cerdar do 16, 13,20,2 do j 'aimed d'j.22.4 it
BrassUoopdo" - " do barrel do 1, 18, 3d, 23 iJ
ii a mi:.
Oiled Root, Black Ttp and Blue do;
fteam Bent Top; PUtik Top:
Fnrsiilsbr 8. M BARRETT.
mayl4 cor. Walnut and front sis. Ciucmnaii, O,
T WISH to sell my stock farm situated Immediately at Tnlon
1 Depot, ea the Mfnphiiand OhioRallroad, and ou the Metn
p' is and fommerville Plank Road, 11 miles east of Memphis,
couiainli g 610 Aci, 800 acres In a fine ata'e of eol Iva 1 m;
the remainder flne'.y muhered, and all under a new and sob
staidi I fence a good 1 wo tstorv named Dwelling. Framed
Negro Houjee, Stable for twenty horses and one hundred
head of Cat le. I am now felling from mv Dairy J5 worth
Milk per day. There are 15 Acre- set in fruit ire-s of a cbol-
quality. 1 will sWI the Land, Crrp. Svvk and a few lik ;ly
yo Jtig Nea-roea, and give possession iirmellalely; or 1 wlH sell
the land and deliver nest winter. Ilsre is the bestrbince
for a party famillr wiih Stock Raisin, and em devote hi
tint) to the businesa, to be found in West Tenneise. This
place ein be divided into nine Lots with a beautiful Bidding
Bile, wood, waisr and cleared land on each, all near and with
rood ros'l to the d pot
If not a. Id privately before the 1st July.it will on that day
be diVtJed and sold in lo'.i- to suit purchasers, to ether wiih
mv stock, consisting of seventy Bv head of enwa, mostly
with ealf by my Brahmin Hull; twenty Mares with fral ty
Nebraska: a ate k of line blooded Hogs and heep; mv Brah
min Hull, Mm ph. a ; and Cow Slsanah ; my voucg PUIlion,
Nebraska, by imported govretfa, Ann Uleneoe, toat years
01 1.
Persons wishing to examine th p'ace.or get farther Infbr
mation, will please call oo me, or it. I mi, Real Estate
Broker in Mr-anliis, or It will he shown bv my Overseer, who
Is on the p'ace. The tru n nn the Memphis aud Ohio Railroad
leave Ui place atTi o'clock, a. M ., ant r nima at X
clock, r. m , every day. Josti'U K. i KKiilBU.ti
m-vlH - Im iw
.Lam! Warrant.
DCRIXQ mf abetve, Mr. Jwph f ellowe w'lt eontina to
boy Land Warrants f r me at my ol 1 rtand, ti Cherry
St., op main. l'n.-I2J J. u. rkLLOWta
TnE partne-ahloeriitlnt between the anderaiened, andrr
theatyleof tf!TII A JONU, waa d aawd t4 on I he 1st
day or May, lSXS, by mutatl conaenL vM. II. MH r 11,
BiajlJ-Kl c W. B.JO.NLS.
lioval llaraaa Lolterv.
"TMIE ordinary drawing of the Roval Havana Lottery,
1 eonducied tr the fc.i.rdih orernnie-t, under lh
pervtroa ot the Cap tain (iebera) of Cuba, wil lke Jlate ai
U vana en
tS 210, O O O-
Sor'co rS nniero 5G I Onlinario.
Capital lil7.c 410,000 Uollars
lri of....
.... Vfl,i)
.... bia
1) Pri ir of . IJM
21 " " toe
en 4,t
14 Approaimatitto.... 4 Kt
4 Aoproximatlous to trie 4 i.l. of tcu.
X).ui0. 4 o i j0 Io IS. oO. 4 1 1Q t a wxi.
Tickets $10:
Ilalrrs S3;
Quarter 6-20,
PHaes eaahed at sigt at S per cent discount.
Bl.a as tr, sunk al Naat.vuiw take a par.
A diawtag WUI be iurwardad ai sxaa aa the result becoaaea
Vt7 Crowin!a fleas ad.rean4 to POS HoORtOrtt
,cr vnar.cHun, C- v.J B3Ui In 2i k ef J!ay.
- Lather Iteltiu;.
JCST BECTtTtD, a Ire lot of freaaiaas Uathtr cVltinr
aa fcliawi: . ,
'SMrf t Inchra akl I tw cf 8 iaebea .!-
tf.l '
4r& .
A is a la-f m mt Copjwf Bar, and t-ttU, aa4 laca
Lr hit vJ a I km U.
A t ut wiei wut be a;4 aa the 9 rwnM Wrau tor
v.sy , . . H K ttTiia,
-V1' soCiigaUr48a
pAS8 LALir OA2ETT5 (f maioSt fc War
V rent AM U )T.Lt r Uv; , . .
; If fV: Nl ll..l'-k..t. t VV ua .,, . . ...
rr Book-Keeper A Youn g Man
ii well qualified, wkne to obtain a Book-Keep
er's situation in the city.
Best city reference given." Ad-
drewBoT, No. 41.
j may
Sales at Auction The nnder-
aizned will attend to the sale of Real Esiate,
Personal Property, Groceries. Dry tiooris. Stocks, Ac, Ae.
Will attend and sell storks of Naahrill Both) ing aed
Loan Association, City Bui ding and Loaa Association, and
th Mechanics Bull ling and Loan Asaociatioo, at each and
all of te sale meetings of the respective asiationa.
Th. evnerience of the ardrsis-ned In the aoe'loa
business, he trusts, will be sufficient guarantee that all bu
siness entraited to mm win oe promt;;. an n "";"
Oflic a the Merchanta Excbanre, Colleee street,
apil-tf . D. FAaS3ORTH.
Letters of Lad Montague.
Married, Not 3Iatcd.
TOON, NELSON & CO., 44 Union St., .
A History. By John Lothrop Uotl.-y, 3 vols., Sre.
A Laily's Second Jourrey Round the Wore: frem Loa
don to the Cpe of Gd Hope, B-rnjo. Java, PumaUa,
Celibes. Ceram, the Malacca. Ae ; Calif jrnia Panama,
Pern, IVruador and the "nite-l Sutes.
Sketches and Adventures io M ideira, Portugal and the
Andulusiasof Sain. By the Author of 'Daniel Webster
and his Conteranomrle " Illustrated.
The Story of a Little Hunchback. By Jenny Marsh.
To which is a uSed Pocjoauaa.
By Alexander Humboldt TrtnsUted frm the Spanish,
with Notes and a Preliminary r.nny. By J.8. Thrasher.
TV E T IV T U S E One that can come highly recent-
. mended,
Enquire at this office.
A FINE A?S0RlMSNr of iho' right grit Also, Grind
stone Rollers with and without Flange a very sup
rior article. J. W H0RT0J A CO., Tl Market sU
. ma;
Gr mn's Superior Pcythe Blades;
Oriffla's " On "
Pour fingered Grain Cradles;
Five H
may? J. W. HOTTO. Tl Market st.
Nahtills, May dlh, lS5d. f
OWING to the damages done the Wart race Bridge by the
freshet lat n'lrht. r'reighti for berond Bellhucke wul not
be received until further notice.
O-nl Arent.
Ill IYE lor sale on 1 b-ral terms
3 Lou in EdnOeld, beautifully situated, and fronting oa
the Ga'iatin Turnpike;
100 Mitres of Ci'.y Building and Loin Association Stock,
!.ntalnienta all pai 1 up.
2i Scares N.nhville Building and Loan Asweiation Stock,
alipaidin. K. D. FA RNSWOKTH,
mays lw at Merchant s axenange.
Blank Hook Manufacturer, etc.,
No. 19 Deaderick Street, Nashville.
T)0053 and Mazatines bound to order. Mu'lo bound on
J J an imiirored (rinc pie, wiih patent sprin- backs, n neat.
elegant and anbitantiai style.
AH orders in his line will be promptly attended I", anil ai
reasonable prices. auio am
flT A stetdv first rate Book Binder can get constant
employment at Forwarding.
To Printers and Bookbinders.
TTTAVI'i;! The name and address of every Printer
V V and &kbiniUr In the Weatern states, to whom I wdl
send fre my lLLDSTRarsn CaTAiioca, cf
One singl eopy of the Newnviper, and the Card of Hoik
bindem, will antwer. Thi-y wi'Ull flaJ it to their advantage
to send their names aud adJress to W. o. mi'nos,
tinj llaavi'SCBJ, PA.
t"TThee Machines ran be een in operation at the Book
bindery of J. C. Kkbu. Deaderick St., N.i!:ville, who will take
p eisur in showing them to any who will call on Mm.
ShieM'a Agencies.
( fitrnutrking Br, litlft and Bun dim. )
rpiIE a lvantaae.'f this Fluid ever Turnentlse and Lamp
1 Mack is, that it will rot evaporate nor rub off. In fact.
It is Just the thijg that all business men have Ion required
Just received aodfor sale by BfcNJ. F. KHIKLU.t,
mat Aa-ent for the Couth
l FIN'R ARTICLE at a W pri Just received and tor
J. A. sale by
BKNJ F. IUr:l.l)S.
Agent for the iouth
IMKS't'l.l IU, Ac.
1 ik CAS?3 quarts: S do. pints ; 8 do. 4 oa.
1 J Cuujsi's uianuf icture. Jo't rem Ived and for sale by
FINE B3U2B0N WHISKY-Kfull Proof.)
Of BBLH. juat received and for sal (under the marke
A W to close! by
No. 4i Public 0re,
f aai.ar ma.
T00K3 for uhacriptioa to th stoek of th McOaveck
1) Land, Building and Loin Association, will be opened oa
and after the S:b day of Mty. loo, at the office of trie Tea'
ne.see M.irine and Fire Insurance Company, and at the
BHktcre of W. T Berry A Ci , aud will be kpt opn till
Five Thousand f haras o said Hock are eubscribed for, after
which the subscription will be equalised by tbe Commission
era. Dy order of tbe tommiasionra. mayo ti
WE win offer for sale on Srtt lirilu V, th t Tlh
VI y, I it'll. in front of the Court Uous Lot in
Naxhville, the f id'ing deoirable real riat:
4 BE L'TirLI, LOTS frrnting on Colli-ge st, the fcrmer
sliiht of the South Nuhvllle Fui nilura Factory, in the Sta
a LOT?, N a. 14 and 13. In Laor's PUn, fronting each
8 feet on arrll at., aud running back 174 feel to aa alley,
one a e rner hit.
LoT routing 5T feet on Market St., ant rnnnint back
1SS feet, part of the train lots, and nearly opposite to Wo.
A. Davia' resl ienr.
I ti LOTS on MirVet and Odler ty, near th Tena. A
Alabama R. R. leit, the 8on'h Nhvnle School, and the
grounds of Dr. B W. Hall, on lh South part of the Nelsoa
I O I O r.. fro-n 4 to 0 Acres eaeh, on the Baena Yi
Turni ike, IV miles north of the city, a porilm of which is
heavily timbered and near th B lena Viata fprings. For a
more pirti :u'ar description aee hi I la.
TKUM3 ea-y, credu liberal -to made known on day of
E. R. Glascock, Auctioneer. may-w
Hew Goods.
.ITtnn now receiving, direct from th manufacturers, by
VV f.t.re". Railroad and Meamers
cares New Style Print;
ft do d Lan -;
di d' I'aiuted Jaconets;
1 H ranry and Solid Col'J Uaregrr,
1 " B a-'k Piik;
S " Krubioderi and White Oxxlr,
t - Irbh Lmena;
10 M Bleached Domestic, Ac Ac
Vow io store a larga and general aaeortment of Kew floods,
maaint our atoek eomplete for th Summer trade, which we
wl I sad apoa tlx mat favorable terms.
Tb a'.teouao of dealer a ad th trade, ar elll to ear
tock ar.d prtoe. A. J. DUNCAM A CO,
mi) Wj. 10 Public ii Jar.
TflK "nhrlbr ar daily receiving Ih-ir IDMMII
B I'llCK., among whlcl will be foond tha following ia lb
Wine Department:
Champagne Win eonltlng of the Calibrated
I'lper Maid-ick,
Cabinet, bat iaaMty;
Veraaaey, "
BolUnger, " "
Wiih enndry low price brand .r country Merehaata.
Also, fcar ia by the sallon aM'a
The Old Howard March Madeira Win;
BoothMd " "
Amont-Uado Cherry " "
Rudlvh "
Old London Dock Port
Par fr-nch Brandy O-ard, Dupey A Co
" fid London D"k;
" " " Ctimptfte Brnd;
0;4 Ccgnaa
Cuarrs 150 cwi aasorted,
Uileaa. MarnoJt. Orand Tlntag,
a brand op.ri r to aoy eve r-lr broagUl here.
AUu, Cta'eau Krion Vaiettei
" M go;
" PCJulleO.
They would add that the abov Wine and Brandie ar
arvifruairf as rveavutat, and bring SoajM at kw eavB
pnrea, wid b Soil e.iaily low.
majS WiSSL A TH0XPS0X. 41 Cnloa st.
riaz.os, Tianos.
UTJf;iar-ivl Foa' tr move ee II- raTi i m
ano F.-rtr from thia unritilfi aa- C---4jj3
kers, Lijht Jirwei A Bradouey.and Hainea 1 I a I I
Bro'a, wt i h auk'l ir rto,k very lare anl deir-.b'e. We
would be p eat a have tfeeae iiaimiBMtuU aa ninet by a.1,
whether trey d- aire to pir hise or aot. Isrry flana sold
by us aha I b aa-rante 1 togiv safia' t loawy reape.
aa C
r A u. r-tiiviAv.
AdvcMinitnt KJraei-i!har)'
THE ba r i.l Uto Fev. Or lUi. s U !, ".
nttoi il )re Mat IV 9 "e w-n. a,eipoa
at Pu'i leiNiU, -t arr'.ioo of the L '-'ei ia 9uU
Nashv ia, a :oed b tween Aa'n f ' t an -t !.e ba
TufFk ,U. da'V avvr.-w-BiCar.-l Mftt, n Tjrel a
W'.b a tlifi at Die' leh.mn Tori: ke. eri H . F.
Cbai , TM. nn 1 l ef tb
aual v.aai f St s t t un1 re.!y f r ei tis o:wn a
Ifw djs. . .
The U-al y r- maWUr It wr e: f-ewty
ad satB.i ti rt w th a fwU 'h kaaca.
Vt tiaurlUrxnif -. t Ui'F' laai4
re H"' an-. e . t , I. a.i: i IT.lil' I r Byei
wl t na. r. .t m r )e.- h' 'r V f tue
ai ty an . .-raW.n 1H' '?n ( e a4
w. al aJ ta fv b ' I 4 f'.-pv' a' l-l'.'e J,
leists-i a.uOan t a. M-r.y e a t rVvam'f.Ba
ij..t.-r Miter P ewty. h- ev : raibty
ad pit aw inn ir retlt tuw, avl aid iiVliad JtjHte.
lhtr. It -a ft U
Terras a rraea atiA jUa f grkt. '
For u a k) r
... AriAS Ttt FtprTtl fXTverTfT,
. . , k t : n ttiKi. t a kUCf LifiLAfrf
ra1 si US HKltN llNtUX
jist Aiutivr.n.
1 O ror. Htu b?ru,y sx flowisa rao.
' I ti J t k . tum tka ainrUiun V ' sW
at rl prbu(tjb
jx ti. aalw.
S!a a.
JUHKT Il.lla,CXSw aflais; at
Hiss Murray's letters.
, . .
Have recently received anew ZX'Uon of that very pop.
alar Book .. . .
Hon. 3Iisa Murray's L.c tiers from
tne Lnlted state &c.
' 13J. CLOTHl; ' ' '
"Very reliable ; will affjrd a va-"f fund of ani sacra en t to
fashionable' circles " RoetoB llcTJU. , - - - - 4 .
Thi)se who f .II t read Mis Murrav's letter will fall to
rj y a very curious and intereiiiig treat " N. T. Mirtwr.
Mie Murray's book is already a celebrity f th sw.son.
and It deserves all thu none- it has a tracted." Charlestoa
Meicurr. ' -
0ne einnot tut aduire the eindor ant boldness with
which she state bee ties, i," I'ostoa Trave'er.
She haex ibitedarp'nt ajid in le-en lenee of mind rarely
to be lound in Court. By her noble act this bad r
b more a "M ti J of honor" thaa Royalty could snake her."
CI' ien, N. T.
"M f Murray e-ma to hive dNeovered that th 'Negra k
not wh.t ma i.' " N. Y. Dy Bk. . T
".-he has fairly earned a el-kim to uural heroiim." Balk
Sun. -
W. T. EKZn Y t CO. have ht reeny received ,
The AUachc la 5Iadr!d;
1 val. 1'Jmo 36! pages.
"It Is a minmr, a picture. nho ovrajh of f vala and tha
the Sji niavdi. Bustun Bee.
II. f
lacic ;v;y.
A Tale frnndod on Fact. Fy Ja'ia KiVanagh, author ef
Grace Lee," Ac 1 vol. Hm Paper eovers and cloth,
A volum prononiM d by the Athenaeum of Londea aa
"her best wrliUn book."
III. -
The Confidential
Correspondence of Kapoleoa Bonaparte)
"With lais Brother Joseph.
Wiih two or Ira its. To vol urn e lima. Cloth.
"These vo?a net rff ird a deeper Insjubt iota th aaan and
h!a motive of action than any bingnphy vet wntsaa. La
these letters hi live and apeak for himself
Table Talk of Samuel Rogers.
One vol. limo. CI th.
"It i a very euterttioing book, in which every Mrtmnh
Is prertowt. oa aeeount of ls reference to some eelebrilr or
other." City Itm.
'The value of Rogers' Table Talk In a literary, and even
historical point of view, U immense, as furnishing an tort-as
into tne mysteries of tne wonderful ag in which be lived
and 0 jorished." BulT.lo Republican.
'Rrger wsa, proverbialty, one .f tbe b-t talker In Fn in
land, and his Nrailir ae iaintanre 't tha literati a4
any of tbe politic!? s ano dienitane of that ennntry. fur
nished abund tnt f"od for the p-iiumt remarks far which bo
was distinguished. Worcester !py.
A drihfj book. ri A in wit, an I In thmiht ear B aa
fa'l from th tips i f (treat men. in the b -antv and grandear
of simplicity at thai;- own uble. or Dreile, th place above
ai oinrri, woe re we would meet them." flulav. Christaa
The reader win find In It marh that h en tertalnlny. erft.
Ic-'smH unerred I'Horn.ally, on poetry, art and religion ; ob
servation on il'U'tnoua p-r-onnre", huracrou snecdo'.M
and pleaant Jokes." Mo. Kenublicao.
"Aaa memorial of Rir-rs. and t1n a drsrrfptloa ef tha
celebrities of tha day, it is a book which w.Jl be eaverly read.'
Koine hentinel
"To all whi wKh boh InrrKtlon and imwtntirt, aaoel
ple.tartly b'ended triher, wecommecU this very intartaW
ins: y jinrne." Hock Inlander.
"It was Roger who had f r hla eompaniens Wordsworth
Coleridgy, Caini-bell Cowi er. hhel ey. ?.-ett, Moore, Byrea,
Mai'aa. de Mnel, JetTira, I amo, aud 'hers, sad hi tala
hs ail the sfll'ienee and in5pirati n which luck a eotcpany
wolI I naturally invite." Boston Bee.
If you want a beau:i ul book, ei il In arpearaaca ta tha
choicest ef the English pre a book that lake yon at m
glance among the select intelligent iea of London society of
the l.i t half etnt'iry, enriches you with mot, anea-
dotes, quaint sayings, literary gossip, and social traits, boy
Huge a' Table Talk.
For sale hj W. T. BEHSY & CO.,
ntiivio Book.-fllera, Nashviila
Bt Auca Caar, author of 'Vloveraeok.
One neat ISmo. C.o'.h.
cotxts :
Ancient Frtents,
Voung Lad'e-,
Raih Determinations,
A Miiterly Diacuiun,
Ui'Content and Revolt,
Inhabitants of Wood id
ll nl keier Rachel,
Clouds and Sansbino,
Rachel's Conq'les',
Vtoo-iside by Mocnligbl,
Amhitlon Pcheming.
A Child's Funeral, '
A Fruitless Coquetry,
The Housekeeper F aligns,
Father an 1 D .oghter,
A MeUucholy Heirothal,
The Mirtrese of Weedcide,
The rugar Camp,
For sal by
The Dark Angel,
Unci Peter,
Aunt M.illv.
Pens hie Mrs. Perrln,
The Yoan Orphans,
Rosalie and Orpha,
Th Digr.ity of Cncle Fetar.
V eakne.a of Human Nature,
A II sorts of Doctors,
DvmMtie FelVauea, i
An Adventure,
Interesting Conversations,
Dreams and Vtsinns,
Fxamjde of lleroiam,
Mrs Wupgins rawea a Sensatloa
llrria. ea in Preparation,
Annt Stilly at Beat.
For belt, r or for Won,
Lf igh llnat's Ilcaamant Sl Fletcber
BKACMONT AND FLCrCUKU, or the tnast fcesee, ty.
rica and other beauties cf tbae t Poata. Now Brat se
lected from th whole af their works to th eaclasloa ef
whatevev is morally ohj .-ctiooable, wi.h opinion dunln
gui-h. d erit'es. Notes, explanatory and otherwlsw. with aV
general Introductory preface, by Lsiaa llcsr. 1 vet. 13av.
For sale by W. T. BIRRT A CO.
Dajard Tajlor's .New Works
A Jcurnry ( Crstlratl Afrlcav.
Imlia, Ch oa and Japan,
The Land of the S ricen.
Eldorado; or, Adventure In the path of Enrpfr.
Poems of th OiitnU
Duties of Toung Men. By E. H. Chaptn.
Duties of Tbucg Women. By E. II. Chapin.
Oiararter la the Ooepria. By E. II. Chspin. '
Humanity la the City. By T.. H. Ch pin.
Religion of GenlocT. By E Iward Bit hcock.LX. T.
doi Revealed ia Creation and C riat. By Ja. B. Wals?.
The rnA. By Rev. J nn Camming, D. D F. B. S.
Dairy and Corresp-mden- of Famuel Pepys, P. X. f-.
Secretary lo th Admiralty 1st th ri?a ef CWrlei II, sad
James II; with a Lire and Notes by Richard Lard Brybrook . '
from th fifth London E lltion. Two P.rlraita. '
Literary and Historical Misrel anir. By Gaa. Banerafij
Caemistrr ' CommoB LI"). By James t. Johaa,A. M.
Uenolrs of B. 8. Prentiss.
Analyaia of Soil . By Jeanstea.
Abbott's Napoleon Booa parte.
Pfycal Otography of the 8a. Bv Vaary.
Just race. v.l by JO ITS TOUX 4 C0-
. . . . L K M
WUb to givw notice t the i'ublio generI!
tbat their
Spring Stock of
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods
Li now Completa, vhlch, tit Xettaty, Cntaaeii,
asi TjorabUitj, eaaaat b tarpatMd
I ."M T II I C IT V.
Or stack af Dee Anod oa Is of Filts, Bar eye aa4
T.asuor p-'a.a and Sgurad M K'l u, Jarooeta and Slog
kama, of every kind aadqaaltlv; Lace atd kmbrodr1a as
vrrv dripti.a; Manuoa, R.bbttas, Paraauls, L'mbreiiaa
and Fana, ta auit ail euatocaara.
In Whit daola. owe rock Is v-ry exnp'eta. Oar Stock
af l U'S Good aa lit fin arder. Dtnuki, ahtlngs,Toap
a s, Draacet Kapkma, In.b Uuen, Ac.
VVinJosV Curtain's of all Kinds.
Cloths, Caa1mera, Linen ai.J Cutton locals far Men aaal
Boy. DvaaaaUc-a, ico, iTliiicri, Ti,iage, and See
val' gls. W hava a No. 1 ta. cf Uoaaery lw ssaa, -w-jma
and ehUdraa. In a ward, vey thing aaaaJly kept
la a dry goo-la knaar, all of ahirh aa will tell law. Oar
atot -u ia snail p'aflt rd q ii k sates. People la triwl na;
wah os need b aa lel biyirg.)(4 g-mda, aa wa ooea
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Wtk great pleasure ia Lo n our giodataall Wa
ma rvor as wita a caX
apt- L C. MCllOUOX A CO.
- .No. -13 Public Squart?,
JJaalxvm o, Term.,
Aaa atccivio - ' '
C Draa J.Iks, Lawn. Jlt Inbrwdi Sad otkaT
aruelr 'tii keap a ewi " aa4 aauieaaaai aaarm.
aal ti tkk a &a pj-u- r nnai:a.
WH(t?Al.I DStHS , .
AiC.a 5.P.
X ITS boated oa Lur Ki-S:t at r ret, U raal Car
A itmra bua. Wave reclAl aauaa
$00,000 YTortll of ;Gpods, ;
by ik fa-A 1 in Vaaa tV IM-I f-U, 9 by th kin4 titi.
sa. eady tvora.ac, likb tost. .
! uia stjc ara Bcj a.a Uvii, praervad la fcr
' I i3 a! reeiTTl q jiu rut of r tVaj, k3 bl li:a
I ard mn as tcaav. --
-tli tlaaa.' ' BU. EOCjUJ. '"
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