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DAIIT $8: TSI-VE2XLY, tS-TT "WXZKLY $1:
W. HY. SsUTH.
. ... JOHN F. MOKOAii. .
'- ' AATHOXY 8. CAMP.
SMITH, MORGAN &. CO.,
' , IUT0R8 AND PROPRIETORS. -
OB. JCo. ie, t t t t- Deaderick Street.
' ' " or K1W Toax.
FOR VICT nil SIDF.IVT,
ANDREW J. DONELSON,
AMERICAN ELECTORAL TICKET.
FOR THE STATE,
NEILL 8. BROWS', of DaviJson.
HOKACE MATKARD, of Knox.
FOR THE DISTRICTS.
MOSES WHITE, of Knot.
REESE B BRABSOS, of Hamilton.
W. P. HICKER50X. of Coffco
ROBERT H A ITOX. of Wilson.
W. U. WISEN'ER. of Bedford. "
C. C. CROWE, of Gil.
J. M. QLTARLE, of Montgomery.
ISAAC R HAWK XS, of Carroll
JOSEPH R. MOSBY, of Favette.
WEDNESDAY, SEP.T 3, 1858.
Recrptlam and Speech of U n. slaakell.
The welcome extended to Gen. Haskell
on Mondaj by the Americans of Nash
rille, would hare flattered the proudest
hero returning from the fields of his glory.
It wa a heartfelt tribute of admiration for
his resplendent abilities, and a desire to pay
respect to one of the brightest among that
gallant band of true old line Whigs, who re
ject ng the advances and smooth-tongued
flatteries, of those he has always regarded
as political enemies, and loathing in his in
most heart, the hnnibuggery. and reckless
ness, and corruptions of Locofocoism, (at
this day doubly more corrupt that at any
previous period of its history,) still clings
with loyal fondness to his principles, and
defends, as none other can do, the cause of
those who most nearly represent them. It
was indeed an outpouring of the masses,
spontaneous, overwhelming and tnnjestic in
numbers and in spirit. It was a manifes
tation which appalled the already cowed
and stricken democracy of Nashville.
Their lines, reeling and shaky for some time
past, before Monday's proud demonstration
seemed to break and scatter in wild dismay
and confusion. They were. aware that
preparations were being made to receive
Gen. H., but did not expect the display
which they were called to witness, not only
of long lines of military, and citizens on
foot, of carriages and of horsemen, of
banners, and emblems, but of a fire and
zeal, hitherto in a degree repressed, but
then breaking forth in shouts and huzzas
and rejoicings. Well do the Buchanan
leaders in this city know that when the
feeling reaches the point it indicated on
Monday, the tide against them is irresisti
ble, and all effort to check it is fruitless
and unavailing. This it was that gave
their countenances the length and lngubri
ousness which they wore on yesterday, and
provoked the ineffably little attempt of the
organ to belittle both the welcome and the
speech The Union and American may
succeed, in imposing on its Nashville read
ers the accounts which fill its columns of
American meetings aud speeches elsewhere,
but it cannot cheat the senses, the eyes,
and ears, of those who witnessed the stir
ring scenes of Monday, and listened to the
thrilling tones of one who bears the palm
of superiority among popular orators. Its
attempt to do so will prove one of its
many contemptible failures.
At an early hour on Mouday the Etreets
were thronged with citizens, and inspiring
music and a general movement on all sides,
gave evidence of some unusual excitement.
By nine o'clock, the military compauies
were formed on the Square, and the mem
bers of the Fillmore clubs with badges,
under the direction of Marshals, were
ready to proceed to the depot, while the
streets leading to that point were filled
with carriages and horsemen, and citizens
At ten, the hour of arrival, a vast con
course were collected, which as the equip
age containing Gen. Haskell and the com
mittee of reception drew in sight, seut up,
peal after peal, of deafening huzzas. The
lines of the military escort were opened,
and as the object of attr;ctoi passe 1 h
was saluted with load cheers. The pro
cession was Jhen formed, and directed to
wards the city and after passing through
several of the principal streets, and around
the Square, was halted in front of the City
Hotel, the quarters of the General.
Alighting .from the carriage, Gen. II.
briefly returned his thanks, for the striking
manifestation of regard which had greet
ed him, and withdrew to his room to rest
and prepare himself to meet the expecta
tions of the dense throng of listeners, to
be estimated only by the thousand, who
were assembled' around the speaking
stand certainly au audience far surpass
ing in numbers, and the character of those
who composed it, anything that has beeu
seen in the city for many years. Groups
"of carriages filled with ladies, skirted the
"edges of the crowd, aud ineu not used to
attend political gatherings, were preparing
themselves to stand for hours.
Bat a glance at the speaker was suffi
cient to indicate that, physically, he was in
no condition to undertake the task before
him. ' His face was pale and shrunken, his
form reduced, and his whole appearance
indicated on almost prostrate, and in
mnch better plight to be put to bed, than
to face the audience who had come to hang
upon his words, and hear bim equal the
expectations which hi great reputation
had raised. Not many would have haz
arded a fame like his, by an attempt to
ispeak in his condition, aud indeed there
were many earnest remonstrances that he
should not do so but it was deemed im
possible to delay hia appearance for any
length of time, . a the crowd were impa
tient and clamorous, and seemed in their
zeal, to hare no tnarcyoa him. ..Their de
mand could not be put off, and at 111
o'clock, he rose from his bed, and proceed- J
ed in 4 carriage to the speaking ground,
and as be asuded the stand was rccetred
In tLe midst of silence, he commenced a
speech, which we hare not set downto
describe, nor did we attend with the expec
tation of being able to do so. It is suffi
cient to say, that notwithstanding the great
disadvantages under which he labored, he
bore himself worthy of his fame, and held
his audience enchained for three hours and
a half. Several times was he compelled to
desist, and beg the indulgence of his hear
ers for a few moments, in which to recruit
his failing strength, and for a portion of the
while he was compelled to speak sitting,
but not an evidence of tiring or weariness
r did we observe in any portioa of the crowd,
though many and urgent were the requests
which reached him from the more consider
ate, that he would stop, in justice to him
self. There were frequent bursts of elo
quence from him, spontaneous and impro
vised, which we never heard equalled either
in beauty or for the electrifying effect
produced npou the listeners. In the last
half hour of his speech, he seemed to have
gained" a new lease of strength, and poured
forth a torrent of thoughts, profound and
solid in themselves, and "richer than fine
gold," in the gorgeous language in which
he dressed and delivered them. We heard
it frequently remarked by those who heard
him for the first time, that if he was capa
ble of such things when sick and shaken
with chills, what could be not do in the
vigor of health.
Gen. Haskell is not of that school of
public speakers, aptly denominated by him
self, penny-whittle politicians, who deliver
from day to day, through all "their dull
unvarying round," a stereotyped speecn,
composed of 6craps culled from dust-covered
records, and patched and strung together,
and dignified with the title of argument,
only rendered staler at intervals by the
clumsy introduction of a thread-bare simile,
or a tasteless and tawdry figure of speech.
He rises into the empyrean of thought and
philosophy, and reaches the "height of a
great argument," and his embellishments,
which are not too profuse to impair the
solidity of his speeches, are classic and
chastely tasteful sparkling spray from the
copious fountains of his fancy, or vivid
pictures from a true poetic imagination.
These qualities combined with a correct
style, and a mien and gesticulation, which
speak themselves, make him an orator in the
Demosthenean sense of the term.
It is unnecessary to add that the effect
of such a demonstration and effort was
most fine. We assuredly never witnessed
so happy a result. Every American face
was lit with smiles, and the street corners
were studded with groups discussing the
merits of the speech, and the prospects of
the good cause, which was the burthen of
its argument. It has kindled a fire among
the Americans of this city which will spread
in every direction throughout the State,
and will terminate im a blaze of victory,
which will light up every hill-top and valley
Though still feeble and prostrate with
chills and fever, Gen. Haskell left on the
five o'clock Chattanooga train of yester
day, to be present at the great ground
swell at Knoxville on Thursday, after
which we trust he will rest until his health
Tbe Scene at Night.
A large and enthusiastic audience were col
lected al the Market I. use after night-fall,
which wa addressed in a moet eloquent and
happy style by dA. Jo. G. Pickett, of Cartli
kre. Iliin. M. M. linen and Herman Cox, Esq.,
also addreoeed the meeting.
At the City Hotel portico Gen. Ilaskell was
presented with a beautiful banner by the
Young Mens' Fillmore and Donelson Club,
which he received in a beautiful address. The
proceedings of the day and night combined
hve given the work an impetus which it will
not lose onti! its success is attained.
TIr. Buchanan and the taking- of 150,
O00 out of the Public Trcnanrwfo
titbllh the Wahlng-tou Union.
Forney and Nicholson, as well drilled as
they are in hiding from the public gaze the
foul deeds of the modern democracy, en
deavor to escape the charge made by Mr.
lilair, by raising an issue with the Evening
Post, of New York.
The material point in the statement of
Mr. Blair is that the money was taken out
of the public Treasury for the purpose of
enabling Mr. Cameron to make an adrance
to the purchasers of the Globe that the
establishment of a new paper had been de
cided upon after consultation with Buchan
an, and that his friend was chosen to make
Was the money then drawn from the
Treasury offered to Mr. Donelson as Mr.
Blair alleges it was? Did Mr. Cameron
make the offer of the money as the friend
of Mr. Buchanan?
It is expressly stated by Mr. Blair that
this was done before the inauguration of
Mr. Polk. But he as broadly asserts that
it was done by the influence of Buchauau,
which was at that time all powerful, with
that which controlled Mr. Tyler and his
We believe that Mr. Blair is able to
substantiate all that he has asserted on
this subject, and that it constitutes a seri
ous charge against the political integrity of
Mr. Buchanan, who, from that day to this,
has been in close alliance with the disunion
ists of the country. Will the Washington
or Nashville Union deny that Mr. Came
ron obtained the public money as slated by
Mr. Blair that he offered the editorial
chair, as a friend of Mr. Buchanan, to Mr.
DoueUou, who declined it and that Mr.
Ritchie was finally selected, getting the nse
of the mouey until he.was able to refund
it by the contracts given to him by Mr.
Buchanan's friends in Congress?
It is notorious that at that period Gen.
Cameron was tbe particular friend of Mr.
Buchanan, and that he came to the Senate
uuinly by his influence and exertions. That
he is not now his friend, does cot in the
slightest degree change the character of
tbe transaction in which be figured ss the
purchaser of the GM for the purpose of
starting a paper to break down the influ
ence which had been built np by Gen.
Jackson aud his friend.
We are not the advocate of the Ghle as
edited by Mr. Blair, and differ as widely
from him now as we do from the nullifiers
aud "aboiaiotjliti or freuoiieri who are
supporting Mr. Buchanan. , Bat this does
not prevent ns from seeing the truth when
it flashes out from these collisions of party
leadersr Mr. Blair, we thinks is now wrong
in supposing that -Fremont can oppose a
safe barrier to . the sectionalism - of the
North which he attributes mainly Jto the
double-dealing and inconsistency of Mr.
Buchanan.. We think also that such men
as Cobb, of Georgia.' and Andrew Ewing,
of this State, are making a mistake quite
as bad, when they propose to give the pow
er of the Federal Government to such
demagogues in the South, as Soule, Jeffer
son Davis, and others.
The true friends of the Constitution in
the sense in which it was sustained by
Washington and Madison by Jackson,
Clay and Webster these friends, we say,
are obliged to. rally under the standard of
Fillmore and Donelson, who are committed
to no sectional fallacies, and who can hold
the scales of justice impartially between
all sections of the country, disarming alike
nullification and abolition, and restoring
the old landmarks of patriotism.
The Hon. Howell Cobb of Ocorcia.
This gentleman seems determined to ac
quire notoriety as a politician. In the
contest which resulted in the nomination of
Mr. Pierce, there was no expression too
extravagant to convey the deep abhorrence
he felt at the idea of belonging to a party
which contained in its ranks the names of
such men as Van Buren. , ne said that the
Democratic national party could never felr
lowship with the free-soilers of the North,
or the disunionists of the South, ne did
not scruple to say that Hell itself contained
nothing so bad as the Southern rights
party, and that the first thing the real old
fashioned Democracy had to do, was to
purge itself of such foul elements. Major
Donelson who then conducted the Wash
ington Union, gave Mr. Cobb credit for
his professions at that period, and came to
his relief when he was a candidate for the
Gubernatorial chair of Georgia.
What is now the position of Mr. Cobb?
He is in fellowship, close aud intimate, with
all the men he denounced in such terras of
bitterness. His friends were not allowed
to go into the convention which nominated
Mr. Pierce. He saw a cabinet organized
upon a principle in direct antagonism to all
his doctrines. Nullification was put in
command of one fraction of the party, and
abolition of the other. Davis who express
ed his opposition to Cass'squater sovereign
ty was put into the Cabinet, in order to
provide for the ultra leaders of the South
ern rights party. Cushing was put into
the Cabinet to do the same thing for the
Northern portion of the Union. Under
the influence of these honored agents of
modern Democracy, Mr. Cobb saw Gads
den sent Minister to Mexico, Soule to Spain,
Buchanan to England. He saw Dickinson
of New York ostracised, Bronson removed,
Dix recognized as orthodox, and he saw all
the patronage of the government employed
to provide an army of office holders to
strike down the men who stood by the
Compromise of 1850, and dared to refer to
the doctrines of Jefferson, Madison and
Jackson, in defence of the Constitution and
Even now Mr. Cobb sees the man who
villified him as a traitor and renegade, sent
Minister to Mexico; and yet he has the
hardihood to inform ns that the Pierce ad
ministration is orthodox, and that Mr.
Buchanan selected to carry on its leading
measures, ought to receive the support of
Mr. Van Buren who was an object of
such aversion to Mr. Cobb that he declared
he could remain in fellowship with no party
admitting him a member this Mr. Van
Buren, we say, is now fighting for Buchan
an, in order as he says to give effect to the
doctrines of the Buffalo platform.
Mr. Choate of Massachusetts, supports
Mr. Buchanan because he will avenge the
wrong done to the country by Mr. Pierce,
who, as he declares, did not perform his
duty in protecting the free-soilers, and for
this cause was not renominated. This
language of Mr. Choate was published to
the people of Maine at the very time that
Mr. Colb was addressing a large nssem-
blage at Portland, early in the last month.
Choate stated the policy of the Kansas bill
in the sense of Mr. Van Buren and the
free soilers, to get votes for Mr. Buchanan,
and Mr. Cobb assents to this treachery to
Soule, Jef. Davis, and the disunionists of
the South, take ground also for Buchanan
as a statesman of the nullifying school,
under whom fillibusterism and all other
sorts of adventure, to extend the domain
of slavery may be expected; whilst Mr.
Cobb represents him as a great stickler for
the Constitution and the Union.
We put out these simple statements of
Mr. Cobb's inconsistency, hearing that after
he fulfils his mission as a friend of Mr.
Bilchanau to the Northern abolitionists, he
is to come to the South and talk just the
other way to the disunionists. We trust
that he will come to Tennessee, and attempt
an explanation of his conduct.
In 1852, we assert without the fear of
contradiction, that Mr. Cobb stated his
determination not to fellowship with a par
ty that recojrnizcd Mr. Van Buren as a
member. We assert also that he declared
to his friends his utter abhorrence of the
Southern rights party, and his determina
tion never to recognize them in his party
associations. We assert that Mr. Cobb
went even further than this, excelling Mr.
Benton in his denunciation of the scheme
of the nullifiers to take the name of Dem
ocracy, and get possession of the Federal
Government. We assert that he proclaim
ed, over aud over again, that Hell itself
contained better materials to make a party
out of, than the SoutLern rights association
of Georgia. - .
Knowing these to be facts which cannot
be controverted, we are utterly amazed at
the effrontery of Mr. Buchanan's committee
at Washington, in sending Mr. Cobb to
Maine and other distant points, to plead
the cause of the free-soilcri and disunionUU;
and hope that some friend of his will un
dertake to tell ns what vindication can be
set np for him. J .
..He is now denouncing Major Donelson,
who fettads novr where be did whea ha re
ceived the wrath of the nullifiers and the
free-soilers in vindicating the equal rights
of tbe States and enforcing the fallacies
which arrayed the North against the South.
Mr. Cobb, we may safely say, owed his
election as Governor, in a great measure,
to the powerful articles which Maj.; Donel
son wrote in his behalf, and which were in
exact accord with the doctrine of the pres
ent American platform.
The .American, State Council of New
York held a meeting at Syracuse on the
26th nit..' A few George Law traitors
who had smuggled themselves into it, were
kicked but, and after this was done the ut
most harmony and enthusiasm prevailed.
Fillmore and Donelson were endorsed, and
a State Convention to nominate a ticket
for State officers and an electoral ticket
was recommended to meet at Rochester on
the 23d of this month. The good cause
is bound to triumph in the Empire State
for the Patriot.
Speaking at Christiana, Itutherf
Gintlkm eh: I was at Christiana and heard the
speakiog on the 21st inst. I heard Gov. Johnson
and J. M. Davidson.
I have beard the Whigs, then the Americans,
say some hard things of Gov. Johnson's moral hon
esty. They charged him with being an onscrapus
lous demagogue 4c. I tiought tbey were too se
vere and unkind, that an opponent should always
hare justice done bim. But sir, the half had not
been told me. I sat la perfect amszemeut, to hear
a mnn with Gov. Johnson's claims upon society,
make the unfounded assertions, the ungenerous
and unkind insinuations that he did, against tbe
best men of the country. lie seems inclined to
elect Mr Buchanan, not upon his own merits, but
upon misrepresenting Mr. Fillmore. So far as Gov.
Johnson is concerned, a long, careful and upright
life is worth nothing, should it come in contact
with his views; or the preferment of himself or
friends. The most dangerous character to the
peace of a community, is tbe man who is iucapa
pable of apprecutir g moial worth, and who speaks
evil of good men.
He asserted that "Fillmore was a worse Aboli
tionist than Fremont." lie brought forward the
"Erie letter," the ' Creole case," f.nd his rotes on
tbe "reception of petitions," giving each a false in
terpretation, and adding things which neither con
tained. lie remarked that the object of the Enow Xoth
ine, was to gain power. That they were Federal'
ists, that they wishel to consolidate and wield the
power of the geneial government, and the next
step would be, to claim power to govern the States,
and the firbt act would be, to stop the slave trade
between the States. Efforts had been made, by
some, to prevent tbe poor, who could not read and
write, from voting, also foreigners should remain
here twenty-one years before they were entitled to
vote. While the Know-Nothings were trying to
educate the fiee idrofS and itifranchise them,
placing them above the poor, aud tbe bom.
est aud intelligent foreigner. Evidently stri
ving to array one part of the community against
the other the poor against the rich. lie said
that the footsteps of the party from its origin,
was marked by blood, rapine and murder, and were
guilty of every otber crime found in tbe dark cata
logue of crimes.
That credit had been accorded to Mr. Fillmore
for signing the compromise act, but io reality he
was entitled to none, that he worked long and bard
to find an spology to veto it. That be sought ad
vice from men whom he knew to be opposed to it
lie asked Webster, whom he knew, after his March
speech, had taken the back track. next "Tom Cor
win," the notorious Abolitionist, and was finally
induced to sign it bv Mr. G.ittenden, of Kv., and
that now, he was anxious to repeal the "Fugitive
Slave law," and restore the "ilis-ouii Compromise
That be was for striking the words, "Conserva
tive" and 'Compromise," from his vocabulary.
That the Devil himself was a Conservative and
Compromise man, and that if he was to kick up a
fuss with God himself, he would then go in for a
Compromise, that Conipromines and Conservatism
were only pleas for Arinfocracy, and that the Devil
stood at the head of all Aristocracy. . He talked
very familiarly about the old gentleman, as though
tbey had long been on intimate terras.
"Squatu r Sovereignty," be advocated out and
out, without saying whether Mr. Buchanan was in
favor of it or not He says the pioneers of Ten
nessee were squatters our fathers were squatters,'
and were tbey less capable of making good laws
and governing themselves here, than they were
while in the old Slate?; that opposition to Squatter
Sovereignty is virtually saying that the people are
incapable of self government.
Mr. Fillmore has been ia a wild hunt for of
fice for thirty years, and is unworthy of the sup
port of Southern men, and that his name should
not be pronounced on the same day with Gen.
I have oot given you a tithe, of the hard things
said by - this unscrupulous man. -I set nothing
down in anger, for I could have shed tears over
the scene whih surrounded me. There were
hundreds of porsons present, who hung upon the
words of the Governor of the State of Tennefsee,
with as much confidence as they would have done
had be been an Apostle. How important then,
that when he talked of his country's rights and
wrongs, her men and measures, that he shoull
ttricily have confined himself to historical facte?
Many persons in Tennessee make themselves de
pendent, for all their political intelligence, upon the
public speaking which we have, during our canvass
lor office. How important then, that publ e speakers
should scrupulously confine themselves to truth.
We have no interest in falsehood, nothing but
truth will benefit a community. Yet it did appear
to me, that Governor Johnson sedulously evaded
the true isue of every subject which he discussed,
and that the character and principles of every goal
man, who fell into his hands, were smeared and
blackened over by slander. I am not surprised,
that the confiding democracy hate Mr. Fillmore,
and believe him a bad man. And tbe great mis
fortune is, that, if they are deceived, no man can
undeceive them but he who deceived them, for if
tbey were told, by one who rose from tlie dead,
that tbey were in an error, it would be thought, a
sufficient reply, to say, "Gov. Johnson said so."
True to ihedrerttt, i-sued from James Kerr's gro
eery ia your city, at 12 o'clock at night, by Gov.
Johnson, V. II. Polk, State Elector, and Mensrs.
Ha; wood and Cox, electors for Davidson county,
caying "you rouH charge Abolitionism on Millard
Fillmore from the word go, if he was the souodet
mau in tbe world," "that shall be tbe mat it point"
replied the Governor, and he sticks tJ it, for ' Iro o
ttie word go," at Christiana he charged Abolition
ism on Mr. Fillmore.
from ths Knarvin RtfiaVr.
lion. F.V. Man ion.
The gentleman wlio.-e name head this arti
cle has a list of apxiintmenta published extend
ing through Eat Tennessee. It is proper that
the people should know something about this
man, who seems to think that his visit is ne
cenjry to a proper enlightenment ot their
lie will, no doubt, take np the common
cry of Southern Democratic orators. lie
will, do doubt, insist that the Kansas bill is
the only hope of ' the "Sooth. He will, no
doubt, call upon the people of the Sooth to
come op as one man, to maintain this "great
measure , which secures , the rig'it of the
South." He will no doubt aver that it is
intended to give to Southern Slaveholder! and
Sonthern teop!e, their Constitutional right!
See, if he does it! -
Now, ft was but the other day (July 8ih)
that this same F. P. Stahton addressed a
meeting of the Democracy in New York, and
on that occasion, struck hands with John Tan
Buren In the agreement that the Kaunas Hill
vat really calculated to malt Kanmt a frt
State." He and John Van Buren were the
two priucipal speakers on the occasion referred
to. -We copied a portion of Mr. S'acton'a
speech, at tliB time, and now reproduce it, as
reiortrd in the New York papers, Mr. Stan
Y have heard It denied here to-night, (by
Joo. Van Buren,) and teTjr properly, that tLe
purpose and aVst'rs f the people of the Sooth Is
to extend Slavery into the new Territories,
in partintlatly into A"ax I happen to be
ioof lltoee who, se a members of the last
Congress, aasitted io pawing the bill to which
some gentlemen have improperly ascribed the
present difficulties, and I now ststs to yon, ia
fiting my tvti to that hill it teas net sny dttire
or inttntwn ly any Congratienal action to m
UnJ avry into that or any othor Territory.
Upon the occasion of the pHge of that till,
I said ia the Uoao of Itepreseotati ves.
in the onfrettmd power oo the psrt of the
people of the North or South, to go Into that
rmitrry, and carry with them the instnatioes
of either section, therw was almost the certalc
ty that Kantu wvU li a fret tittto. - r"
That's the way Mr. Stanton U!ks little
North. We sst to the io.ds of Tsnntssee,
Vfttch tXU mi SUntonJ He has the stseU of
Van iiurttlsax $s Lis gutcc&U. '
i, Old JLlne Whigs of Klaurr.
f'A portion of the Whigs of Maury held
a public meeting in ' Columbia last week.
They put fortE au able address to their
comrades of the old Whig party, in ' which
they declare their determination to support
the candidates of the American Party;
and adopted the following resolutions-
Firtt. That upon the Union "of these States de
peuds the wel fare of tbe American people. By our
progress as a united people under a wise and free
government, we will be a light to guide the people
of otber climes, and teach them the true foundation
of popular rights and liberties. ;- '
. . Second. That we are devoted to the constitution,
as the charter of our liberties, and that there is sa
fety to our country only when the constitution
and laws under it, are faithfully and firmly admfuis
tered. ' '
Third. That recognizing in Millard Fillmore the
stateKinan who has beeu tried and found true, faith
ful, honest and conscientious The Chief Magis
trate who would not alruini.-ter the Government
for any one section against another, but for the
whole couutry. The patriot who "marches under
the flag and keeps step to tbe music of the Union."
We unhesitatingly tender bim our united support
and cordially recommended bim to tbe suffrage of
tne W bigs throughout tbe country and State lor
esideut of tilts Republic. - -
Fuurth. That we recommended Audrew J. Don
elson to tbe Wbigs for their support for Vice Pre-
ent. lie was born and reared in our State; be is
a man ot integrity raa high moral worm. une ot
experience in the political nffairs of the couutry
and wbo has distinguished himself in its diplomatic
service. He is a patriot, devoted to tbe constitution
and tbe union of these States.
Fifth. That we earnestly invite men of all par
ties, regardless of former political affinities, to unite
with us in the sacred duty of preserving the Union
an i the Constitution and to that end to vote lor
Fillmore and Donelson.
Sixth. That tbe Hon. John Be'l and Edward Coop
er, Esq , of Bedford county, be appointed delegates
to tbe National Whig Convention to be held in the
city of Baltimore, upon the 3d Monday in Septeoif
Poor Hurry Clay!
The senior Editor of the Union and
American is the chief god -father to all the
whig bantlings who are being baptized into
the democratic church. It doubtless gave
him great satisfaction to perform that of
fice for James B. Clay, quite as much as it
did to pen the following paragraph about
?rcm the Knaxvilla Argus, December IT, 1339, I. Q.
"Poor Harry Clay! ambition hat been hit
dettroyer! Tkembl no on the vkkgb or eter-
SITT A TRA1TOK TO niS CoUNTRT AND IIHK IN
TKUKSTS AN AXOKL FALLKX US OAS SOW
LOOK BACK UPON TALENTS PUOSTITCTED AND EE
ELECT rPOS H18 KEWAKd!"
This is a fine text for a sermon from the
new convert James Williams. Don't our
neighbors want to hear him preach upon it?
A llrace of lMctureu for Democrats and
Got. JoNks in 1844.
But, gentlemen, said the Governor if the moral
tocial, and political teiulencie of Ijocnfucoitin be not
otrruledt aJl that i$ valued in our happy form of
govtnimenl '$ gone ! The toil of our lathers iu
building this glorious edifice will have been in vain;
for the effects, tendencies, and he believed, intentions
of the leaders of tl is falsely called Democratic party,
is to bieak down all the guards that have beeo
thrown around society for its protection; to tear
down with ruthless and sacrilegious hands the very
pillars of tbe temple of Liberty; to throw society
back to its original elements of anarchy and con
fusion; to substitute the will of one mn, or the in
terest of a pakty, for the will of a majority, and
the interest of the whole nation. To set all Laws,
Constitutions and tbe settled usages of the country
at defiance, and make them subservient to the ba
ettt of party purposes.
If a party thn recklet of conrqHence$; thu un
mindful of the high and solemn obligation of patri
oiinn, thall be continued in pewr, rA.if immunity
Kill the mttft tucrrd institution of government, the
mott valued and clurifhed tdfcgnard vf society, find
from their ruthless assaults, will our dearest intrr
ests, our most 'sacred rights, our domestic slurs,
our ' household gods, find a security Irora the foul
demon-like spirit of aggrandizement and mobo
CRact that pervades tbe serried ranks of Locofoco-i.-iu.
No sirs, there is nothing so J)re, so sacred a
to be able suertsfully to rebuke the mudtuss of inch
a spirit, or defy its malice or cupidity. I warn you
my countrymen to pause Solemnly, before you give
your confidence or support to such a party with such
principles and practices Be not deceived with the
syren song of democracy saying all Is well, "lay
not tbe flattering unction to your souls," if this
party be continued in power, ere another fourth of
a century shall have made up its record, you or
jour children may when filled with vain and fruit
less regrets find your only comfort in madly hug
ging the iron fetters that bind you to a hopeless
destiny. May the God of Washington and Libert?
rave this once happy people from a fate so fearful
Extract from a speech made at Lebanon on the 1th
of September 1814.
Gov. Joues In 18SO.
From the Columbia Democratic Herald, Aug. SOtb, 1550,
Gov. Jones, of Tennessee, iu his place io
tbe Senate the other day, thus defines bis future
political course, and fully identifies himself with the
Democratic party, from this time henceforth and
forever. In speaking ot the Democratic party be
"Although it may have sins upon its head, it tt
the last hope of liberty in this world It is the only
party on whose principles the Government of the
Uniiid Stales can be, in my opinion tuccessjully ad'
ministered secording to lite spirit, intent 2nd mean.
"S f those teh framed the Constitutoin of the
UniUd States. And, sir, I expect to remain with it;
to contend Jor whatever I may think right, and to op
poe what J btiieve to be wrvng, al' hough brought for'
ward by that partg." -
TIaseaehuectts Whig; they don't run
off after ( hoate.
The Boston Courier of the 25th ult.
contains the following announcement:
The undersigned, OLD LINE WHIGS of
Massachusetts, while they have been thn far
disposed to wait for the assembling of the Con
vention, which has been called by the State
Central Committee, for a declaration of their
purposes in relation to the approaching Presi
dential election, yet finding that advsntage is
taken of the rieUy to throw doubt . on the
viewb which they entertain, and to create an
impression that the only choice is between
Mr. Buchanan and Mr. FVetnnt, take this
mode- of si;nifving their decided preference
for MR. FILLMORE over all the other candi
d ites who have beeu nominated for the Tree
sidency, and rec unmended hi-u to tbe support
of the people ot Massachusetts.
August 16, 1856.
Samuel F. Cooliilge,
J as. W. Sever,
Henderson Inches, Jr.,
J. W. IJalcb,
11. K. Hough,
Henry H. Crocker,
. Francis Welch,
Jss. C. Wild," . .
Herj. C. White,
Jotin D. Kates,
Josu II. Adams,
V in. Applefon,
Hubert O. Winthrop,
George Lnwt, - ,
Ge.rge 3. Ulllard, '
F. O. Prince,
Ttios. II. Curtis,
Jas. Djvis, Jr.,
And two hundred other prominent old line
Whigs of Itostoo. . -
- - NEW ARRIVAL.
IC8T rtecivod a trttk Bupo y ot titty tear Baakots Ht
ciiiiti.i: sit. ia.su K t ti ..tiitui;
la Qua". ar4 Piota, warranted Hhi 0utr nt Sape
rtor ArtwL. . .-, B. U SIMP0!,
Splm '. 4J fakUe Sqaara.
Bailey V Varieties ! ! !
Third and Lat Night.
THE BAILEY TROUPE,
Oa Ueir rrtora Sou, will tve Om Were ef lhair -
In TQ'.ol3LxrlXlo. ... .
On Wednesday Mfght, Sejit. 3rd.
J Ia tieir Spacious Parillioa Teat, ' ' .
Uxaa auirt AsUxTfiA. i
Entire cAangt of Programme each Eming.
Tilt Mrffr tt kappy U It.l.rw U ptbla & as las
A'lr4 Mvrrai t).tr4 Ptrfc-rBr. i ba ta4&at, la.
etadin Mr M. Vabe, ir&tKr' SUM Mr.
M. J. DmiiWf, th Pspeiar f!esji.it a4 VoC.ii.J ; Wr.
T. t. Vao, lh Citorua UmU ; Ms. J. !, 4
etfev rp!ar ArUtta.
tit 0paBy r-rr!ih! a4 tn!arf4,b aw lt larf
eat a4 kM U-an Cra,e ir.r.Uuf , a4 taa awrara.
eatie UI kv eat-rai; d:2al trwB Umm gtvo ea jbnar
Itauri chi at TV '. . ftrMitiWluMi
at t - A&aLWtea M ta tUJnui isJ frx visu iJ g;m
"$22,0C0 Dafidsaa CountjBoads
AT AfJCTIOX. t
BtfJ. T. SHIELDS wft offr for sa! al tha. Merchants
xchaaff.a 8AT0RDA V, 8 KPT. t.h, at UX o'clock
precisely. Twenty two of the above Bonds, oa account of
whoa i may eooavra, ef One Thousand Dollars each.
Tsims mads known ea day of sal,
sept S BLNJ F. SHIELDS, Aastlooosr.
; FIRST FALL SALE,
WE won earnestly sail poblio attention to oar sat la
this mat Brant ili Addition, toemncoR'os tb praQ
Isrs, en THURSDAY, TUK UTII MCfTKXefcR.
FAIRFIELD VMJ.AKE istht porrio f ths
Lands of Major Wo. B Lewis, n ljoioicf iheetty of Naih
vill and cut of the Usbaa n Tarnio-, al al)oioinf tha
Toll (ale. The ground is 1 id off oa the ta a. ike lato Sty
foot Lots, !7 feet drrp, with 20 foot Alleys. 1'her is a tier
ot Lois of smaller sue, on a Su.et pa ailel Io the Turapik.
Tb rendu of the groan ' is I Ud off tn'o Lots of imai two
ti are tcrti There r'oon.ti are free from the he ivy Cit
Taxes, are all onoe soil, a'l hsndwrnely situated aasv of
the oa cove ed w.h noble forest Trees, and 'ell wvrthy tbe
attention o ail who wish comfortable and quiet homes The
Lots to be m d ow the Ace are mo.t admirably sitasted tor
Suburban Uesiileuces, Pleasure and Market Gardens, Nur
aerie . Sc.
Call at oar Office, ret plots rf the Groan-fo, ro and exam,
toe them, and a' tend our sale. Tbey wi 1 bo sold on our
aal MOsT LIBERAL TEK?. Oa a errdit of one, two
three, (our and Are years, f w No e. bearing interett, 'he
two first satisfactorily endorsed, and a lien retaioel for the
payment of all. Sale at It o'ciOi-k, A. M. Oioninnes as
asual LINDSLfcT k CROCKETT.
E. R. Glamock, Auctioneer, 8 College street. .
(J" The lbnon Turnpike ia no the mott prominent
Turnpike lead ng into the e-ty. Some of these Lots would
make good business stands, an4 being bevo-.d the city limits,
no City License is required, which, with tlie other city taxes,
would make an item in a m .a's savngs. seplS td
Great Sale of Lots.
Best 33111 Tot!
BTJENA VISTA ONCE MORE.
OM TUESDAY, SKPTKM iKR 18, at 11 A. M.f Vc wilt
reune oar Bun Vista sties on the prrmne, when
tats Tarying in six? from one to tn acres, aa-i from B to
100 feet, to suit purchaser, will be offered. Many of the
Lots are well timbered or covered with handsome shrub
bery, other, cleared all fronting handsomely on tb Buena
Vista Turnpike aud other broad Aveouea
rhe Lot of about sev?n and a hvlf acres containing the
MAN8-ON HOUSK, GOOD BRIt'K SERVANTS' HOUSE,
SMOKE HOUSE. CARRIAOE HOU."K, Ac, enclosed by a
Cedar Pence an1 beautified by Ferest Trees and a Variety
of young fruit Trees cne of the
II A X UM.?I LS I' K F.SI DF.CES
in tbe vicinity of Nashville, will be Included; also, the ten
Ace Lot confining the Red and White Sulphur f prinrs,
and a neat PRAMS BU1LDINO, nearly new, which cost
over ti 000, and mostly covered with hodsoro Cedar and
other forest trees; several Lot contain in from fir to seven
acres, heavily timbered, fronting on the Turnpike In the
River bottom, most excellent Meadows and Paster land;
twelve or fi lt-re o lot, each conttinirg about one acreoa a
beautiful eminence immediately west of the springs, with
about twenty Building Lota of SO feet and upwards. Al
together affonling A RARK OPPORTUNITY to purchasers
desiring residence near the City.
septA-td NANCE V OODWAHD.
Plans exhibited on day of sale Omnibuses free.
ITALIAN BIGHTS ASD PAPAL PBI5C1PLE3.
PARSIAir BIO ITS A5D TRENCH PRINCIPLES.
THE HUGUEJJ OT EXILES, a Historical Novel.
AMAUET ; A Novel by Alexander Dumas.
HUMOROUS AMERICA STOSIES-Oray-Bay Mar,
ic . Ac.
THE ATTACHE, OR SAM SLICZ Ilf EJTGLAID
MR. SPONGES SPORTING T02L By Frank Forrester.
WILT) WESTERN SCENES-Second Series. The War
FASHIONABLE LIFE; A Novel by Mary H. Eastman.
THE OLD VICARAGE; A Nov 1 by Mrs. Uubback.
GABRIEL VA.NE: his fortunes and his friends.
THE-WANDERER Bytho Author of tha Lamp-tighter.
IDA PFEIFFER'J 2nd JOUR NET ROUND THS
WALKER'S EXPEDITION TO NICARAGUA, tlik a
THE TONGUE OF FIRE By William Anbur, A. M.
MEXICO AND ITS RELIGION, with Engravings.
LIFE 0? JAMES BUCHANAN.
ZACEE; A Romance from B.nckwjod'. Msrssine.
tLLFILLANS' LITE! ART PORTRAITS. Third Gal-
HOME AND HOME LIFE. By Ann Leiand.
EDITH THE QUAKER'S DAUGHTER, A Story of
THE TOUT OF THE OLD DOMINION. Hopkins.
LEGENDS OF THE PINE-TREE STATE. Bylisley.
DOCTOR ANTONIO. A Tale by Rufflni.
WOLFSDEN, VASSALL MORTON, A Novel.
HALLIQ; OR THE SHEEPFOLD IN WATER
from the German.
CATHOLIC LETTERS, addressed by a Jurist to a Kin,
LIFE AND 1 ETTERS OF R0BE2T ROMAIN.
WORTH, WEALTH, MAXIMS JOR MERCHANTS.
By T. bunt.
Just received by JOHN YORK A CO.
Thebet article o' Gold Pens in th s market.
Just receive ! by JOLIN iORK t CO.
UooAvS ami Stationery.
rIN VI rK the attention of the Public to my large and well
selected stock of Bowks, Papers, Stationery and Fancy
- COUNTB7 MERCHANTS AND SCHOOL TEACHERS
Can bo suppl -t with School Books of ail kinds at tb luwssi
For College, Academies, Public aui Private Schools con
stantly ou hand
A complete assortment of Hooks pub'ished by Blanchard
A Lea, which will be t.ld al Catalogue prices.
RELir.I US BOOKS
The publications of the Car era, Martine, Presbyterian
Boar. I, American Sunday Schuul Union, American Tract
Society, Amer can Bible Society, ani the Mass.chuMtia
Sabbath School Society.
All Standsrd works n Prose aud Poetry, together with th
new Publication of the day.
Particular mention haa been given tn this department.
More th n 1,'xiO vo'umes of the brat Juvenile Books now
published. Parent, examine them.
Such as Past Books, Rill Books, Not Books, Day Books,
Journals, Le gers, Copy Books, Composition Books, Diary as
foi IsST, Ac.
FANCY G0 D8
Work Boxes, Papier Michle Desks, Portfolios, Backgam
mon B:in, Chess Men, hess lahle, Draftxmen, Gold and
Peart Pen HiJ lers. Pearl and lv-ry Polders, Porcupine
Pen Holders, Gold fountain Pens, China Ink setts, Bronx
Ink setts, Ae.
FOR HE COUNflNG ROf'M.
Letter Presses. Coyning Hooks, Check Books on all th
Banks, Commerrial Not Paper, Knvaiope, Red, Black and
Blue Inks, 8ln1, Pen Racks, Check Tins, Sraaera, Pen
Makers, Gold snd S'eet Pens, Bill Paper, Red Tape, Banker's
cases, Paher' Pencil, Ae , Ac
CUARLE W. SMITH,
anglO 41 College Street.
Furnishing and Fancy Goods.
IT K ar. now reoeiv.ng our FA 1. 1., 4c UI.VfElt
I V M I IM ' K of furnishing and Fancy Goods, it in
braces everything New and Elegant in er Hue. W lavit
all to examm our Stcck, and promise to sell goods st mod
erate price. J H. Mo4ILL,
Sept. S Ladies and Gentlemen's Famishing tttor.
Corner of Squar and OoHcg street.
STOLEN from tha sub eriber at bis residence, oo SATUR
DAY NIGHT, th 4 th of August, a POKTE MOSEY,
containing about 1 16) in bank wot and flv dollars la fold
and the knowing valuable papers, tn-wit:
One note drawn by It's. inhIsoo, and Tho. M"Xe(T!y se
curity, for 1 715 TH, dated about the IN May, 1966, and du
1st January, lsi7, and payable to th smbwr.ber;
One noe drawn by A. U. tiick for $13 in my favor, and
due 1st January, 1&J;
One check ou the Bank of Nashville, drawn by Waa. TJ.
Horn io my favor for (40, dWd about the middle of August,
On check oa th Treasurer of tb eorporatioa of Nash
ville, m favor of J. B. Petit fur $! W, dated August Sota,
One check on tha same for (It 73, Is favor of W. F. Mea
chara, dated August 7th, .
One check on the rae for Vtt. la favot of Ishaoi Dyer,
dated Augu-t 1st. 1M;
On rhm-c on the same for 37, In favor f John 0. Pente
cost, da ed August 1st, 1SiS
One check oa the asm lor f .'I? 17, io Is Tor tJ Joo 8, Lova,
dated July 11th, lVxS;
And other papers of minor importance.
Of the bank Motes stolen, urt was a $11 note on the P1aa
ter,' Bank of Tennessee; another was a 3 note on the C iti
'aens Bank of Louisiana, btue back, th Nee printed part la
F ei.-h and p.rt la nirlish; and another wss a note oa th
Bank of Ten- eese for ti, avw issue, letter A, No Ml, pay
able at 91 h Title. Tbe other bank notes not recollected.
Of the goli one rtM-e was an English eln of the Tela ef
i .', and acted 1"4. presented te me at my birth.
The Porto Mom was of black embosaed leather, with
s rong steel- frame, large sue. the first opening contained S
pockets, e!ed with a steel clasp working on a pivot; tb s.
eond otrniiig contained tw pocket and closed with a swsinf
ia tl ml4lie was a wtemorandum book, nearly filled with
entiles, most of which tar beew erased with a paa.
I will giv 134 far the Port" Mo&j and contents, and f.31
additional for the appreheusiM asxi eoriria of the thtef.
AS persons are cautioned arain.1 tradi.ig fr-e either isf th
above notes or chocks, as psyssent baa sewn ssnpiied.
tept I Iw C A. sUftOETIL
OF BOOTS, SHOES & HATS. FOE THE
Robertson & Dashicll,
so. u college sr., nahiu.e.
7 X have now ia st a very largo otorh sff HOOTS
.. st st at II Is, ta which w wish to
aH th attention of Country Merchul aad ta public gva
eraily, and which w wdl sell low Our stock ti Much largwr
than haa ever be eSer-d by tho house, snd wM selected
V s feel ouufideot that Merchaa s w ill &a I it to their io teres
tocall and exswae befjr purrs, ami rig- ebsteher, and w
pieUge ourselves to give gsuwaj stiiic-ia u ij who Buy
favor as onh a tail
Oar Retail rinck ha been very aarsfa ly selected, and we
fcei beaUaaey ia saying thai th-ao h purchaso M bm
hoe. will b pJeaued upeo aa easmaUu of osu r oca.
Vi ask fvm to cJi and exaaua some tf Ik Aims stork ht
Our .tuck of Brogaa tut Plaslaiio as Is very tbi aad)
ant b beai. ,
w rsotwf.fully lovlt lis Plants j've a JL
Hatin? assoctatrt! with me in
soy toaslaoas W.'. ft . II. Miwurs, r firsa is
aowasbeiuw. JaA . CUiuUUtf.
kasvhrUia, May I,
AsJUS a. CSUMUK.SI.
w. a itrsvwia.
CMiCIIEAD &' MINCKIM,
Hardware and Cutlery, and dttkl
tr Vholesal and UrtalL Prompt
custoiurrt will be allowed tUa
usual time on accountant! liber
al lnducrmeutA ottered to cash
W TV SR3 T st CO. have Just received
C01T. PERRY'S J1PA5 EXPEDITIONS
NARRATIVE OF THS EXFEOITIvH OF AS AMERICAN
SQUADttOIf TO THB -"H1MA SEAS AXD JAPAK,
PrlRrOftMg IN THsl YEARS IMi. 153, and 1S51
By order nf tb Government of tho United 1; talcs, onder
th command of
t;m. SI.'C. PCRRr, filC.
Compiled from th Original Nc tea and Joornaur of Conk
Perry, at his request and under his supervision.
- BT FRACIS U HAWKS, D. D,
Oo Volome 8vo , vita 30O Steal and Wood Rogravtngxo
IL - . -
A NEW CHAPTER ' " A
EARLY LIFE OF-WASHINGTON,
In Connection w7A Ae
By JOHN PICE ELL.
3IEJI0RI.LS OP HIS TIMES.
TT fV 1? rit'rnrTBtr
"-osa VWA EV I. V,
Late ons of th Scaatotsot th Collets of Jttstieo.
AUTHOR OF THS 'LIFE OF LORD JEFFESY,'
mi lirao, well printed. .
"Edinburgh haa sent out few books so full ef entertain,
meat, or ae high ia value, as thaw Memorials. i
"Of almost every man or wom.n of intcl'ertual not b
longing to Edinburgh society durinr the period covered by
these recollections, there te a skeich given, aid, as a work
of rare and genoic value, w stronglr recommend to th
attention of the public these Memorial."
"t can heartily recommend this volume, which has th
attraction of gossip anil anecdote with th value of bictrich r
and history.' -
"Alluding to this publication a f.-w days ago, we railed It
a 'delicious book; time and reflection hav Suggested ao
Bor apposite descriptive epithet.
"Besides being treasure trove for tabl talktrs, it Is valu
able as a private at e-unt of the cisi.nguuhrd men and im
portant events that marked the progress ef Scotland at th
dee of th last and th first quarter of th present cca
tary. . '
Nor its ass Qriaias.
" W are Indebted to Me- rs. Blacks of EJlnbnrgh for on
of th pieasantest books which have been issued earing th
present season. The book is a model lor book of such a
nature. Full or go si ping and most graphic nou'c or 'Autd
Reekie' at th commencement of the present century."
lixcsTsuTsa Loams Nswa.
"The book ia rxeeed ngl readabi and ntartalnlng-, rich
la pleasant anecdote and lively gossip."
The New Eail and Steam Guide.
toe j ci r scxbsr or
APPLETON'9 RAILWAY AND HTEAM NAVIGATION
FOR THE CNITED 8TA113 ASD ThK CANADAS.
Published JJonthly. under th suDervisioa of th ihui...
W. T. BEKS T CO., hav also received
THE MARTI SS 07 CKO MAE TLX, by Charles Lever.
TSE WANSEBER, by th Author of' Th Watchman."
HELEN LIS COLS, by Carri Cspron.
THE HISIXLnQ AJTD THE SLAVE, CHICCEA,
ana outer roams, by wnitaa J. uraysoa.
W. T. BERK Y t CO. have Just received
Who Are the lilessetl;
Or, ME0ITATTON3 ON THE BEATTTTDES, eontainlnf
1. An Introduction. . The Merciful.
S. The Poor in fpirit, 7. The Pure in Heart.
5. The Mourners. 8. The Peace Makers.
4. The Meek. t. The Perss-cuted.
6. Th Hungry and Thirsty. 10. Th Coclusion.
One v- L, lino. Cloth.
Ertraei from tht Preface.
The substance of these "Meditations' has been presented
by the author to his people tn th House of Ood. 11 ha
found instruction and edification in meditating upon Hi
''Sermon on the Mount," and has ever rerarded the ripening
portion as peculiarly adapted to convey instruction In refer
ence to the "Rise and Progress of Religion in tbe foul. H
believes that these simple explanatk.no and exhortations
have been kindly received by the people to whom he minis
ters In holy things ; and he now commits them to the wirld,
with the hope that they may revive pleasant and profitabla
reflections in the mints nf those who have heard them be
fore, and be instrumental in Coing good in the hands of oth
ers who may pern-e them. Praying Sir God's blessing upon
this humble contribution to reMiriims literature, he trusts that
some at least may find that profit In It perosal which he found
in ita preparation.
IT T. BERH T t CO. have also on sale,
BELIOION IN COMMON LIFE. By th Bev. Sr.
Caird, of Portland.
, Sy STOLEN from the firm o' Thomas Hajnlet, aar
m torj th Nolensville Turnpike, about t we've mile- fisa
" " WashviUe, on Fridsy night, he ISih of Aqq,i, a
Deep Bay Horse, about nine years od, very high hrsdrd,
a ill tie whl'e on both hind S-et, heavy mane and ts.il. car
ries his tail a. 'hough it had been nicked, shod all round.
1 will pay .'5 for th recovery of th burse, or (90 nr ui
horse and thief. THOMAS HAMLET.
- CROCKER'S SCHOOL,
AT WHITE'S CREEK SPRISG.
rjiHS next Besaion will com me oca th first of Septem
For Bna'd, Tuition, Washing, Fuel, and Lights, ISO per
session of twenty weeks.
- auglS lmwAtw
FROM my rrsidanc on the Middle Prank Ha ft
Turnptk. on the night of th W.h IbsL, a fTasaX
large By Horse, full It hands high, very huge fA I
wind galls n hind legs, no other mark rememNred. At
th tame tin. an old sad' I and orid , one of t he stirup Irs
tbers is broke at the stirup and tied with a string. I will
giv a larg rrwsrd for thespcrrhension of tho thief, and a
reason sole cos fr th return of the Horse,
augao a THOS. GALS.
NEW FAIL & WINTER GOODS.
I AM no rere'viag a J stock of FALL AND WINTER
GOODS, to hrh I lovti 'h attention of my cos omers
and ihe public genersiiy. Also, kcotl's Report of Pshins
torlST. EAM PRICHITT,
angST III lm M College street.
Y Friends and the fabl e are lufomed
thai I e in at all times b found at my ,
effc to wait oa all who ny resiuir my I
professional service: being possessed of all
the Improved mode of Inserting artificial teeth, I wilt In
sert partial or full seta of Teeth oa Isold, Platina or Ootta
Perch base, a th ease may ir quire, or th prc'eien of
of th patient aaay indicat. L. 6 C N,
augt lm Ro. 8 North Cherry dUest,
Mr. B. ll7cOO KE,
HATINO taken an interest la our basmese, we will not
hereafter bold any regular Auction Baka. Th stylo
of ear firm remain tbe saiu.
. Unarm., Aug. 1, lilt. IRBY MORGAN A CO.
P. 8. W bar rem rd w oar new star, No. T Pub to
Square, where we ar opening a and hsn'isonj Steck
of Fall and Winter Oooda,to which w Invito th at ten I ism
of Merchants generally. laogtl
THE Oo-Partneship xsting onder the nam of Amisoa,
Doom A Oo. I this ay disooiv I by metaal osasaat.
J. K. Doom AJL. Mansfield w.d ooncina tha busin sS
th old stand. No. 49 Broad t tract, ander ta naai of J. B.
J. E. Doom A Co., sssume all the Llab-lities, and will at.
tend U tbe settlement of all the boninese of th old firm. -
J E. DOOM
Nashville, An-. 13 T,-lm J." L. MANSFIELD.
tuH!H ! t uin II
THE adrsigaed a ill pay to highest Market prtc ft
1 sound Cora, D. D. DICKEY,
aagl No, 73 Coll eg streat.
TRtaadarargnedwiii pay the h'shr Market Trie for
Shelled Oats, devivcrsd al hi War Boos.
B. D. DICEEY,
aogfx . . No. a Colleg su-eet .
DIIIF.D Fit I' IT.
THE anderaign -4 would rvoomoMod to all w. haw
chard to oso avery sterUua to prcoarvo aad dry their
fruit, a. Ik will bear a high prte dorti g tho sooawa. H I
now prepared to pay $1 per buahoi for pealed Apples, aad
1,11 rraapesled Peacbe. D. U. ICakY,
aui'iS Bo. fiCoU-ge street.
Jlore Sole leather Trunk. '
IHAVa SUoeiVe Ashe Lot Sauerlor Boio Leather
Trunks aod Tali. (Ashland Fauarak. Also. Ladles
Benaat fossa, sinal aad Uay top of ms. style and k
prlora. JJUS RaMASE.
. x IXilieg street.
Tennetftee Flow Factory
AKKt Piiwsf tb best matonaJ aod iaie warlely.
v rshl Iroa aad Moel Moa'd sVrde ri ghs aad
srft aaad PVw. . A. W, ft' ff AM. fropneior.
Tw raaar, Maaagwr. . . -
10 NEGROES TOR SALE.
r HATE .a hood abosit Srty Neesoo tor Saie, cooaistlag
of hla. Vosun and 11 ss irts. Cooa. Ac- assoagvt
whaes ar sevoral th "wJ rwwoai.d4 aad pro.
Brrri vouche lur. Vail i
I EES W. POSTER.
RC. MVNA hY A ( or opeauig mi dx Ivg Msf
fstW 6UUi Sib a Lacs-a ImW-.Jerws Coltajr
Sktrl Brsl aai BelUiis-s, md s4 bf aptiHs tec. Tka
ar aic f"s- Co i sjusea or ibey w-.U ad tea.
Ag t-C n. u. xt.iiki m usj.
Valuable Cilj Propcrlj for Salt.
AN ..g.b.y ssiosud assildisg ks oa Cwee sireel. Is -4
ssf tM urn reasoaab torwss. Appiy at tfc 'utrssd
191 aodorsia-aess will mak Cosh advaa
X ssettu of beat, Oeono, Floor aad other Fred we t ass
oarrispiinwsals la CaarWatoa aod Savsaah.
Nsrraaa. June ta, !- -
LWtSa sopssrsAsja a ss'ge moor of A.Iil Tar
MsAiaeeosi wul iee ta aUswaaa Paso lor ih sasso,
Issales irwSBl Cssoawy wast well to srro v a (aJL .
0sT.sCaaaavraaov. - '
dlB R- H. kljtWCf, Ja-
" REMOVAL. '
R. O. A. 3. MAT HI! D has roive4hiAoa la tilt.
Psiiatoa oa, Cherry strw, . iyrt
OVf.lL'a WASTED '"
Has !S ble Asiastji r-Mrt o?V M 4 SKn WnX ass.
i s, surest ! W. U. ttvJtUKJ.I A v vaw '
. tVUILVTI UllUATIt - '
W&MT so risM oy quaauiy f ga4 WhaaA, tie
s.l 1 wiJ pay ta Bs.t piic.