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THE DAILY UNION.
JOHN L. MAULING, EDITOR. FOB THE NASHVILLE UNION. , Mr. Editor : T take the liberty to present the name of Col. Joseph C. Guild, ofSumner, asa suit able candidate for the office of Govcrnbr of Tennes see at the next election. No man in the Democratic ranks has claims over liis to honor 'arid distinction althc hands of his party. "Whenever a- great bat tle to to be fought and his hi!p was called for, he lias promptly placed himself m the midst of the fighL "When the principles of his party were to be vindicated in the Legislative Hall, or in the hills and hollows of the State, he has always been at his post, ready, willing and effective. Col. Guild is an old soldier. In 1833, when tliat excellent old man, Judge White was used by the enemies of President Jackson to deceive and con quer, and sought to give potency to his nomination for the Presidency by a legislative recommenda tion, he wa3 amongst the first to sound the alarm. JJjing a member of the Legislature of that year, he fought McLain's Preamble and Resolutions with z ;al and with power. From that time to the pres cnt, though a series of seventeen years, he has courteously aided, with vigorous mind and excel lent debating powers, in promoting the ascenden cy of democratic doctrines. Whilst others, for in iftjrior services, have asked for and received their re ward, neither Guild nor his friends have sought af ter any' for him. The battle lostor won, he has re turned to the peaceful pursuits of his profession, ready again to enter the lists when called on by his p irty. During the late Presidential canvass, if" it were not invidious to make distinction, when all acted with so much ability and fidelity, we might be allowed to say that no man on the electoral ticket rendered more effectual service than he did Besides those of us who' have witnessed his de bating powers on the hustings, know that no man in Tennessee is more available or more suitable for the iimes. He is emphatically the man for the occa sion. Txo man can be nominated more acceptable to the Democracy of RuTnEUFoitD. THE MOBILE RACES: Trotting Races First Day. Yesterday was the first day of the Mobile races. Qur reporter was imauieu) auena, nut we learn that both races were "easy things," and afforded but-little sport The nrst race was mile heats. 3 in 5. td harness trnMinrr. and was won by Mode Island, which distanced his competitor, sc. nays tlie lirst heat Time 2:54. The second race was mile heats, 3 in 5, to saddle, pacing, which was won easily by Ban Mice in three straight heats. Summary: W. L. junalee's s. g. Dan Rice, 111 T. McArdie's s. g. - - 2 2 1 2 C. S. Ellis's ch.g. - - 3dis. J. L.EofFs s. g. ; - - drawn. Trotting Cluc The races yesterday, from the known celcbrit)',and rivalry, of the horses engaged created unusual interest The emulation of city against city added prejudice to pride, and Orleansand .Mobile betted heavily on their respective favorites. On the evening before the odds were 100 to 75 on Burnett in the morning they were round on Cot tcrell, and pending the race they turned all sorts of way. F ew thought of the other entry, Montgome ry, yet like the humble friend, his time of power came. Off went Burnett with the lead, and Cotter ell close at his side, and such was their burst of speed that the first half mile was completed in 1:19. But this speed could not be maintained. There is a limit to even a fast horse's powers, trainers too often think them endless. The second half was done in 1:22 making the first mile in 2:41. Close together they entered the second mile, but it was soon evident that the "gou had previously V. i ..1 L Pi 1 , -. . . . uuuu utikdiuubui uium uy over wonc. uotn labored on in painful distress lap and lap it was cither's race as they neared the stind, but Burnett reached it first by a throat latch only taking 3m. LV sec. to do the second mile in. The excitement was intense. Both horses were unfit for anything. Bob Cotterell had to be bled, and Burnet was but little better off. Bets were of fered that one or both would die before morning Recovering a little both came up and got an easy stirt Cotterell the most distressed but warnm" as he got into his work. 0 In the like close order, and with the same indom itable game, they flagged through the second heat but so plainly were both horses overtasked that the time board showed Cm 2Gs. . ' Secokd Daw First Race. Pacing purse $150 2 mile lieats, in harness. J. Burnet's s.g. John Burnet - - -1-1 C. S. Ellis' b. g. Bob Cotterell - - - 2:2 W. L. Nunnellee's r. g. Montgomery drawn - Time 5:42h G:2G. Had the roan remained, the issue might have been different The trotting race was equally exciting, though from a different cause. p Helen Mar was the favorite at long odds but she broke up so badly as to be distanced. Between 'Dolly, Juba and Sampson there ensued a close and interesting race sucli as is not often improved for interest, but the old grey proved too much for them. Stcond Race. Trotting purse $125 mile lieats 3 m 5 saddle. - .t1r' Kj. fa. JMIis gr. g. iSampson '-' ' -Co-l-l V. L. Nunnellee's s. in. Dolly: - ,2:3:2 L. -T. McQuivy's b. h. Juba,' . - --3:2:3 W. Cotterell's r. m. Helen Mar . - - - dist . . Time 2:54 2:50. 1 Trotting Races. Yesterday's amusements were quite of the same agreeable order of the two pre ceding days. Indeed no previous meeting has been ..so, productive of sport Each day has been full of interest Yesterday the pacing race did not come offfor want of competition. Burnett and Butcher were entered, but the victory of the former 011 Wed- Jiesday disqualified him. But the trot produced abundance of amusement Among the betters Prank Hays stood at 2 to 1 .against the field after the first heats, and at that rate against cither before the stirt None thought of Barnes' marc, for as he rOde her the over weight seemed killing: yet to the utter astonishment of the '-miscalled knowing ones Hannah Machunon close .all the time; and even took the first heat Nay, but Tor'a momentary fault, close at the stand, would jjiave won the race. Helen Mar tired. Third Day. Trotting purse $200 two mile wheals in harness. .Pw Cotterell's s. g. Prank Hays - Dt Barnes' b. m. Hannah Mac -W.' Cotterell's b. m. ITeleri Mar - -, Time&:45 5:55 5:5G. - 1:2:1 -'3:1:2 1 - .z:a:d, A.- Feats of the Ciiixese Juggleus. A corresDon .dent of the Lowell Yox Populi thus describes 'one of the pcrlormances ol the Chinese jugglers in San ;JFrancisco; Aplank sixteen inches wide and six feet hifh -was placed At lhcjb,ack of the stage, and the impaler with knives took his stand about fifteen or twenty feet in front of it The knives were about seven- inch blades, and - four-inch handles, strong and 'pointed. After playing with them for a time, toss f. ingand whirling them in a most wonderful manner, lie threw them one after another, fastening them firmly in the plank before him. He then drew (tliemout, and another Chinaman took his stand be fore the plank, or rather at the side of it. holding out his arm acroB3 the same, -and the impaler threw one knife above and another below it, as closely as they could have been placed there by the most care--ful hand, completely fastening his armoipon' the plank. The other arm was then reached across and fastened in the same way, the knives sticking firmly and the handles crosang.each other. The Chinaman then reached forward" his head, -and quick as thought two knives were thrown Iho one above and the other below his neck, seemingly tfSfr.006" ?f an inch on either side. Such tfSSKSJJWrTK !?an nS was truly wonderful and the ening s performance ' elicited, unbounded applause, HASgFLE, ENN. : SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 8, 1853. WHIG CONSOLATIONS. ...The propensity of human nature to console itself under the most discouraging circumstances is a uni versaltrait. Tounatter how deep the f abyss into which man may have fallenhe 13 sure to find some solace. This is a fortunate element in our organi zation, and saves many an unfortunate wight from despair and hopeless abandonment of effort and ex ertion. At the present time, whig editors and whig lead ers present a really amusing exhibition of this trait ofour nature. If ever party did seem in utter and hopeless minority, such certainly seems the existing condition of ourpohtical opponents. With principles abandoned without any element of cohesion beaten by an unparralelled popular vote Clay and Webster, whose genius and services kept the party almost a political certainty. 'And yet even in this abyss tliey find solace, and pluck up consolation. They have become satisfied that the democratic party cannot hold together, and that in a short time the different "factions," a3 they call them, will as sume antagonism and split it up into fragments. . This is their hope now their consolation. This is the age of new ideas, and the next four years will j present in the history of the whig party the solu- j tion of a truly original political problem. That pro- j blem-is, whether the organization of one party can j be preseryed upon the hope that its antagonist par- ty will disorganize. A slenderer element never be fore formed a political organization, but it is the j only one the whigs have, and we shall look forward J to its result with some interest Why the democratic party should become dis- , organized, or upon what basis such an expectition t is formed, passes our comprehension. In the late Canvass its principles were distinctly announced. Its successful candidates .had .been prominently in. , public life, and Were upon the record upon all ques tions likely to arise. iTo man who supported them could have been deceived as to their views of polit ical matters, and every man voted for them with a correct knowledge of their political opinions. There is, consequently, no basis for disorganization upon any principle of governmental action. The only hope of it must therefore be found in personal rivalries and the dispensation of the "loaves and fishes." Tliis cause may disturb its harmony, but not to any serious or dangerous extent The great mass of those whose votes elected Pierce and King never thought of office, and support democracy from a conviction that democratic principles are best promotive of the national prosperity. This hie ing so, it is not in the power of dissatisfied leaders to disturb seriously its harmony or defeat it in the next Canvass. We consequently attach but little importance to whig prophecies in this respect With such gentlemen "the wish is father to the thought," and they will find themselves as much mistaken in it, as they were (pardon the reminis cence) in Scott's availability. SfcffPW. D. Gallagher, Esq., has purchased an interest in the Louisville Courier, and will hence forth be associated with Halderman in the editorial k. management of that paper. Mr. G. is said to be a gentleman of fine tilents, and we doubt not he will fill with much credit the chair editorial Halder man, his partner, possesses great energy of charac ter. The talents of the two combined cannot fail to make the Courier a most excellent paper. Dr. W. B. Hall. The numerous friends of this gentleman will find, by reference to his card, that he will be located hereafter on Cherry street, imme diately opposite Judge Catron's residence. We have long known Dr. II., and cannot forego this op portunity of adding our humble testimony to his skill as a physician and his worth as a man. Since his location in Nashville, he has been justly endeared to a large circle of friends, and we are gratified to know that his professional acquaintance is com mensurate with his sterling merits. In the many changes which the New Year has made, and is making, wc are truly rejoiced to know that his in valuable services will continue to be within the reach of the people of Nashville. Navy Appoiotjient. Dr. W. L. Nichol, of this cit', has recevied an appointment as assistant sur geon in the U. S. Navy. The New Grisneli. Ancrrio Expedition1 Dr. Kane has been officially appointed to the command of the lieiv expedition which, by the liberality of Mr. H. Grinnell and Mr. Peabody is to be despatch ed to the Arctic regions. He is also charged -with duties of a scientific character. It is announced also that Lieut. Page, under instructions from the Sec retary of the Navy, is preparing for an explanation jof the Plata and Paraguay. The expedition to Ja pan is also furnished -with the requisites for scientific investigation. The United States will thus 'be si multaneously conducting physical researches in the Eastern seas, in Africa, in South America, and in the polar regions. jJgT" James Clougli has been found guilty"in the Supreme Court of Massachusetts of shooting Gideon F. Manchester, of Pall Hiver, who -was pursuing him as a burglar. Chief-Justice Shaw passed sen tence upon Clough, the substance of which was that he be committed to the State prison, there to remain one year from the 30th of December, 1852, and then to be hung by the neck until he is dead, at such time as the Executive of the Commonwealth may appoint. 02pThe formal opening of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad will take place on the 11th of the present month, attended by the arrival at Wheeling ot lour or live hundred citizens of .lialtimore and the Eastern cities. aST'The Washington Union of the. 29th ulL, -has the following paragraph in relation to the sug gestion that Congress will probably vote a sum of money at the disposal of General Pierce in view of the threatning condition ofour foreign affairs Tjie Cokfidental Ednd. A newspaper rumor. that Senator Soule entertains the design.of proposing Lu-uurust iu,uuu,uw iu uio incoming aumimstra- tion, lor the purpose ol enabling it to meet any ex traordinary exigencies that might arise' in the for eign relations of the country during the recess of Uongress, has Deen the occasion ot some-mahorous criticism with the whig press. A newspaper ru mor i3 a very frail basis for an assault upon an ad ministration before it exists. But though the ru mor were true and we do not wish to be under stood as meaning to discredit it we imagine there is nothing in the proposed measure to justify the censure of the whig press. The measure is not without repeated precedent; and surely iF at any period it was necessary and proper, it is demanded by the present crisis of doubt and difficulty in the foreign relations of the country. It is impossible ,to foresee what momentous national exigency may arise within the next twelvemonth, so unsettled and threatning is the. aspect of the political world. It cannot be contended that the country is.unwill- iug to intrust the disposition of such a sum tothe discretion of General Pierce, after the extraordi nary vote'tof, confidence given him by-tlio neonle. on the second ofliist November; "i tfa J ' NEWS ITEMS, &C. EST'The 23brth Carolina Legislature adjourned on Monday week without electing a United States Senator to succeed Mr. Hangum, whose term ex- pires on the 4th of March next The Governor has no power to appoint under.. the" circumstance, and theconscquence will be .that a vacancy wiU exist in the State's Senatorial representation for the next two years. g2TThe St Lohis" In telligencer referring to the statement which went ihe rounds" not" long since, that the hired girls of Pittsburg had sentKonic 35,000 to. their relations in the old country within six. months previous, states that within twelve months, the immigrants from Ireland in St Louis havepnrchasedand transmitted home 110,000. Remarkable Sagacity. A few days ago a mule and-a horse were employed side by side inlioisting ! heavygoods0ut 0f the holdof one of theNewTork I steamers, and' by some mismanagement both got ( overboard. The tide swept them down under the i bows of a schooner lying near, there the horse I EE ?&K2Cf 1 sustained, was swept off and about to sink. Atthis j moment, with the instinct of self preservation, he seized his companion, the horse by one or his ears, with his teeth, and held himself up until assistance came, and both were saved uninjured. Savannah Republican. . Mortality in New York ik 1852. The New York, Tribune gives a table showing the mortality" in the city of New York, and the diseases, for 1852. The grand result is 21,558, viz : Men 4,612, women 4,042, boys 7,2G3, and girls 5,63G. - The places of nativity of the deceased were as fol lows : United States 14,S71, Ireland 4,124, England 538, Scotland 193, Wales 30, Germany 1,2G5, Prance 8G, Holland 13, Denmark 3, Sweden 15, Austria 3, Switzerland 27, Spain 5, Italy 15, Prussia 25, British America 70, West India 24, South Americ 1 5, Afri ca 1, Portugal 9, Poland 10, Belgium 7, Norway 4, Russia 5, Unknown 1G0. Among the diseases were the following: Diarrhoea 5GS, appoplexy G49,. consumption 2, 4G2, bronchitis 25G, dropsey in the head 88S, drop sey of the chest Go, drowned 170, dysentery 770 scarlet fever GOO, inflammation' of the luiis G52 measles 247, old age 159, small pox.498. ' The greatest mortality was in the month of Au gust when the deaths were 2,425. Klaupreciit Pardoned. Yesterday afternoon Sheriff HingdOn received a document from Gover nor Wood, which on being opened was found to contain a pardon from the Governor of'Emile Kaulprecht, convicted and sentenced for shooting Dr. Albers. This pleasing information was unex pectedly received by Klaupreciit, who upon leaving the jail seemed like a new man, although much re duced from long confinement and sorrow at what had befallen him. His wife and family gladly re ceived mm, anu again ail was joy and happiness. Cincinnati Nbnpariel, Jan. 1st. The Police vs. Emma Snodgrass, again. It is well known that-Emma Snodgrass in petticoats, alias George Green in breeches, has for some time been about here in gents' apparel and mixed pretty extensively with all sorts of society. But yester day forenoon, on a warrant issued by Justice Rus sell of the Police Court, she was arrested and is now confined in the lock-up. She will be arraigned . in the Police Court to-day at 10 A. M., when we shafl see under what form of complaint she is to be 4 victimized. It must be something else than the ; mere fact of her wearing breeches. What is it? Common loafer suspicious person vagrant or has shebeen doing some other naughty thin ? , Boston Times, 29th. ' John Wentwortii in a NewPiguue. The editor of the Chicago Democrat says that he wrote and I published the first Proclamation for Thanksgiving ; in Illinois, without any knowledge even of the Governor. It was In this wise: We feel proud that our Governors have adopted ' the custom of appointing Thanksgivinsr kiv. as th.'s paper took the lead in the matter, and published for Governor Duncan a proclamation without even consulting him. The first the Governor knew of it, he heard it read from the pulpit All our Chica go clergymen noticed it and the day was kept in the customary manner wherever the proclamation was known. The sermons were as able, the din ners were as good and the balls and evening parties as agreeable as if the Proclamation had been a gen uine one. Wentwortii pithily adds: Subsequent Governors have saved us the trouble of writing any more Proclamations. MilwauJcie Wisconsin. An excited Irishman thus contrasts the Celtic and Saxon races, in one of the. London pa pers: "The Celt has a long cranium, high and expres sive features, dark, or warm complexion, square and muscular frame," such as we find in- the Shakes -peares, Newtons. Nelsons, and. Wellingtons, in -the Stcvensons and men of enterprise, in great statesmen, autnors, aruats, xc. "Wo into any learned or illustrious assembly in the kingdom, and you will find ninetenths of them having the Celtic plasique. Now for the Saxon: "Prom a long and careful examination, he is as- unu,u iaj uaAuu'iwuuuj JuiiewieaueUj pig eyed, huge-faced, long-backed, pot-bellied, bandy legged, stupid, slavish, lumbering, sulky, boor, whose moral state is a disgrace and regret to Eng land. Their uniformity of complexion and finire, their obesity, their weak legs and scanty figure their small brain in proportion to the long spine and largeflat face, are marks Of inferiority. I? QSPSoon after the late -Presidential election, Mr. Healy, the artist, waited upon Gen. Scott, and solicited him to sit for his portrait He was not chary of expressions of his own admiration for tlie fame and talents of tlie old veteran, and compli mented him highly. The General heard him out quietly, then turning to him said, "Sir, I have had my portrait painted many times, and have even submitted two or three times to the very unpleas ant process of having my bust taken;" but, said he straightening up, "sir, I have made up my mind that the American people don't care one for me, and I'll not have my face duplicated any more. Boston Post. Pacts for the IsText Edition- of Uncle Tom's Cabix. A correspondent of the Martinsburgh, (Yd.) Gazette, furnishes the following facts for the next edition of Uncle Tom's Cabin: There died lately, in a lower county of Virginia, a mulatto man, who had been manumitted by his master, and was, under our. law, one of those per sons who was permitted to remain in Virginia. His master had, with his liberty, left him a respectable property, and this man, by industry, accumulated an estate of $55,000. He had purchased his wife, who was a slave, and his children were therefore his own property as well as his wife. , Palling into bad health, he went to Philadelphia sometime during this last summer for medical ad vice; but learning from the-best physicians that his health was worse than he thought, and that he could not Jive, he wrote to a relative of his old master to come on for him, which this gentlemen did, and stayed with him and brought him back to Virginia at his request He died shortly after his return. not long since; and by his last will left all his es? tate to this gentleman, as well as his wife and chil dren, who are thus the slaves of his friend 'trust ing, of course, that he would provide foihem. Here was an intelligent, wealthy man,"w1ro knew the condition of colored people in the Northern States, thus preferred to leave his wife and chil dren, and all his property, to a white man, to send ing them out of the State, to live as .free persons with a fine estate. These are notorious and recorded facts,, and can be proved if denied; and there are many such oc currences among our colored people which mifrht be made public to put to shame the exasperated fictions of ifrs. Stdwe and her adherents, if there was any possibility for substituting in the Northern mibd fact for .'fiction, reason, for imagination, and charity. in;Uie place of sectional prejudice.-: .X . BY TELEGRAPH. "New York, Jan. 5. Asia's jreu Beef steady. Pork scarce arid, dearer. Lard -advanced Mais. Bacon, nothing doing. ' fJa ?'iL ceed Lord Derby, with , jiuiiiuctu U3 ivumsLur 01 .Foreign Aiiaira. i,oni .Russell leader of the House: Gladstone, chancellor r 1 T' I " - r ui luc exencquer. Jerome Napoleon, Ex-King of Westphalia, has ueen appointed Jvipg ot Algeria. It is positively asserted that the Pope will visit, jaris to crown jNapoieou Jimpcror. Spain i3 on the brink of a revolution. Great constcrnation.existed at Constantinople in consequence ot iiankrel using the" State paper. The Asia broke a shaft which caused some delay. Cottonv-Sales 37,000 bales for the week. Spec ulators took G.G00. and exnortfira 1.300 h.iW j?air yrieans u"; Middling 5 9-12; Pair Upland 5$, uiusiug quiec Trade in Manchester steady. . Co'nsols af above par. All the gram markets healthy. Breadstuff's re- covered, Deunistowri & Co., say closing firmly a last Friday's prices. In Parliament the Ministry was defeated on the income tax Dy a majority ot nineteen. Englaud has been inundated, manv towns on rivers anu coasc nooaea Irom recent rains. Washington, Jan. 5. Senate. The President sent in a message an answer to Mr. Mason's resolu tion relative to the tripartitetreatv touching Cuba: orucrcu 10 oe pruned. 1 1 i- 1 i v " a - i ; "Mr. Rusk's resolution to pay Mr. Merriweather per diem and mileage to the time Dixon took his seat; passed. .House. The Senate's resolution extehdinc the time for the operation of the steamboat law, was amended by extending ninety days, the resolution was then passed. Mr. Cobb called up the resolution of the last ses sion for relief of sundry railroads by extendiii"- the uuie 101 me puyiucuii vi uuues on iron lor lour years The motion to reconsider the vote for lay ing the same on the table, was decided by yeas 74, nays 73. . New Orleans, Jan. 5. Tlje Black Warrior ar rived at Mobilo from Havana, with dates to second instant The news is unimportant Boston, Jan. G. The train on the Boston and Maine railroad was thrown off the track to-day near Andover. Among the passengers, were Gen. Pierce, Ins" lady and son ten years old, the latter was instantly killed. .Gen. P. escaped, Mrs. Pierce strained severely though not fatally. There is a beautiful picture in Harper's Maga zine for January of the reception, of the law by Moses on Mount Sinai. What we most admire in the engraving is the admirable post and rail fence immediately behind the figure of Moses. The an tiquity of the post and rail fence is now clearly proven, and the fact never before known, viz: that Mount Sinai was cultivated abounded in fields and harvests. But why didn't the artist put up a log cabin inside the fence. Madison Courier. COMMERCIAL. Nashville, Jan. 7. Cotton. Stiles of nearly a hundred bales to-day at s slight advance 7 8ia7 90. Kiver about at a stand, fallingslightiy. New Orleans, Jan. 5. Corn active, "Wednesdav 10,000 bushels sold, in sacks, at 54a57: Western hay 20: 'Kex lard Flour quiet, Ohio $i 00; Com declined from rk to 50: Moss pork 17al7 Mess beef I3; Prime lo; Whisky 19; Lard and Bacon steady. Jfuw Yokk, Jan. 5, P. M. Cotton Sales of 700 bales, prices unchanged. Market unchanged in all other articles. STEAMBOAT REGISTER. Arrivals. 6, Col Dickinson, Cincinnati. Departures. 6, Sligo No 2, Memphis; Luella Paducah. ODD FELLOWS' HALL. MRS. EMMA G. JJOSTWICK, of New York, liliSl'iOlUIjIji informs Hie citizens of Nash- Z vll,c unU uer inends that she will give one GRAND CONCERT, On Monday Evening, January 10, 1853. Assisted bv the following eminent artists: , The Distixcuisued Vioixusif MK. HENRY APPY, Solo '.fe!!!- tttt tttp n only nine years of age, the wonderful performer on the Con- ccruna, aaugmer ot uie uanu Alaster ot her Majesty's Iregi inent at Montreal; HERU TMLOW, Solo 'Pianist to his Royal Holmes, PROGRAMME. PAUT FlttST. 1. SOLO Piano ForteLa, Gazelle and La Banaaniere EXECUTED UY tlERR TIIILOW. 2. UAVA'IINA U luci di i,usla anina, Donizetta. SUiU-JUX AlitS. UM.UA (Jr. UOSTWICK. 3. bUlAl Vtotin, La Melancholic Pistor.ile, Prume. JvYCUUTliU UX .UK. ilEMJi APPY. 4. bOLO Uoncertina Variations on a Tvroliene air EXECUTED BY MISS ANNIE OLtVKR. 5. SONG Song of JTmne Words by G. P. Mokris, 3hi sic by J. G. Maedeu. SUNG BY MRS. EMMA G. BOSTWICK. n cm 11 f ..I .v i.!n i r . , . u. uujiu 'vuic i.muuuiis oiiuuiuics, lntrouucin" .a Ballad from the Bohemian Girl. 0 COMPOSED AND EXECUTED BY MR. JULIUS SIEDE. PART SECONT). ft SOLO Violin Fantasie, ". u L'Opsra," c Anna Bolena, par EXECUTED BY MR. HENRY APPY Alard. 8. TriE CELEBRATED SACRED BRAVDBA, "Gralias SUNG- BY MRP. EMMA G. B0ST WICEl. Flvte GUigatehy Mr. Julh sSicde 9, SCOTCH BALLAD -Down the burn, Davy love." SUNG BY MRS. EMMA G. JJOSTWICK. 10. GRAND FANTASIE AND VARIATIONS from jlliemes dell Opera norma Farstenau. JSAliUUTED BY MR. JULIUS SIEDE. 11. SONG The Watchman's Cry, (Good Night.) Moore . . - SUNG BY MRS. EMMA G. B0STW1UK. "Tickets $1 each to all parts of the Hall. To be had at jur. west s Music Store. 23rDoors open at 6J o'clock Concert to commence at ociock. . N. B. To prevent a crowd, no more tickets will be- sold tnan can be comlortably seated. F. TI1IES, Agent: jan8 2t REMOVAL. DR. B. W. UALLhas removed,-to .the office and residence on Cherry street, opposite Ju3o Oatmn's. npnr fVirnpHiit: A' MnfYiinha' Pnliinot WnvnrJr, Jana. . J W H J 1. . II iUMWUUl QIIIIITS ! SHIRTS 1 1 SHIRTS ! ! !Per Sfeam- er Col. Dickinson Just received another supply of "I I TV T . C. T 1 I . mi I 1 , r., 1 " iujers, iiiviea uoues paiens jououiaer so.im snirts, and lorsaieoy jams MIJKKS & AIcUiLL. s HIRT COIiliARS. Also a larze assortment of blurt Collars ot every style, and the bestouahtv. jan8 MYERS & McGILL. STOCKSJuSt received another lot of black Satin Scarf Stocks. . Also, a beautiful 'article of Silk and Satin Stocks, Em- 1 - I J T 1 T . " .-I . . - oromercu xjoruera. jano jii x ju&o & AlCvilljlj. T?UR GLOVES Just received a superb article of JL' Tur Gloves, and for sale by jan8 MYERS k McGILL. ptHAMILE SCARFS AND MUFFLERSFor j ixentiemen, ol superior quality. For sale by MYERS & McGILL. Ladies and Gentlemen's Turnlshmg Store, College St., one door from the Square. jns. FOR CINCINNATI AND PITTS BURG: The fine passenger steamer Twin City, H. McKelug Master, will leave for the above and all intermediate placesvon this uav uuui, i.iu. ..vigubui. pus.ugu, appiyon DOaru or ia JAJlliS UIjAIUUKMS, jan 8 It A front N.B. Consignees will please attend to the delivery of TT'OR SMITHLAND AND PA. JD DUO AH. Tlie regular packet ODD FELLOW, J. C. Leake. Master, will leave for the above and. all. intermediate ports, .onSaturdavthe . 01. x'ncf n 1fl . J janSi A. HAMILTON, AgenL FOR MEMPHIS. The U. S. MAIL PACKET, EMBASSY, will leave Nash, ville for Memphis, on Monday, at G o'clock. 1 P.il. For freight or passage, apply at the U. S. Mail Office. jana A-JU DAVIS.. T?OR LOUISVILLE AND CIN- JD CINNATI. The regidar passenger steamer Col. Dickinson, i. V. lo- ! cuv Master, will leave for the above and till intermediate P01,011 Saturday, the 8th inst., at 7 o'clock, P. M.,aft I;2f th,?;Car3; f after First Flute Professor or the Royal Conservatorie, Leipsic: ' MISS ANNE OLLIVER, La Petite Filla du Kem'niPnf. FASHIONABLE CLOTHING AND TALORDfG ISTJLB ' JfENT. Cedar Street, Jive ioors from flte puttie Square, "TTTHERE may be fouad a choice and well selected jB. V y SIOCJC OI uroius, yasnueres uuu esuugs, au ol which will be icado up to order in the most Fash- ioBable. Stvlcand at as short notice, as can be done in aay city in the Union, and at prices to sustthe times. Ready Made Clothing. Coats, Pants, and Vests of all kinds. A line assortment of Men's Furnishing Goods: Silk, and Merino under Shirts, Shirts, Stocks, Gloves, Suspenders, Cravab, Pocket Handkerchiefs, silk" and linen, Shirt collars, Umbrellas, ic, "Garments cut at Uicshortest notice. Please call and examine, jan 8 THOS. J. HOUGH, Agent TTJST IlECJEIVED. T. J. Hough is now receiving t and opening" his Fall and Winter stock, consisting or Lfolht, Gtswmeres, Vextings, dx in great variety and of latests styles. Also, a superior lot of Ready Made Cloth thing) and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods 10 all of which he invites the attention of his friends and thepublic gener-, ally- GauS T. J. HOUGH:'! JI ST RECEIVED. A superior assortment of sea sonablc Ready Made" Clothing, consisting of Black Cloth Frock Coats; Black Drap d'Etat Sacks: Colored " " " " " pants; " Sacks; Fancy Cassimero do; Buff, white, and figured Marseilles Vesu.. And a variety of other clothing, embracing a fine and elegant assortment T. J. HOUGH, jan 8 Cedar street. npiIOMAS P. WILXTAMS' Report of Fashions X and Tailors' Magazine, for the Fall ot 1S52. jan 8 T. J. HOUGH, Agent THE, TONGUE OF NESTOS ripHAT dropped words "like honey" from his lips, en JL trancing his hearers withavoice more musical than the notes of "dying swans," could not have had a subject to er haust "The ZuruF.xs of Eloquence" possessing moie in terest to the HumanFamiif than the World-Wide Renown and Brilliant Luck of that Truly Fortunate and Old Estab lished Lotuery Firm l'YFER & CO. JS'o. 1 Light street, Baltimore, Maryland, Whose matchless fame, "in days of yore" would not only have been saluted by the strains of Memxox's Lctk whose sil very tones hail'd "Aurora's Birth," but the magic skill at the CinssLOF Lysiitcs, would liave left to "After Ages," a monument to their memory, more towering in its solemn grandeur, than the Mausoleum of Carta's King. Restless i'jkit of Croescs, Son of Halvattes ! Gazk Ojt ooit "Handt Work." Witness the hoards of Wealth wc dispense, and thea in silent sorrow, hie thee back to the "Hades again. i'WO HUNDRED THOUSANu DOLLAS! SOLD AND PAID ! Splendid Schemes for January, 1853. JSTThe Certificate Prices of packages of quarter tickets oniy, are given ueiow. Date. Capital No.of Price of Price of Jan. Prizes. Ballots. Tickets. Packages. 1 810,000 7S Nos. 18 drawn $12 ftf 00 S , 2 j,u00 75 Nos. 12 drawn 8 SO 00 i " 24,000 76 Nos. IS drawn 5 13 00 5 80,000 75 Nos. 15 drawn 10 SO 0C G 18,056 78 Nos. 12 drawn 5 19 00 7 17,500 78 Nos. It5 drawn C 15 00 8 80,500 75 Nos. - IS drawn 10 85 00 10 25,000 78-Nos. 13 drawn 8 SO 00 11 20,000 75 Nos. 12 drawn 5 IS 00 12 35,000 7S Nos. IC drawn 10 80 00 13 25,000 75 Nos. 12 drawn 5 18 00 14 15,000 75 Nos. 14 drawn 4 IS 00 15 50,000 78 Nos. 20 drawn 15 70 00 17 5 of If, 000 78 Nos. 13 drawn 8 80 00 18 2o,UOO 75 Nos. 12 drawn 5 18 00 It) 85,000 75 Nos. - 11 drawn 10 40 00 20 18.000 78 Nos. 13 drawn 5 18 00 21 20,000 75 Nos. 15 drawn 5 16 00- 22 40,000 78 Nos. 13 drawn 10 35 00 24 2S,500 75 Nos. 13 drawn 8 25 00 25 20,000 73 Nos. 13 drawn 5 18 00 26 37,500 75 Nos. 12 drawn 10 36 CO 27 " 20,000 78 Nos. 15 drawn 5 16 00 28 12,000 7S Nos. 16 drawn 4 12 00 29 64,000 75 Nos. 12 drawn 20 75 00 31 31,000 78 Nos. 14 drawn 10 30 00 mans atter uie lotteries are arawn. Correspondents will nleasc order a few days before tlie lotteries are drawn. There is a Ianrc ncr ccntajre in favor of those purchasers who order bv the Package, and the chances ofdrawinir four 01 me largest rrwes 111 uiu cciiume, are uiereo' secureu. Jt. . I .1 Tl .1. t I . .1 1 . .. . .. I We advise the iiurcuase ot racKages ot licKets in every in stance. Great Sale of Prizes I Tee Grand Capital Prize of $50,000 Sold in a Package of llall Tickets to an 01a uorresionaent in ve bolo Lounty, Mississippi lie had bad luck tor some time butrersevereu. $21,000, m pacKageliuarter 1 lckets sent to Oeorgia. 20,603, in package of Wholes, sent to South Carolina. 10,000, in package df Wholes, sent to North Carolina. $35,000, in package Quarter Tickets, to North Carolina. 10,312, in package- Halt licxets sent to Pennsylvania. S :(f,000, in package of Eighths sent to Virginia. $3,000, inSiugle Whole ticket sent to Alabama. 10,0-10, in Single Half Ticket sent to Tennessee. So we go even' day selling and paying the Prizes, and raising me poor man 10 a level wun uie ncn "iatiou. Thousands who once never read a lottery advertisement, 1. r i .. - . A C it." 1 . -1- 1 . ure uinv UHaiYUiiuiir iu uiu iiupuriuucu ui 11113 ut'uuiliui sys tem of realizing Fortunes from small outlays. How easy can tue price oia Package or single licket be saved, "little by nine, 10 invest mine MAR VL AND LOTTERIES 1 PYFJilt & CO., SUU-AGI2NTS Tbinkhow pleasant it jvill be to have "Fortune buckled on your back," in this easy manner, and no longer hesitate to make at least one trial, at the truly fortunate, rar-Famed and Uld JCstablisucd lottery Agents and Hankers. & UU, jan4 ltn No. 1 Light street, Baltimore, Md. RANDAL W. MacGAVOCK, ATTORNEY AT LAW Nashville, Texmssee. Will practice in the several Courts of Davidson, and the adjacent counties, and will give immediate and strict atteu- ttoii to tin business entrusted to his care. 501hccon Deaderick street near Cherry. jan() 1m T ATE AltltlVALS. 120 bags Buck Wheat Flour; 10 kegs Golden Syrup; 100 boxes Star Candles; 10 bbfs Molasses; 50 do Tallow do; 10 i do. do; 10 bbls Loaf Sugar; 20 bbls extra St. Louis Flour; 10 do Crushed do. All of which will be sold cheap for cash. jan 6 SAM SEAY. BALTIMORE OYSTERS IN ICE. EDWARDS has this day received by steamer ifj. CoL Dickinson, two Chests No. 1 Baltimore nJ Oysters, which he offers for sale at the Exchano-e ii(jf on the Square Also, 011 Cedar street, at 2 50 per Can. T "! 1 . 1? 1 1 ' a 1 - , xuumiessenuing in, can do suppucu at UO cents per dozen by sending their own servants for them. Half Cans con taming sue dozen 1 2o per Can. janf at m. EDWARDS, THEE SALE OF GROCERIES. rN WEDNESDAY the 12th January, 1853, we will offer I 9 IM li A f..ll? C l on liuerai terms at ruonc oaic : 150 Hogsheads .Prune Aewbumir; 200 Ban-els do do Molasses; " 50 Packaires Loaf and Cru-shed Sugar; 500 Kegs bhoenberger's Nails, all sizes; 500 Boxes Glassware, assorted; 100 Boxes Wooster's Axes; 100 Dozen Weeding Hoes; 500 Boxes Manufactured Tobacco, all grades; 100,000 Regalia and Principee Cigars do '&),000 Melee do ''lOO'Bales Cotton Yarns, all Nos; 100 bbls Rectified Whisky; r 50 Packages Wines atid Brandies;- - 200 Boxes Star Candles; ' 100 do Tallow do 100 do Palm Soan With various othnrnrtrl.!! The irood3 will be put up in our usual Quantities nmf u-o would invite the attention of the trade generally. Teem3 op Sale. All sums under Saoo Cash. All sum over ?200, tour months tor approved endorsed notes paya ble in one of the city Banks. jana y. u. liUKDUN & CO. AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES, BY BEN. M. NOEL k BRO. &C. ON MONDAY MORNING, January 10th, 1853, we will offer for Sale at Auction, a very large assortment 01 Groceries, Wines, .Liquors, &c, &c, viz: 100 HhdsNew Sujrar, 100 BblsAurora Whlskv 300 BbU Molasses; 100 " Welshire3 do: 150 Sacks Rio Coffee; 30 Manongahala do; D. Distilled do; American Brandy; Vinegar; Malaga Wine; Port Wine; New England Rum: 50 iiasrs Java&.Lamvni,do; 30 1000 Bags Salt; 100 100 Keirs" Nails, assorted: 50 250 .Boxes Glassware, ass'td; 50 200 Bbls St Louis Mills Flour 20 50 " Ohio Flour: 20 50 Bags Pepper & Spice; 50 300 Reams AVrapping Paper; 5 Pipes French Brandy; 100 Boxes Star Candles; 100 Bxs Tobacco, as3. brands 500 Caus & Kegs Oysters; 50 Bales Cotton Yarns- ' 200 Bxs, A X bx3 Raisins; 50 Bxs Tallow Candles' 100 Dozen Buckets; 50 Bbls Crackers, ty aiKers Ale; 50.uores K. Dairy Cheese; 150 Bxs W. R. Cheese; Tbsetherwith Indiiro, Madder. PeDner. Sninp. ftimrpr Saleratus, Brooms, Pint & Quart Flasks. Plough lAnt Buckets, ic, Sic jan -4 BEN M. NOEL, fc BRO. AND. J. DUNCAN, AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, r Nasutille, Tennessee. "TTTHOLES ALE Dry Goods. Boots and Shoes, Hats, Caps, V V Umbrellas. Domestic manufactures and merchandise generally, will give prothpt ariU undivided attention to alT business entrusted to his care. " And. J. Dukcan has in sfiwe a larjre sfock of ribbon bound Bed Blankets; Birth and Cradle Blankets, heavy white Mack inaw Blankets, Blanket Coating Beaver, Pilot and Felting Cloths. Georgia Kerseys and Xinsevs. Cloths. CassinnrM and Sattinetts, Flannels, tc. Fashionable Angola and Kossuth Hats, Boots, Shoes, &o, tc Also.V-A lartre lot. of Oznabunrs. Drilliney. Brown Muslins, and a" ceneral 'stock of goods, which! sell verv low to ciose"consignm"ents. janS Cl.r-.t.t . AND.; J. DUNCAN. THE CITY. SPIRIT OF THE PRESS. The jBHer.has an article declining to :.corabat a recent editorial in the Ehoxville Register, with ref erence to those whigs who were dilatory in tlie support of Scott Our neighbor expresses his opin ion that the article in the Union does injustice to Gov. Campbell, and states that our Governor warm ly preferred Scott over Pierce. The matter is not of much moment Our neighbor also quotes a ru mored cabinety and comments upon its component elements. He then, '-knocks his own article into pie," by quoting a correction of this cabinet Our neighbor then startles us with the caption "Scces siomsm, rearing its front" This propensity of whig editors to be haunted by the hobgoblin of seces sion, is really amusing. It follows them like their shadow. It seems their other-solf. It is true, that theso-called secessionists acquiesce in the compro mise, and are for it as a. final adjustment They have said so time and again. Their organization, as a separate party, no longer exists. They have be come merged in the two great parties according toy' pre-existing political affinities. T!et, despite all these facts, whig editors will tremble at secession ists. The Union is to them a ''Haunted House," and the ghosts of disunion are ever haunting th?m, and disturbing their repose. "When a man feels ap prehension from a real danger he may be reasoned out of it Butt when he fears ghosts and hobgob lins all efforts to control him become unavailing. He mnst be left to his superstision. The True Whig quotes an article from the Jfew Hampshire Patriot with reference to removals. The article merely tells, what every body knew before, that whig office-holders will have to vacate their snug places. We think the article a good one, and contains sensible talk. We have no sympathy to offer whig officials. In this world men must reap as they sow, and it is mere affectation to pre tend a wish for anything else. We expect and hope that Gen, Pierce will make a toleratly elern sweep. Upon this article the True Whig comments as follows: "All this is strangely enough at variance with that modesty, moderation and magnaniity for which he was praised, when he grieved over our defeat and forbade exultation." ' The statement that Gen. Pierce "grieved" over tlie defeat of the whigs Is certainly news. If it be true, he should resign the Presidency, come to Nash ville, and associate himself with tlie True Whig. He would certainly be unfit for the Presidency. The idea is an original one, and our neighbor ought to have a patent for it. Our protege also opposes the granting of a contingent fund of ten millions to Gen. Pierce. We h. ve seen no proposition in Congress to do anything of the kind. It will be time to discuss it when proposed. It is not with out precedent, though, by a good deal. The American has an article with reference to slavery. The Gazette has an article with reference to the American press. Our -neighbor estimates at its high importance this clement in ''our free institu tions. !ir It will be seen by the telegraphic report that a most unfortunate accident has happened to Gen. Pierce in the death of his only son on tlie railroad. Such a misfortune is trulv a terrible ont. STWe call attention to the advertisement of T. J.Hough, on Cedar street, five doors from the Public Square. These wanting clothing done'up in style would do well to give him a call 231PA negro woman belonging to ifr. D. Weav er, drowned herself a day or two since. She had with her, two children of her own, whose hands were tied, and sufierred the same fate. We do not believe the bodies of but one of the children has as yet been found. Married In the Catholic Church, on Sunday evening, the 2nd inst, by the Rev.Afr. Brown, Mr. Thomas Murphey to Miss Wixxifred Davis, both of this city. Married. On the Gth inst, by the Rev. Bishop Miles, Mr. R. Willixgto.v, of St Louis, Mo., to Miss Kate Murphy, of this city. NEW PUBLICATIONS. NEW ENGLISH BOOKS W. T. BERRY & CO. have just received MERIVALE-S HISTORY OF THE ROMAN'S nvriPTi THE EMPIRE, 3 vols Svo. GROTE'S HISTORY OF GREECE, 10 vols. NIEBUIIR'S LECTURES ON THE HISTORY OF ROME, oV. NIEBUHR'S LECTURES ON ANCIENT HISTORY, 3v. BLAINE ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF RTTRAT. sports new ediU'on revised and corrected, witii COO Wood cut illustrations. LOUDON'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF ARCHITECTURE. ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF GARDENING. ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF TREES and SURUB5 . ENCYCLOPj-EDLA OF AGRICULTURE. LYELL'S PRINCIPLES OF GEOLOGY, new edition. ELEMENTARY GEOLOGY, neweditioiu DE LA BEECH E'S GEOLOGICAL OBSERVER. LAVATER'S ESSAYS ON PHYSIOGNOMY. CHARLES LAMB'S COMPLETE WORKS. THE SCHOOLS OF PAINTING- IN ITALY, 2 vols, with upwards of 100 Illustrations. STAUNTON'S CHESS TOURNAMENT. ILLUSTRATIONS OF SCULPTURE, ancient and modem. jan7 , - DE BOW'S t RESOURCES OF THE SOUTH WEST. TV. T. BERRY & CO. Lave just received, com plete in 3 volumes The Industrial Resources, eta, of the Southern and Western States. Embracing a view of their Commerce, Agriculture. Man ufactures, Internal Improvements, Slave and Free Labor Slavery Institutions, Products, etc., of the South ; together with Historical and Statistical Sketches of the different States and Cities of the Union Statistics of the United States Commerce and Manufactures, from the earliest pe riods, compared with other leading powers the results of the returns of the different Census Returns since 1790, and returns of the Census of 1850, on Population, Agriculture and General Industry, etc., with an Appendix. By J. B. D. De Bow, Professor of Political Economy in tho University of Louisiana, etc. The volume embraces the following general subjects ar ranged alphabetically, with copious indexes : "History, Population, Geography, Statistics of the South and West; Agricultural Products of Cotton, Suar Tobac co, Hemp, Grains, Naval Stores, etc., etc Manufactures ; detailed accounts, statistics, and history of all branches. In ternal Improvements; complete statistics of Rail Roads re sults, profits, expenses, costs, advantages. ihPm i ,miP-. tion. construction, completed, etc., Plank Roads, Canals, navigation, etc. Statisu'cs of Health and Diseases, Wealth and Progress; Relative Condition, Whites and Blacks; Slave Laws and Statistics, Management and Amelioration of Slave ry, Origin, History and Defence of Slavery and SlaVe Insti tutions; the valuablo treatises of Harper, Hammond, Drew, on Slavery, eta; Commerce of the South and West in all of its minute particulars, etc. .together with an Historical and Statistical Sketch of each of the State and Cities the Do mestic and Foreign Trade, Itesources, Manufactures, etc of the United States the Census Returns from 1700, wiitfi'the statistics of the census of 1850. W. T. B. & Co. hare also just received-'.' j Tho American Almanac for 1853. ' Cersin's History of Modern Philosophy Sir William Hamilton's Discussions on Philosophy and Literature, Education and Universtjr Reform. jan3. RS. FORD & McCOMBS have associated in the practice of Medicine. jan-t lm CASH FOR. NEGROES. THE highest cash; jrice will be paid for Twenty-fire young Negroes, ranging from 12 to. 20 vears old. Apply to the undersigned,. Cedar, street, Nashville, opposite -Thomas Washington's. dc22 JOSEPH W. DABBS. r J 1 1 -