Newspaper Page Text
i THE BMLY -UNION. L. 'MAELI1TG, SDITOB. -a?- w r. mt. n'f rtirsoacc t6 dayiothe' 'jotter ofBisliop-irircij on .the Madiai case, by re rnvn a ,,.;...! , fcjjsning uiat pan.v.-. .v."p-.- v,.., I I T 1 ! 1 I ' ill. kl n w V. - - - J- jft0 oubHsh -the whcle oi tue leuer. - .. . . f . T . nr jUr lav.a-av. " ' 1 " r. .. . " t-ts : .... I at Jfcercunow but a short , urne to elapse before another canvas will eugagetlie attention of the . fieople of Tennessee. The rerorrct.ee of the August' 'elections afibrda the democratic party an opportu-. roty of whpiug from flieir:sc;utlj!it5a' the sad ''loser of3?ovember, and ;of placing Tennessee-by the side1 of hecsister States in the republican column. W.e hive'not'been in the liabit of expressing sanguine.' expectations v.-itli reard o Tennessee. Tennessee Hviiiggenyis of all' other i-whiggery,--the most obs sHsnato and least lmna-eible. EscoriceU m "its own 1 narrow political ideas, .like a terrepin in its shell, it -wk w.- ls reacnaoie oniv uy naru khocks. 'tviin.itaS neau - t t 1. 1 1 1 1 -irr. 1 - i corattackoncru i protects it. Still, like the terrepin,;it can be reached i v "Ti nf" n(f nnnn ir rnngn urfln "7 J'.i-.i.Q "l y i w 1.1 Hi"i' v i. v"-f . f We believc 'that the"'democratsof,Tennessee ,can 1 carry the election i" tfieyyaut out ilieir fulb&trcngth, f-t fortlie folIowingTeasonis : . i". . 1st. rue .November elections show that the wbi Ji vote-wa3 decreased considerablyahd that tiie fail. m IVure of democrats to voalone lost' us, the State. THe Iliircnce is. irresistible,' Hiat ife tlie democraUe A trfi3frftnrt1i hn MW nfpAnnnfnnUtarinnr,An .Pr-n rj - "J I' H wvaMk'kWIfW W V WW4WUi Ul UUl - ittoo non Yr n . . t . 2dly. The whigshave nothing-to fight for. TheJ ; clergy pftlys city, that if they attended the meet administration is democratic, and necessarily will ing,at all,-it was only in the capacity of silentpec-t- be so for the next four years. The result of no clec-'" tatore whilst the resolutions were brought for- . t. ii- . -,i- ward and speeches delivered by Reverend brethren Jtion in Tennessee can alter 0ns state of things. imported apnarendy for Uie occasion from the t. - 3rdly. The Inaugural of President Pierce- him a conservative statesman upon all questions in - vol ving the rights of the south, and prepares" even' J -wings to give linn a fair chance. . . - ., mn The seeds and elements of vital' disprgam- : C$$Pn oI Lac wI"ff Party-. undoubtedly exist in its hu riranks, and apathy and disafTection matfcit everj, Uia lupvement, - r. Vc are perfectly candid in the 'opinion,, fpr.lhesi?, d otherTcasous, that-the democrats can carry tlie- coming election,1 if they wili-jnifc out Uieir full , . birengui anu worK with energy. vvuh -.U " ergy, we arc lost, as in lastNovcmber. fijliaye. a thorough organization. We a ' ir t i . . r Trill,,., I. nH,l ...nHl. .1 L. n .. . . II, .1 I, .11. . I We must- must-"have :t!ie strongest man candidate for Governor. 00 iYQ ist bring out our 'best men1 Tor.': Gbngress in ,-'-s- each district. Wo must act harmoniously in'regard tii- to candidates for tlic legislature. And Vhcn these " preliminary stages of the canvass are gone through', every democrat must-work.' and be particular to vote. Do tins, and next August will see Tennessee '' , , t.. (i ... .. . T , ... . redeemed. Do it not, And thahome of Jackson will ""cSntinue-in the cu!3t6dy of hostile guardianship. " j.-i jt ' B? J-t is rumored Uiat M. r: (itTntry has killed . JT (? .Toiifav- 5n n. flnpl Snnli niatv-o Wno f iiln.rrriliaii tjTNashville on Monday night. . So saysi.a -citizen' ofthia place just from the City of Ilocks, in Tues-. days lrain:-i73t7vjrcT Yeoman: The above paragraph escaped "our notice. we iiow,ck'p"itJ.roni the West Tenneisee Democrat. "What Col. GfLVTiiv mujhl have done,1 is a, .matter of . conjecture and douot, if Gov. Jones had ever fought .n duel with him. We' believe, "however .tw il,m . Gbvernor never gave Col. Gen-tuy a chance to do' any such bloody deed. Our tost advices are .that i (Qov. Jp.vES Avasiu Washington, mid Col. Gia.vraY . in Bedford, having remained iu "Washington some three or four weeks after the publication of his speech, disappointed in Jiis sauguinary intentions of .jkillingJo.VES in a duel, if he ever cherished them. to-.."- ' .JSP" We see that our friend, of tlieLincolu Joar nal, .publishes verbatim, el literatim our artieleon the 4iuJlew cabmet- We look oyer. . the failure of jtho yournal to credit .it to us, in JeoHsiderati6n of the- appreciation" it manifested in publishm" .it as its niWn. t. i - .-I ThcNkw SEOitbTAnr or tiie Theasuht PuoTEcr I.VC the RkvkNvTK Mr. GirriiniE, Secretary of .the Treasury, has issued an order peremntorily'r-evokiii"- tlie instructions of Mr. Conwix, by which tlie Jltalf- ol-tlic revenue laws, in the shape of penal duties, was about to be divided among the officers of the customs at theseveral ports of entry. This Js the a 4- inuiuu mus, m uiu biiunu oi rjenai rtnriR -Tfl hrststi?p of the new administration towards flippL-. 0-s-ing tlie spirit of Galphiuism that run riot during il 'n " m . - . O. Uen. laV.YLon and Mr. i iluioiie s management -. The. people everywhere will applaud the .move- " menL BaViaTiMOitc, March 1C There is no mail anutl, nrJ Savannah. New Orleans nanors of Afnnrl,; . day, and Wednesday are due. nesday are due: J ' Boss Winaus has addressed a Jctter- to Beverdy Johnson. John Nelson. J. T.'L. MrArni.m, ...i t fin V. Taathroj) inquiring their opinion as to the lc gality ofthe strike ofthe workmen and the protec tion ne is emitted to from the city. They give it as Ilieir drinioii.?that combination tn " .., , , . , . . ....ova uiniiamu Tillegal and indictable aa crimes, and that the oity is "Dounu to protect me worlfmeu who go to work-at the old prices, and that the corporation is also re- v-j -uiiEiuiv. iui uauiiiyi uune uy uictn to thoe who lOppose them. All the establishments, with t wo ex ceptions, give tlie prices demanded by the work men. J.-i. ain.iviM ui jii.-i, jiiuuiiu. iuu vSifainer i iiiiailel phia has arrived with California dates to the -15th. It is clearly shown that Spring-committed .the onurder, the principal witness being his own son a -lad of seventeen, aiJ?l a piece of the lead pipe .for 6merly belonged to him and was taken from him jvith a dirk, by his father. The son gives the de tails of the murder as told to him by his father A'his is confirmed. Tho day after the murder, Spriiif "8ht his son to buy some new sheets and gave him a Jbalf eagle to pay for them. Thehalf cigle was a por tion ofthe stolen money. Spring's trunk contained ,diis bloody shirt The elder Spring was represented . by-liis counsel, who, under instructions frpm his client.' attempted to show, on .. cross examination t.that hU son was the murderer and that-he had coii--' fussed as much, to him. - The boy stood the exaihr tnntion without flinching. The grand jury will ' o;c aminc the case to-day, and the trial will go on next week.,, 'fen ipi m. Tlie gratid jury found true bills "Piiit InrrnifT I "ro.avU 1 17 ""Pliv a -r ! . ..e '""'6- "i.u 13 iixeu ior Monday. 1. r. Uutton. a liPnAnof a4..: .1. ir . Ml.tt' h?u nant during the Mexican -war, icn in c vuurius llimim h n h-i. ...: -ir.- ' .. ' itiiv il Vv II lric I r.r.i.1 lil .. , i -i , V i ? " '""wihcv mis moin- r. . n -,L J -"jureu aais recovery ls hope- - A Fact fob Nobtiieiw Phimstubopisw.A specladc-was presented on Sunday last, in several (of the P,rojae5tanfc Episcopal Churches of this -city: ,vlch should Ijave heen "witnessed hy those who agnorantly slaader tho institution of slavery, oii the pretence that it den.qs the privncgtiSjand ordinances 'of religion to the slave, pn .tho occasion referred 'to, kneeling at the same altar, master and servant Itogether received the rito of- confirmation nt the hands ofthe venerable and beloved Bishop ofGeor gia,theRt Bey. Stephen Elliott No $tlerence of cblor. or station divided them in- the utterance'df thl same prayers and tho participation ' ..fof tlic tame SfesSings.'' ,Could .iny northern city turfliih" a prJ-? ,.aJ LETTER. OF THE MOST REV. ARCH BISHOP HUGHES ' OJf TIIE MABIAL 5 j. a OKfnrl&fJ. 1V2 T" aaM-Stf-.' .Tnii-aaiT- f Thelieadinrof this comwunication suggests the lntxouuction'is neceesary.' Theoase 01 the Aladiai, nomnnrfprl in tiowm.inArs liml nriAv nttmft&A llo ""aIte"iIli8rTaTfdctlvc sympatliy of (lisTinguished gen tlemen, Specially in England, previous to its having ... . .. ... " nasmn.nf.Tnnntincrr,ni:.T'lroJir. TTnll .An TsmAnn iTf. iirj:ii h.ikitii nil ill .iiiiiii rv it. iitiii iii'i'ri irifafir. I I . . J I . ... ...II I I 3 1 I II II I 1 11 i uau uccu ubUL'uuuiy auooicu nv oir ijuninfr iaruiev i ' j j d pLOien .vi,n -t hv i TnwlI;-fUqtinmiiBhftfl I aa promoters oi religious liberty in their own eoun- I .... i sirangeii me movement uiu notproauce some corr responding action In Uiis country.' Por latterly it seems asiif the philanthropists of thi3 land deem it uieir jHgnesiuonorxo oe lnmaioiaui iucuuhuuu- aristocraQy. of England In (ie name of b,enevolence Anil nfiifnntliriinv whirfl does IlQt iHirnfdi.ilftlv nni. v roke tile desire m imitation among the aru-loeracy here. And the only example Ih'atwe iav'c failed to imitate is the establishment' of Uagged-Schools, ivhlchdiare become 6 popular in-'Londo'n and its Yirimt AT TKia i'H 111 nnt vot Jniiror? fin f1- tn'ofig'h Heaven knows, so far as the title is con- I 0..iTr(t tY m far4nTa in rrtf -vtro n f fn rr Trn rrlTll as aa accompaniment of the emigration of at least her Catholic subjects, has not allowed thera-to leave her shore's unprovided "with all the requisites fitting them for admission .into Hogget-Schools. j3 sure to be imitated on this side of the ocean. In- I ' J ' " vwmmv Jul U4w liUUUU(tlyl i Zradiai sympathy meeting at iletripolitan ILiU The call of the meeting was signed by some of our imost respectable citizens. It, was attended by a very. large assemblage of persons who would attend -the meetings of Exeter Hall against Ca'tholics with as much sympathy and pleasure. The 'proceedings of the meeting were in strict accordance with its, purpose, which 'was to shut off all free discussion, janjf to exgite ,an unkind,, uncharitable and bitter Protestant feeling aerainstthi rrotestant feeling against the Catholics of he Uni I . IT . . - 1 ( ' " uork. ' u neeu'noc reier to uie course wnicn was ejven to it i i. . ... . L inark, however, that it comprised -a-scurrilous de-' uie wnoie uiscussion on, mat occasion, i -may re- - 'V . ' 7 i t-T ,T , . . . . v. nunciation of the Grand. Dnkc of Tuscany, of the, Jesuits, of the Pope, of Catholic governments in" Eilrdrte'of the" Catliolic. citizens of the United oiaics,. atiu. oi the vatholiQ reiigioaahd ua members -iiT. l t mi .i. . .. ,oi an umes anu places, una was the purpose to .-.vincii ttie.iiauuu meeting airecteuits powers 01 elo ononee and ilpriiinfirt.tiiTn- AVIiitlipr-tiri wnitmnon who 'signed the call for thai meeting, lion. Luther Br.ldish. 'Collector Huch Ifaxivell. Tliram irntrlmm 1 1 m n'-uMMuivii va i. vi n ii i a vi3pv.vataVlJlll,y a- r. i : r j" -. i - . r .imuuuuu uj luruisiruii uwsisiuii lor ucnouncing their (JatllOllC liillow-filtlfins.in tins nnnntrv i mnro'llmn - . , .w iiiuiv. aiaaaaaa a can taiie upon me to ueciue. A'rom my previous Kno wieuge oi some ot these gentlemen and my re spect for all, I should be unwilling to believe, .that uiey wouiu loan their honored names, lor a purpose so -unworthy of their social, position mid so much at variance with, the civil institutions of their country. T cannot, however, acauit them of" rfisnnnsihimv in this that having, accepted, or assumed the trust ' w"uo ' i"u'.vi luuuuijy, uiey ueiegaieu that trust t0f oUer trustees in whom Uie public could not Jvc thojsame confidence. Other meetings likd that (a3fetropolitan Hall have already been held irf other Pars 01 uouniry, ana uie prooauuity is that Messrs. Bradisli. Maxwell and KoLnhnm. AVas lnGlr -ntention or not, will have inaugurated a roiestant crusade against their Uatholiclellow-citi- ; zens hardly less violent, or less dishonorable, than . - that which rerulted from the "Awful Disclosures of ,T:,r .1 Mnli .-" The wisdom and exnedienev of rrivinn- .mv on cojir.agenieut to religious excitements in connection Willi rJ VI 1 Ollil unMit fTirlifi? nnti.tn. a 1. ...w. -oi.-ii -wiat UpjiH LU CAU tJlaliUIy nothinir to do with tho. trial and the imnrisonmpnt xr.Cri: ti 1 ttti a 1 ' , Ot the Madiat jn l'loreilce. What good effect tliere- fore will be produced by an attempt, through the medium 'of public meetings, to denounce them for an act which they had no power either to aeenrr- plish or prevent ? It is -wise to encourage strifes among the vnnousdenomuiations of which the oeo pieoime utnteu otatcs are composed I Would it not be wiser to recocrnize the, rights of rlo noniination and of n.inh indi viflnnl fnllu oni, rnonl-l.i " 7 1, a A ' .v ".'""'".f-'Ji -nimseii exceedingly puraien to answer, it ttielirand Duke as they are recognized by the Constitution of' the or his Minister shpuld ask aVr.P:vcrett whether liberty of eon country ? Some have the same right to beCalho- science isrecoginsed in the United Slates as unlimited the lies as others have to bo Protestants. AH have the "J0 in inci3'?!;c.a? in ano.tl,er ,,ie Secreiarj- will have to. rnrht to nrofess what ri'lirrmn thw nlnna. A ml i" ' - O J invii'-v, .aim .sipop thiais tho.condition bf all the -people of the ' J - -a- v UAati C11J- "Portionof them for the offences real or imaginary committed by their brethren of the same creed in forenrn countries? Thi timiatTifiw -nmn.H,i yj.iM,vmiWj- io 4 '.mou 4 JUOt LKJ UUUUUIJUU Uy - J - - L J vavaaaaw, li 11 1A iJvTi " liaps sooner than is expected by our wisest public, men, when the United Sutes will have need of the sunoortofall hercitken.tyrWhn mh loll VUrllUt i-iai' a I . . "J " miivuiui 1 ali.. .. . .. ! a 1 . a ... 1 i uiu luuiruui una country may not reveal dantrers -.1 . a f - J . rv cmzan or wnnrnvpr n nnnn v n om . gency tlie L'atholics, in spitQ of the denunciations to which they lave 'been latelv eviaOSRd.,iv;il hi. fm.nn - w. .- A3UV41 411 UlliUI If among the fastest friends Vdnibn IheJ bravest defenders of i isojL-ihey have ever been sucii and durininiie last lew Venrs w ipii trn. i iii i i z i iStatesmen'nOt ortheir rcharion were ready to follow J " 1 V.AA I lead of a foreign demagogue, the Catholics have JI -g true thenhatfrom u e eartiesLcoionizixt.on ol these States, and through all the struggles which they had to undergo in peace or in war. the Catholics Imvopvor ciiifn;ia,i t -ar w . v, WU4lUlllVlt an untarnished reputation, have nev.er furnishetl a coward on battle-field, or a traitor in council; -if they have discharged, honorably their civil duties in times of peace and their obligations of patriotism in timC3 ofwar, why'should they now under the auspices ofthe gentlemen who Ca'dled the meeting at Metropolitan Ilall, be given over to the coarse' and vulgar denunciations of tlie reverend orators who figured on that occasion. The charge alleged in the preamble of the resolu tions adopted at that meeting, and on which, the resolutions themselves are founded, is that- for no other crime except that of "possesfing and reading their Bible," the Madiai, husband and wife, were tried, convicted, and incarcerated by the 'overn onentof Tuscany. If this charge be the truth, the whole truth and nothing but tho truth, I am quite free and quite willing to denounce the proceedings ofthe government of Tuscany as oppressive, unjust hud cruel. Such an act would be a disgrace to any Government Catholic or Protestjint l.ni. T mnoi .. . - -v.u -a. aaauoiv beg leave to say that I do not believe the truth of the charge; I regard it as a falsehood, and I have no doubt that it will turnout tObe'so. If this should prove to be the case, the proceediiij-s at'Me tropolitaii Fall will reflect but; little credit on those who sanctioned and took part in them. -Observe I do not doubt the truth of the statement, that the Madiai "possessed and "read' tlieir ty'Ule but I do doubt and deny that for this'and for tliis alone, they were tried and condemned to. prison. I must ob serve at the same time that I have' no" knowledce 7.Y, t . . n : -- "y auuiyvvayo of the circumstanccs of the 'case, except what, has come under the notice of every one who has read the newsnaners of the dav coneerninirii-. T lmv.. " J --"J .viviiivvil.l.ljj.l. J. llVly come to this conclusion tin ' grounds of probability. gregato than positive and direct testimony. FrtL There is no law in Tuscany against "posscssino and reading thc lliblc."' Second. Even if there was such .a law, it is impossible that the 3Iadiai should have bceii con victed under it, inasmuch as, in tlieir very prison, they 'arc allowed to "possess and read their Bible." It is not prob able that any country would punish an offender for a crime and yet allow him to continue, during the penalty in the commission of the same. For instance, in our own courts men convicted of forgery aro not , allowed to carry on Ihc trade in the State's Prison. I think that these reflections" willntisfy any candid Blind, that the Madiai are not con demned softly for the crime of "possessing and "reading their Bible." And if they are not condemned solely for tins it follows that the proceedings .Metropolitan Hall are found ed on obvious fiilsehood. This circumstance, however was not thought worthy of consideration, and tho truth would have.heen.rather.Ji detriment than an advantage to" ihepur- Kse'of the meeting. The inipression intcndetF to be, made M15 speakers on that occasion was that the government of Tuscany.ithoJesuits, the Pope, and ,the members of-thc Catholic Cbiirch.tviroiighout the world have a mortal dread of the Bible. This would be stranze indeed. To ihem the boot'lfac New Tcstaitat least, .-was orisrmelly given j manuscript by its inspired authors? Theyiave been rs witnesses kitd its miaAkna from ike beaihninEf. It wfl been recbgaized and uied by them as, in so far as it gces,'.a dupljcale on "parchmenFthe.doctriDea which our Saviour " I ii , ,i " A . 1 1 1 1,1-IIVII VJI U J I II H III Ill viii- . g ing filth orflhe heart of the Church. The art of pnnUnff the I W v .Scriiituns. yumerous ediUons of tiie BiblQ were t- l " , - ,f - t . r . A i mil ir f h p patronage of Pones, Cardinals, and BbJiojis, long Miore, Protestantism csmeinto fxsng.-Tue Italians" were cn ac- -.1. il. t:vi .Si 1,i;-Mn. I :r..1 Inncni.qiTe be- t , - -in. 3 ! 41. ) r rr- . .,. e T f-i I ir Venice in icuv mi. aim ion camons were puDitsnea iu iue umureni cuies y teriortothe date of tlxe Protestant translation which was nublishpft. nnt in Italv but in Genera in the vearlt6'2. In the very vcar of our American Independence the Archbishop of Florence bronrht out another translation forwbich he received the special thanks of Pope Pius VL In 0,vn i . . A ill.. 1 i I ' I . I 1 1 , , n iwontw counuy we vaiuunus uuvu puujisneu noue v from the folio down to the octavo, man v of which are stereo- fjped. It is not surprising then tliatour Protestant iieigh- . Knniwill nopisl in minniwlnn nt-r nfmidof Our OWn w.ii ..in ,biu.m i l p uia T oriirinal nud hereliiarr ?n.-!iimpni' that have never been out SiP . 1 1 1 i.i a a 3 im vi mil l.VIJ ifUiUU,' . 1 . . . i. Uonneclea with the case of the ilaUiai, a new national TKiHT Kaatt w!.j ; ConniA nr the United Stales bv no less disKmmJaftni n Sonntor than General Cas3. This policy, with which the gentleman at Metropolitan Hall apr peared to be ven' fainiihr, purports to be a vindication of arcise a similar pnTiiege. jtis uaruiv neces- hrp coutendedoria Inviolable in iteverr nature 'and es sence To sar t hiit.anrnan'orauj nation lias either physi cal or moral pojver io ucairoy ireeuoui oi conscience, w uj rcAi.?ri ?c nnt rnnciPiirA nnt fnr tfn rorv rpnnn thA frc. LTiVC UiiUI iUIVb 144 V 11 UUJUJ UIM UUUVlbtlVW t1 1LUUU "ilnvr inr,i:Ainn is Kar-nnjl tlioww"rK f .nan nntrnr fl-vl aas proviaea,in me numan som a ionresa iu wuicu ncan Jl. t 1 . f . l a - 1 ?A ; i t 4i r t : Jr.:; r , i!.. r.'. i.ri. ..: i i: .i aom of conscience. That is umversaf that is indestructible' that is inviolable. They must be understood to mean. liberty of external action according to consciencewhich is quite a different thitlg.. .Uiis external liberty of action, a cording to, conscience iu all countries, is regulated .toa cer- turn u-fcivuii uj Kiuf uimtiiucuv ui puamw tuns. 11 cumv countries the vrange is-wider, in others more restricted; but it Is' limited in nil. not even erpflnlino-tlio Ilnitpd States. uumuicu ,YUiuuBU4uiuii"i"""uuuiiiiui '-"(j-tj i me viay tun-xuiwer ireaiy , liinay oe very irut- fore ifartin Luther was The.at Italian that the '-Secretary had made the best defence o. published m Venice in UieTearl4il. and forty successive -.t .. . -r . ... a n ' -- V u 'cnucmonceiuiiu w.-m me oiaie,pi diondutas Iiad taken. possession of -'Li-m South Carolina or in Alabama. The Monuons have beciF mag . t n.. t - ,. .m . w i nl.lirrerf n-fimrnpnt lArt !n nlr fn niav what " "T3, X.1iaX D0U t0 "lloilTl 'OU that' H." &Ii War ilieycaU libertv of conscience. And the libcrtv which they. iiicic tujuv niiiim iiuk uc uuu'.i cu uiuiil uuuer uie iuin" of tlie laws of New York; Is it expected then in the project ot txen. Cass, that tney, too, shall liave the privilegei ex- firoUinir n.Prtr-r.f.nnAMPnr.m fj,p,r iirPT-Irrrnimt nnSTimoltiTil " Agaiu, mo assunipiionoi uen. uass is a lauacy- xic .--- sumcs that the freedom of religion in this,couutry isn; ltn cdnceded by Protestant liberality to all the inhabitants ofthc" land. This lVnotso. It is a privilege which was won by irnAff ftrrATslj nf. rTfifKllliPvl' nn1 Trntav.firn?c in lli hflttlM J, for national independence. It is a common ;right, therefore,- k r . a-v I.A k to. I -v r I a rt .-. r. . . v . . I iin -- 1 .nation to the other. This arrangement, iu regard to liberty r i fnnn. "ii?, iiiii ii u it 1ml 'liil vs1iir i , f " 1 i , i nininlii ., 11 , inaS nlvCrv. ui wiiiviciii.i;T uiiiivu,invipiiivi.,vi "ii; nuuuil 1 mill Haw muiv ..r. ai. bi...: ..... . ii.T'n ;alia;i lllUirjMJIIOiUlC U11CI ILtli lie UlUUJJIaUl J ' ly UIyAJUCO UtU. "Cass mean to sa v. 'that "because It suited us. all other nations uiunuuuupi ii, iniuiiiLr iiMuii;b iiieiu or iioi: Kiii!ii;iiv- ii .. .) a : I ...1. . I. i .'.- al . .11 a' .111' 1. 1 England saj-.UiiitbciaiuscitSiiited her finanass to adoptfree tnide. she will insist nnnn it ilmt nil nllmr nminns f,Ml In um nuwit. vatn. uiub' nuunsiu neiius any man living mar 1 1 II 111 1 1 , 1 1, nnnntni liann,,,.., . . . .. 1 . . I .... ' - 1 ' a. aam. i".,.. 1. 11 1- .1 ... i.ii.ia Hue, uvuuiij uuv-vuiya ivsuv ;jjuTJuger, iiinu. ioreigu . wavy, ii aaiviaavaaaaa.il Wll 111 1 QUIT jn.ni in uc ii vamjuvivojurivcinug uy ioicign ,QUteS. On, It i ' m l liitTrav n tii Tm il In ,iMi,,,n.i V,,. .. .!.. H.. . 1 i .a ivia aaa.au a aaattiu. a v ill a vat ill o lliu vUllOlliUllUU UUU 1UU S OI V ca !-.. il . . i. .. . .. jiuropcau oiaies, oy uie power 01 armies anu navies, that llliii'Pl iR nnnlhnrmnlfcr Hufflin TTnifn1 (.i(.i ;n .... .... --- ---" - i - in v w aaav.V4 vyaiiico 11 ail v;.vvliavi themselves to ridicule if thej dragin such a question-iuto tlifTr rllnlnniaf iiintirpniirrfc irttti fm'trm iwMni....w..,. It ii it rpmi-niViT nnnpinln i 4li?o vnnnfmr .Ldt sovereign and independent nation has the rit-ht' fo adontits .,..:i..i:.... ...,.1 rpi ara. a- a i 4 " own constitution and laws. The consthut on and bwTof a country- are bul tl.eaggreg.de of Trin$teawVi ; r w.-wv.w uuu . i.imiu ui uiu Citizens or SubieCISOf Which it rscOlllDOStid. Tlmv mu hn I) fttn'l in nrxMi inr r tirflinti t1i .iWtmn .nr ii rm. ..f regarded as tlie public and permanent expression if the atj- yretjiiie conscience, oi mai oiaie. inns witnout pouig out of, our own countK' irnssnnlm'SptJi Tina nil1 filFMli rlf "milt, fin science, Louisiana has another. Does Mr. Cass mean to sav that an abolitionist'fnnnoston, under the plea of liberty of J I ' W ' U. t'AAJAi lUll" r-Jinsr,.ivfiir'i sun n. iiif rirrnr f r tul- m j..t- a.a , v . 1 i cauii, aim iiaiiijjiie, uxiu wrne ana puuusu o i uie subject i WOUIU J5.1V Willi all ivShMiaL thnt thr nntfnv in -.t.. subject which Gen. Cass advocates in the aSenato is calcula . 1 J - 1 '''. 7 tLwULU'tl trlilO ted to have no practical etlecL either at homo, or ahni-ul, .-v. cept tostir up sectarian animosities against his Catholic fel- lirwiti7fnA. nhil Hua Tu li inllv mirtliv i.ri,T . j - .tvttj Jvm.ij UI .. , -. . . , ... . ,,j via aati, aaa avilll, out I 1 'J?4CCLU" the country l,asw- uiw imi m uil'uiij, 11 1. w hub, as me newsiiupers nave stated, that the President through Secretary Evcrett-has become a petitioner aide by side with Lord Koden, and ta- n"hisPlacCoreipec'atiouaiidIiopeiuthennte-chamberof ! - """--,"'' 1 1,v i""-" ? s-'vcrimieni 01 fhia nnntr" nnfrlif. nnt. fn clnnn .nm .nrniiti'nn l.nu sanrr-d niav be the ocenrtinn. nf n nnHAA rnl In tlm t.ofK- Ljiaiu ui iiuijf. iii uuiii au, ii, ujpuaca iisuil iu llUUIllinilOIl. nnl aPYintilm ii'itlifinf t.r1rncivf HfiA "2oti1 Mit-A n.m yurv-jiisucni in una wuutij, utuil .uiu lUUCi H UUIU' IIUU himself exceedingly puzzled (o uuswer. If the Gran Duke nf .i.nnlnnrtn In illlo ..niM. .KIIi 4l. ,v 1t' M I l A' .T T-HTl 1 1- n "i 1 1 I lina c-l iviaa I iv 1 nrnim, 1. ..1.I...1.1 1. H.. "rji -" a. .mu. u.iii.1, ni.tiiiuHu Bugum assjir, Xiie n;tt. vlmtl)di!ini( nftllr. lipln)psl..inilnfiv..'..ian,ni ' : T ., 1 "- M. a miliail.0 IJl il viUllUUl l-oiivcntin Charlestowo, near Boston, who .were driven out without accusation - - - 1. . v"..iuil UCIUICilUl v.1111 tribunal, cqielled from tlieir peaceful home in thedeptlis of a -. ,,-,;-- ".,vv" ""vu tu me iituiict, : can Mr. Lverett tclL.what happened to them afterwards? Again the Secretary would have to answer, "No." Did the ' State of Massachusetts make anvcomTionsntinn in ii.rwnAa.n "v.ry..r.:r:u:vT"v"'"',"".' eanies. " " "'-'- AW V ALAJO I c J y aL, JL.S the St iite of Miissr.chiiKpfL--. Immul f n liraifaaavf tin. -vml.'il....! . - - - - . - i-av-.v-viv .aav; lilU.WUUUl nchts of its citizens? Mr. Everett would have lb answer xcs, iu lueuiy, im practice, in tms case at leasr,)"Xo." Tlll- lll.in llllialif l".,ll. U 1 .1 .. , vi-. rr r A l a - j . - . . I " " ' -w .i,m;U IU till IUC UItiZ,tJll3 Of I III iihurtmr mn. ai.pi u nvfai.iAi n i a. uneaaM' J8 mere any practical ditrerence between the fp5'. -ntolerance which prevails in your countrj-," where Secretary ofthe United States who has it not in his nowor . r.,- w ' " v in m. to ffivo UiUerent answers to ouestlons snoh i,,n i-ii,a. In. flriVfX ritrri'Ont unwiiMK! 4n miiiollntin It 1 . . . . , , . A ' "iVnJl.. 1 tUUUI es-'osea"'mse a L,la"ve fatate, it not his countn-, by v. . . . . , V ,..v.i. .... a.vrcill ui llvlll science, whilst such violations of its rights have been werne-' i-iailtawl una! !aal-i.nvivivavrv.niv..a.n.l ...... T A utner vio- thii conn- occurred in fV KllVvvnl'lav . , .. . r-vavi aavaa iivru, 1V1 ov theintoleraiipft nl fhoitinli I'lin-va;,. i uv..uuiu v-iieiiuuuoii, mat aiieasr, n me civil authori ties of Pennsylvania did not protect its citizens from thee outrages, it allowed compensation for the dam&e done to their property. I fear much that social intolerance is not to be ascribed so much, to the principles of auv reliion as to tho diseased moral nature whichis the common inheritance outs an. auc evidence ot tins can be discovered no less in the United States than elsewhere. There is anion" us a su perabundance of social mid domestic intolerance, m tlesiritc ot those ilaws of religious freedom ofwhich wo are's re.W o boast .but Vhich unfortunately have no power to protect the object of that intolerance. Is it .rare.that poor een-ants are driven out from Iheir employment, because tkoy will not against their conscience, join the domestic religion "of State which the family has made exclusive? Is it unusual to hciir of men disinheriting their own offspringfor no cause except that of practising their acknowlbdgwl rights bf con science? 1 hese are matters with which ve are made too fa miliar, notwithstanding our boasted rights and liberty of conscience. J 1 have ollcrcd these remarks not in any spirit of contro versy, but in the spirit of peace and of truth. There are moments when every citizen who feels that he can say some thing, promotive of the welfare of his countrymen and of advantage to his country, is aulhorised to give public utter ance to Ins sentiments, how humble soever ho may be AViih such a feeling I ofTer the foregoing reflections to the consid eration of my fellow-citizens for what they are worth no mre- Joiix, Archbishop of Xcw York. Gardiner Trial Coktinukd. J. M. Saycee" tes tified to have known Gardiner as practicing dentis try and being in poor circumstances in the city of Mexico from 1842 to 1S44. Again, in 18-17, he saw him in Mexico at the time of the expulsion of Americans, and offered him money to enable him to leave the city. Alfred ; A. lewis, an Englishman residing in , Mexico, testified to having seen Dr. Gardi- iiv.i iii w. ivnii in oejuemoer, ics-io, practicing dentistry, apparently in limented circumstance at which time, according to Gardiner's memorial 'he rns ln'Ktilv simiwwl m wa,i.! i r ' J 0--O- " "vai.lliy uiu llllZifi:. Senor Atocha,1 testified that, in 1842 and 1843 Gardiner and his brother were in Mexico practicing dentistry. ' In Conversation with Gardiner, since the allowance of the claim, he tolH tliR (11.11m ,.wns a fonrnrv Tn rnnlrr .i.:ii.-- LJ niairk of Senor A., Gardiner said, "1 have ot jny mohey and oiobody can get it back." The court ruled out this part of Atocha's evidence. The court room was crowded duringthe-day and much interest is manifested in the trial. . : , another column -will be found a verilafi tering report of the New York Life Insurance .Com pany for themonth of February, jiltirao. STEAMBOAT REGISTER; A ' I AnrtlVED.- 19: Otld Fcllmr. Pnrlnnflh al.- Pi,;1 Mnslans riUeVsoOdd-FeUow, Paducab..ix , .1 . , -.- .. lt iMA4 River fsUinfif.with'5 feet 6n Haninlh l,f- sons for the destruction of their property, or the violatiou of r their rifhts? Mr. Ereivlk imnhi Ii..tv t.v uv. i DEBATE IS THE SENATE. TIjo TTnn Tnnil "if. flnvtrtn incf rofnmml In tlin fey. '.' 'tc . ""J KIHj JlfdltHiUIUW W WW Seriate by, the legislature ofeleware emerges from the obscBrlty into which hewas dnvifh after the iall of thft fralnhiji PJthintaf "wlfli tTii ffrfwInni -vwrotli of a whiskered Pandour, intent upon blood and .vengeance:-"The ancrer 'ofthe-honorable' senator" will not consent to any postponement of its gratifi cation. ' 16 maybe Very true tliat the Senate -was Convened for;inolhpr nnmneo tlmn f lirar n rnnoli. nuu ui past, uiscussions, oout ueiiirai America anu ik. I. T..1 . ?i i nevertheless- the tiles of old newspapers must give up their contents, and the proprieties ot the occa-' sion be violated, that the author of the Clayton-Bul- wer treaty; may have the opportunity and the means to vindicate bis statesmanship and his skill in-deplomacyl - A declaration of responsibility "here antU else where" Cate allusion to a nhesilila rpnnrfrtW '-ni;fnk nnrl rrtt- fee. Uiiusual and improper as such language may sound in the Senate ciiamoer die ex-member ofthe Galphin -cabinet prefaced hk speectt'with some such bravado. That was but an idle vaunt, which nobo- uy careu 10 resent. Thesubstance ot his speech iv.iv.aau fc-v ou.-kuu. iv HW a tllUIUpUAUV IClUUtUUU OI the specious sophistry and ingenious inhrepresenta- linn (if t lift f-r-f:Fliff nftlm "t J.ilntiin x.Kii.nf I'hi" -" ' - - vmv, V Hill, VH III I V I. AUVl . oenate cn.imoer wa3 tnrongea uunng the delivery of .Tlldfft Douglas' sneph. .in(i th Iniio-lifnp -.nil' 3 Q I' J I " scarcely-suppressed applause of the audience told plainly enough the effect of its admirable "hifs." The contortions and "interruptions" of the senator from Dfllawara showed the KiifTtiriniTa of t!n vmrim. ,TBq debate j,v.ja thq most animated and excited of me session, ami tno speech oi Juuge iJougias, m Ibrctf and ellecfc. was nerhani sunerior'to the best of his former efforts. ' . -- Editors Tnie Delta : briffes of "Steamer Devastation, ' came down here, and after i " o , , uwu uiu onjjlil lULuIlUeilu ailU UlS 'I Secretary, sie proceeded to the town of "Truillo .where tiiey .finally offered to Uif firnvrnnmnt nf .1.1 1. , ."''"' Ule UU.emmeDt Ot n r 77, ' Ul State ol Unduras, as an ultima- , - Mvm. JtJ n.v jiuuis, uiuier 10 give up the territory to the parties from whom they had taken it or to stand the. coneouence-wliirh was supposed bv tlie Kond aind cannon balls. So. thw superior lofce; at the same time,' they solemnly pro tested aeralnstv f ho (nnrbifi-nf !T f .i ,theofficersof.th.- Devastation, and the Government 'of Enslaud. assertiiii? thoir in:iliin.ihli- rirlit trt tlu country, and declariny that tl nv. nitlv VmvTfa im In -o "V J e"- f - llniannr t lll-n.l linV(A.itninn ...a'.. al a .1 1.. wv.jav.avaa lun,t, UUUC1 vaTJlalJJUaSlUlaS, lliab lllCy OUly .rii.ni!i,.iil .-. f -. . 1 . I TV - jiuiui-scu ..ui, w jiiiurmru wiihisnush subjects, ije cause they were notable to drive them away. And ir....ii .i. 41 i! ... . . . unaiiy uppeaieu to Almighty tjod, to witness the uuuaj-e. auu uuuisil uie uaLinn whinn t nm l a w . a - - - .1 v iii v, il. 1 1 .. .' .. iLiuuiu ui Aiuryaunon, uespoued them 01 their ter I will also further inform vnn " .W tlm nr,r;Tol , . - - j i,m, 111 1. w aiaava VI 11.111111 a a.;..I .1 v ' .. . v3 nyuu luuufcuiniiogany in that part ot the country, aaiaincuujr uie oiaic pi xionuurus to Arciubalu rntnA.nA . i .1 , . . . " X , ' T i "g f T , WT , J,G " , 'L h?JSa akOwledgod that right, I aiiU uwu uwt qiulu. ior Hie tree? entt'ivn -inn p c:r l 11'- ' vCd llIS VCSSClS at TrUXlllo. and ill HVPrv w.-v fmn plied with the laws and requirements of the State of Honduns- -Tn Air rnnt,Mr,' .vi,i i : I ... " J ti""J OVlU IJIS I s-v . , -viaL. I.. I I . r - i a- . - . . . "lu'--"-u';,,:J' -uouuuras to- John Uarintehacl CC ' w"0' established a house here under the name and Iirm ot Anto. Mather - - W ti IIIIIU kill Ik U house also complied -with thehlwsof Honduras: but !..Mtl.. tf A 1-, it.. . unaiiy uiuy iimue a much better bargain with Uiu "ivinir of the Mosnminpt. " .mil imi,..! u; n.n ...a W ' J - l.vlJkv,U.lllJ ali-vja 1 iiised to pay Honduras fur the Mahogany treik; to enter oi uiear ineir vessels at Truxillo: And in a Word entirely renudiated ilondurai Thf-Mo .n-o H in f riii- -"tacts of the case. ' ' Aa Honduras ia a nArt nf panttit .mai Win easily ego thatE - - O -v.vJ W l,V.ftW laA -ALtl yer and Clayton treaty us so much useless parch- ment. Nor is this all: tl suredly fall into the hands of Great Britain, unless the United States interfj TP fni? ? Anno r i nrr int-i on a faithful observance of that treaty. Anotiieb.Tisit i-eom JENNr Iiisu. The followinL' letter is taken from the New Orleans Picayune i INkw Yokk, Feb. 18, 1853. The success of - Mad. So.ntar jn concert and onfirn lm? innnnofi ..Timn,f fLind to determine upon again visiting the United OtateS. 'ltie UnhabDinCSSof hfirdnmi-stif rnlnt.nnci may have had some influence upon her in c0rain to this,decision: but that she -will oiiuies, snouiu ner me oe soared is a iaot hpvnmi disnnto speu, lb a iact ueyonu " ""vVl i ''' -! 1 t - s ' 'r - : : ' A one, lias already made arramrements to nnrform , 0 4w W AAA aaaviv-av. iu oui.uai vi me iriueipai portions or vjer TTlhri. liiritin llwi Tir,ir,,,.if ... 1 1 1 in nriaaiiav a li niiin.n ! -.1" a . " .1 , - ' c ry many dUriim the wW j - v m"jv win - plated atTangemehts to give one season of operatic juormance3 m iiQiiuon during tlicyear 1854. u pun me conclusion 01 uiese, she will depart for this country, and will nrobablv reaeh h iari in "fntr . a J -.va ... of the ensuing year. . t in support bt what I have written,'! will ; state that Ullman, the present able manager Madame Sontag, has received formal propositions from Jen ny Lind to act as her arent in thU tinnnir-w -ml T tindersUind that that gentleman has accepted them. It is his intention, after finishing his engagement wiui iviauame oontag, to visit Europe, to select a troupe to support Jenny during her stay in this .country. The programme of her arrangements in the United State? will be to visit New York first and aftcrgiving a.number offavorite operas here' she will then make a tour of alllhe principal cities and towns ofthe Union. ' l I alluded above to the domestic difficulties of Jenny lind. These, I am informed upon the most reliable authority; exist, and are sdll becoming of the most serious and unpleasant nature. Shortly after the honeymoon, some trifling misunderstand ing occurred between her and Mr. Goldschmidt, (her husband,) which has been daily increasing un til her sufferings are now too intolerable to be" en dured. Ilis petty acts of selfishness, and his de termination to rule as with a rod of iron, Jiave Caused her the greatest unhappiness; and a separa tion has, I am distinctly informed, been-.agreed up on. The well known generosity of Jenny is one of the main causes ofthe difficulty, her husband bein- opposed to uie giving way of anything. But then, it may be, that the high temper which Jenny dis plays at rimes, has also its effect in rendering her home unhappy. Certain it is, such a state of thihgs exist, and what I have written above you will find corroborated to the very letter. gET We were glad to sec so many school chil dren in attendance, on Saturday eveniii"- at Odd Fellow3' Hall. The beautiful Tableaux Mnnnt. fn!l tn 1 t - "-"- I-., av-a. V ft W make a lasting and happy impression upon their young minds. The painting will be e.xhibited ever', night' th.3 week, and also on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons for the schools. Teachers take your children. rpq COUNTRY MERCIL1NTS.-We have now I in stoma larfrm nnil nll il- fir.-.a - a . ..... ..v.-i.v.ia muvn VL 1 aneir Goods, to which we, invite the attention of purchasers. Our stock consists in part of Combs, Cutlery, ltrushes, Hosiery-. nl-.f.. TTiTTFinvlliii llola n....CT 111-.'. CT-I.'.a .. " chtefs, Pans failk, Mitts, I'erlumery, Gold and Gilt Jewelry, many other articles too numerous to mention. We solicit a can iiura aeaiers. xerms liberal. r YhoIesaIe Vanely Store, corner Square and Ueaderick st "THE CAMPBELLS AUT! COMING I" FAREWELL C0NCERT0F THE SEASON ! At tho Theatre, for afew nighta only, Commencing Monday, March 21st. THE Original CampbellMinstrells havethe honor WtL ... announce to their numerous friends in StnOt.KSF ville that thev will trivet a sur?oi nf tl,.;- 'va'A-fi .. . ..- . . O .......a vaa aaau.l vAllviClW IU - r U,S&on theirway to the North, comtriencmg as abw I ik. I. T..1 . ?i i nti. i uiLLLseir in iiih m rains nr run i.innnR i ntfnn-rptirar va.-v-.w, v.v.i uvavavac, waaj, aauu laUUM X aiptT, Z ISIling laCKleS, Guns and 1 Pistols '. Looking Glasses. Sewing Silk, Spool and Patent lhread. Whaltalninn Pnrw KoaAiS r-a. w-.t. I5f Tickets 50 cents. Gallery 25 cents'. - marl8 ... DR. F.A. JONESjAgcnf. I m COMMERCrMi'.? t "t ( Natille, March 2 1 . CoTroxj-Saleai Saturdayjof 101 baks, mostlvto suppjy an order from a nort&ern manufacturer, at ClaS 75. Aa usual on Saturday, thtre was very little offering from wag- Tobacco Sales of ir.hdi;at Johnson & Home's at L 30a C 10; and 10hhd3.at A Uamllfon's at figures not 'varying niaterially. , . i .' IaAStlE AUCTION SALE Xianoar Furniture, Chairs, Bedsteads, Carpeting, Of Caaton Matting-, iFloor Oil Cloth, &c &c. ON THE 23TU, S0THiA;D 31ST OF 3LVKCn, 1S53, at ourbton.. No. 16. CoIlegeStreet, Nashville forthepnr jiose of dosing up our Stock which is large, consisting in part of 1 IXSOf, from 6 to 7 Octaves of the best makers and warranted, V elvet, Tapistry, Three Ply, Ingrain, and Ve nehiui Carpetmgs of the newest styles, some ?erv splendid, 4-4, 6-i and C-l plain and Checked Matting, Floof 01 Cloths froail to 6 yards wide. Parlor lurniture. fnrni Plain AValnut ami Mahogany, to splendid Imich Rosewood in Satirr Umgatelle, vQn and line Chamber-Furni lire, m great variety, from $30 to a6fH?,1?tf rom WlJWfAVararobes from 15 SllOrUedsfeadHfa-ora S to 150 dollars, together with manv other house furnishingartides. .UaSO. One fine family Barouche, 1 second hand Harp, 1 Melodnm, 1 Parlor Organ. ' -Ttiais. All sums under 10Q dollar?, Cash, orer 100 four, mouths note in Dank with good endorser. Sale positiveand to connueuce at o'clock. ' i W. & T. H GREHNTIELD & CO. nrchSl E. D. FAEXswotrra, Awtttmra: " 185. Jebmary Eeport of the ITew York Life Lasurance Com Danv. 106 -Rtyi1(1wt- TIIIS rDsfihition during the mouth of F&nurjV 1S5S, issued Sixt-.iTri lu.vv- P.,lfo:..o . ' . tsIi ' ro-Merehanls, I.-, j ToM.mi Farmers iMiiuufacturers Cap'tains Lawyers ,X7 : P.ublic Oflicerrjf,. i 8- 1: IS 2 4 Si 2 4 o I'ubh3iiers -Engincr Agents cS" '. Otncra' - ;a u.r iwntcrs; J,hysicians Clerks Total for the month. . . , ' -J' aaavaavavaj a. llA.Maa.1.1. I 11L1C11U ?TA I'rrwwHii. rf l.m j .-. .1 i - 1- - . . 1"" aaava v. villi laviai V II UU 1 111 1 lit T llHOnilU, tion can bo had at the oflice of JOS. NASII.- Ai-cnt. marcbSl-.lt -Jfol Collegestreet, Nusliville. M ' S10 .SEWARD. QTRAYED or stolen from Dr. Wm. A. ".Vhar . , ' v; .w..a 1 hoi., 4 uai . V. V bay horse, 4 years old, not quite 1C tmnds high. wWi sore back at the time of leaving; a small white star in his forehead-no other white sj-ots on him recollected oT. Also having the marks ot haruessnpon him, beiuga bogg- horse. I will g,ve 10 do.ra.-s reward for his uppreHensionT or for any knowledge of hmuhat will enable me to get him. " Xv'LV, o r, l.S.HOUaINS, -Jg1"5 Corner ofCoIIego and Umoa streets. FOit- LOUISVILLE Awn nmnTTvTffATT" IvJ ton s stable, on Sunilitvrlhol.tili - .1 ij r 1 vT4 IiT liav lii.. C"T1 I IT, I . , . . . . 1 r A a-r OAAAIiaJLiaJl, 11. U. r. '---r ui.uai.v, musicr, win leave its above, J? r. and, alt inu-nnediate twrU on Tuesdav . J&S. V J, ' iUt 4 Cl0ck- r- M.VFor r$il of P-'ge, apply board, or to jbllXSOS A SMLTtl, ? , marehai 1 U. j. YEATMAN, jAgent ItA3IA(;u ANDCHUICIT OUJ Wholesale and Eetail Dealers iaBoots. Shoes; . Trunks vauisesanc. Carpet Bass, 3 A at. constantly receiving direct rrom the best Eastern , la, ,' i.an;lbct0.n5 vT1' vety of Indies and VitL uun Loot and 6we, of the uu ib.-suitible for either Can or Count T.l ..n ' , . . . r 1, , " , n , mi.u uiv vjuertm very low uv ilU OLUjerx !lt-rt tnvrili.il lav n i-i. a. - . ,w . ' . "CJJ'""--e ouroiocK Deiore purchas- lg;-: inaichl'j RAMAGE & CHUKC1I. co Welt Roots an.1 Gainers; - Misses Super - Kid andMoroecoPu.np goltd and Welt Boots; lsset. OUlK?r. Kid and 1 iirnrmPiiinn ei. nr.iiii. i. wG'?SSO,r ",t,"l'of -ds Oaitcrs. Hoots .,nd Shoes ,l,T,,oCJb-V" RA.MA.GEit CHURCH. lllardl19 o. jtU, -College Street. YET THERE IS A THIER ST1XL I ' ' liJliCit ROCK. IT i , " . 7 ,W vu 'ui ieraii n, unecn JL hands one inch high, wfll make his present netson at 'ndeseastofFranklinratO lor Jc.ii.ctts. 1)1 Knicrllt Kmmil rlnm K.r 11.1 r.i t - . f, , - -" tauiwiiii, ai ior Jeuuctts bood iiasture gmtis, and grain fed at SOccuts per week, murljat. - A.T. NOLllv. TOON & BUTLAND, G X3 iY E. R A li BOOKSKLLERS No. 14. Union St.; r.1.:n " I'SAL jnSTA ; Or, Choir Melodies, an extensive collection m uetvanu araifa-blo Churelt Alusic; for Choir and ConL'refl-atfor'iul inn Til- u.i:.'. ni..n... 'hi'ijut s ' "ugauuu uniuiHirv. CAKaUiaN A bACKA; 0r, IJoston Cpllection of Church Mu mc, comprising the most popular Psalm and Hymn uuks lu.uenerai use. ifv laiiirp. lriKtnn Ttll? DO i T rnr,,- a .. aaaiiiiniiui a new collection of Churcli Musir- Tlr Iaowell .Mason and Geo. J. AYVbb. MASON'S SACUK1J HARP; Or, lleautiesof Church Mu- sic, vols. 1 and 2. lty L. & T. It Mna. miTTl .. i r r . . w. - - . Aiifa UUKUjliAX JlINSTREIa. A l,.irrfm ni-r.,ati - - w,wti.v, UlUOIlaUJ dotation; with a collection of Psalm Times, Anthems, and Chants, selected from" the mo3f popular works in L'u- ii.peauu amenca. ISyJ. 15. Aiken. Till. SOUTHERN' HARMONY, and JIusical Companion, afi. new euiiion, improved and enlarged. Ily Win. Walker. THE MISSOURI HARMONY ; Revised, Eiilargod and P.l..avl...l !..! . ... . ' vv.i . vlicu. uv varies v arren, Profof Music 23? Iubcral discount made to Wholesale purchasers milt. 7TTirnv.fi i luVu:wllils -UiaSTKl-Dwigned for Juvenile ringing bctiools, Public Schools, Juvenile Concerts, Select Clxscs, ic Uy J. IJ. Aiken. A NEW JUVENILE ORATORIO, entitle.! "The Seasons " . 1 1" 1 1 a- . puonsucu 111 lour parts", Spring, Summer, Autumn" and Winter. By W. It. Brad bun-. THE YOUNG CHOIR.-Rradbury'sSabbath School Melo- SECULAR MUSIC. THE ALPINE GEEE SINGER. ' . r'ntf n nnpi-iT iiAc,WJJ1,u.. mariQ. JOlIiY YORK A5 CO. aro Agents forJthcv-foltowhi"- Keviews and Magazines: ' . v t r - v ... narper s Acvr Monthly Magazine .3 00 afeliow s i. O. Commerciul Review. .-, Hunt's Mcrchaut's Magazine.... TlieSouth Western Monthly........' 5 00 5 00 3 00 5J 00 Grahams Magazine. -Godey's Lady's Book.. 4'W.1?TH.r , " - aafl 8 00 WEIISTEIl'S QUARTO DICIUnWARV. ,. bridged; to which is prefixed an lntroduetorv.disspriiilnn ou the origin, history, and conntction ofthe lan-maees of Western Asia and Europe, with an erplanaUon ofthe prin- ciples on which languages are formed It contains time timed tlie amount of mntfpr other English Dictionary compiled in this country. It stands iiiiuiu a nvai in ine annals ot English Lexicography. For luarcniu JOHN YORK & CO. SCHOOL BOOKSJOHN YOirk'nn i.-v... , - vv. iwjtwir stantly on hand a large assortment of every article in their .u.e, a. reuueeu prices. School Readers, Grammars, Arith mctics, Dictionaries, Geography, Astronomy; Physiolo-nr Botauj-, Chemistry, Rhetoric and Logic. ALSO Classical Books, embracing the best authors and weKa7the v,...v. vaw vv.viu.otuoois.vaoueges, ana Academies, march 19. - i- JOHN YORK & CO. Have just received a very su- punor T . ' aDd, which Of ntlnn ton fl.-i I av 1 I . I thoy oflcr for sale very low. Also a new assortment of Gold Pens and Pencils. marchl!) MO LCAMN S. Just received a few elegant Moccasins lor Infants, Misses and Ladies, and for stle by WKlSm3 M LRS Jc JfoGIIaL. Ladies :,n,l f!,ntlnmn'. marchlD V . . . - "-.i-iia 3 (XDli FELLOWS' nKi:AIiUTurhc yj a handsome assortment of Past Grands and Encair.u ment Resralias fors;ilH hr n-v-cn , iV rUrl ruraiMing store, io. 5t,-Collegest . " - J 1 lallO & ailCvilllll. DIGOLETX ni? T.ATiiTWk! vi.;,.. . XL Just received a tew ZZAtey?- , ...&-v.. vj.a.iuni,-uiiu asiepiiyr l.itrr- Ladies i . auiranoavaicuilla. and Gentlemen's Furnishing Store, No. 5'j Collefrestropt. marchlS SHIRT COLLARS. Just received a supply ot Col lars of various stvtcs, and for sale by narchl9 MYERS & McGILL. EipOIDERED TIES. JusrecelvcdT"Iatge supply of D'JotnviIIc, Albert, and Napoleon Ties, black and faucy colors. marchlO MYERS & HcGlLL. BLACK AND FANCY C11AVATS.-Jnst re ceived an elegant assortment of Black and Fancv Cra- TaU- "IL MYERS AMcGfLL. OILK AND LINEN H.lNDJUiRCHIEFS-Just KJ received a fine lot of Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs. VP19 MYERS & McGILL. c. ifAcca-Gon .v. e. allowat; TlLsin. MACGEEGOE, ALL0WAY & CO, COMMISSION JIERCHANTS. 55 Sr. Ohabus Steeet, (third Store above St. Charles Hot., ' New Orleans IS?1" t. E. ALT.OWAV 1? ffltaWolivlIU Taanr. ' 1.7. . " ' va JVJ.1. V ii i in v v.aaia, a li , aU.times.preparcd to make liberal cash advances on shin mcntafoue. U a 01.11 amount otd'ohcies jssued bv this company 0 -(' Accumulated Capital e6:i6,67s-Principally invested, in New l ork ai.d United bUtesStocks..aiid"Udnd3and Mbrtrased. 1 "5L.i.llP,ASr Ac,uT Moaais Fmxkux; Pmi'iient 5 BY 'TELrEGRiPIL A'AS.UIOTO". -d"arsh 11?. Tliafallowing noraina 1 .?"-jnaYebt.eivmade: - Henry Crocker,.apprai3er at Boston-- ; 4 Theodore S. Pay, Minister to Switzerland. John Iu Clay, Minister to Peru. - fi T. E. Heap, Consul to Tunis. Jacob Carter, Postmaster, Concord Nl IL A. Osborne, Collector at New Hayon. P. Waldo, Commissioner of Pensions? Mr. DeBow, Census Snperintenda"rft. New York, March.,19.-r-Thc Bbck Warrior anil tlie Ohio have arrived with later date3--from ir vana. News unimportant Mr. King still remained at3iantanza$- hishe.iltli had. improved. ... Mexican commissioners were awaiting; the arrival of Santa Anna Tlie news relative to the Bri&h outrages at Hon duras haive been confirmed. ! - a WASinscToy, March 19. The Union, denies that Mr. King Avas, treated discourteously by the C'.iff tain-General of Cuba, on tbe contrary he was most assiduous in M3 attention- to Ium. A Cabinet council has been held to take into ccn siderrftion tlic Honduras affair. TRe .Secretary of State was direntpd to demand oxnlan-i L GreatiBritain, and the Secretaryjaf. theNavy in- airueieu 10 report, wnac eiieciiveiorce ne iiad nt hu disposal foractive operation. " New York, March 19. The caloric ship UE son" will soon leave for London: 'S$ine imprue 3ment in mjichinety for irit-reasiriif her speed w.'.l . first be made. Cottoo Sales yesterday, 300(1 bales at Crm priees-' - - ' -.')--- ' ; llirORTANT irEXICAX yEV." ' B.Vltiiiore, 3farch 1G. Mexican dates or the 22dulL, state .tliat Senor Farnoll, Senor Castillo 'Longas have been named as pleniMtentiaries on the part of Mexico, to treat" with Judge Conkling for; tlie setllenlerit of the terms of the neutrality ..treaty. " J The Tchuantepcc special commissiotvwas formed on the :7th; ultimt), Tor tln.' purpose" of opening in- , teroceanic communication between .Veapulco ami Arera -Crua Nearly al! of the States that have cast votes fur President voted for Gen. Santa Anna. Lombardini was rc-organizmg au arjny.- The Spanish Minister, Senor Seagas has been su petceded by the Marquis liivero. General Canales arrived in the city of Mexico also had Geh. Wool. ' ' The friends, of Santa Anna state - th.it he was more inclined to the uniou with the liberal party than with any other. TheGautamala aggresiions"and the violent pro ceedings againtt M'exican citizens in Califorii-1 w the subject of violent comment m the Mexican ra pers. l A c.6mp.my of French and Mexican citiisen.-v 1 a 1 been formeil for the purpose of establishim- a 1 ne of steamers, hetween Vera Cruz and France.0 Va-i-auld & Co. represent the French, and O'Carte A; l ayno tho Mexican interest. ' 'Intelligence from. the liio Grande coufirnK tlie disbanding of Carvajal's forces. Tbe oQieers l..d become remarkably quiet The British cotton ships America and Belmon were greatly injured by fire. The cotton burg nrfv-fN -wni -nnt iUmi.i.,.,1 if..... nr.- , r . viuiiiiigBaiiiviic iiiun -U'pcrcent -i T ui TTavavr. T . 1 i ' L f " T . . . ..v. iiviifu ui Aeicgaies oi Jiarviaml : iinq.railro.id, and the bill authorizing the Philadel- I Dlll.1. ailfl Knltnnnrp rni rnn.l l...;i.l I t . ..j i, I. . . rTS "I' jjui.v anu xiaiumore rauroau to build a brid'e at jr near navre ue Lfrace. - a JSTWe are authorised to anuounce W.E. Gonnn-n , candidate to represent Davidson countv.in the Imvor u ofthe next Legislature. " ' IRA A STOUT, COACH 31 A IV II v a r? t ir it r w --a aw 3 , , J , rCuLltK Stkect' Km-Wole, Ti., J ivA' tfmwjf Wartkoau and op- if. wiic -JiorrtatK niruiinu. r -a T.r. Vi'n,iafa...: r. 1- ......i 1 1 j-a. .v. uaa... am miinNiiu uv iuo is maufr at ,f.tryj- ...cvaiiii k 01.1 auanuiauiorr, anu warrame.i, ami will be Sold 011 as-fnxxl Tcruuf. tnr n.-mh nrimiul navlo ..j u i. -j bu,-,i i.ii.v. , ,11 uii v iivir. tun.!. 11rtl1 a-it- l.iit J lte!)airinr done with nromntimw nnil .ttunnini. it persons JcaVing Avork to tvyait; may rely on getting it when .nmnilMvl. All nn OK nniinnttii .H....I. I I. i . iivm iiiuuiijiii ainciiuuu iu. tularin. TTrRWTTirR-F Pa-TinTTvTi- nir'rrnTT . ' X-. vaaajj.au., U, UAAI VaiaVJAH, CSC. imliD ..i :i 1. . . . - . Jil"UU Zyaiiiv-r-iii..r llflal irir T-all I. .n il ftwvm i.A a . -J j - i nv-va a 1 uni iui , y "?.d, ! w.n';v'?ivDi,' a k'd3 of . ' '""J " I v. I DVVaVilvi 11 V i-l preseut consists of almost every urticlcin I113 line 01 bust- r U la it, fa. lai 111 Kl 1 M. Al Ilia ola,.,!- -. Blliln iiva?. aiiiu.ua d.Liiikivi hm Hilar in r nr. f..t- ..v.-.i.... ... . do well to call, as he is determined to sell low for ca.h or on .laiiciurapprureapaifer. a. a'.VaTEKSOX. niarcnio College ne:ir Churcli street. UPElilOIt INIvS.-AnioId's Celebrale.rCopv.t7r . . - - - , I -J .-.--.v. n.'uiiia .uiui.lv Hlk, nll.sizes. Arnold abupenor Rod Ink. ' GuysotV Sutierfine Carmiu'c. a real article. Pavson's IndelmhU Tnlr 11 nMfi.i J a 1 1 IV . 11 I H 1 I .111,1 111111.1 .VIIIVIIMTII .V V f I-1 ."., I I T . 1 . T -.maris CHARr,T?;,t-'v:MlTir litL. . J . LEA-wTNCf-SOOil GBATES PAEL0E GrwATFS-OV- PICE GEATES TUST received, a larger assortment of FINE GRATES pf uuiii iiiis ivir iiia..i iiir.rii ... 11, ij, - variety of Patterns of Gotuic, An.aESQtrE, Louis i ith and We have also a ftitv finMv FnnmATiwi n ,..m. w. t l,M.r v... 1 ' KAf nuuiic- - nibu a large 10.01 nneiy ornamented tenders, suitable for li rfl i t-TtU ftf al rl nt.H a I . . uiarcfil, SNOW. VfAnk-RVZiw .. nn FINS STONE SLABS. TTTC I... i la-. a. C: vA - uie -a"viite- Dtone Uresf- 1 W lll'r 1 .linlflllllT" IjfttA Vana VVi.7.. Tl .1.1.. a . ... under largu Cooking Stoves. marchl. SNOW. M.vnixPV'iK x- rn SOAP STONE GEIJJDLVc " " YX7"E haye onhanda Tew Soap Stone Griddles, suitable t? for bilkinir Batter Pnt;p mHII,.1 ..:. ., - O " 1 " .ui viva. tlliilX,, UUIKJ U UC siderutum to Dyspeptic persons. uiaiva-iuts sruv. MAnKKVzrK.t- rn NASKVILLE TOBACCO MAiniPACTORy, A&. 4&-On.iillHir ,im !!,.., .f oi,i,i TUE subscribers are manufacturing TobaccoVrom Ten nessee, Kentucky, and Missouri Leaf, which they war rant as "'Mill Hnl Will K.II Hvl !f.vv- .....a I,.-- ' .i ...... iw u I, , auuixuii. ilic-alllllv quality, manufactured elsewhera. "Wo solicit a call from uciicn generally; aa 'louacco ot our maiiiifaciure will be tin. ml f i-.v i. .... I ....... r . : .. - i. .i . . .va.a.lU lUgUC JUUU SUUSIiigUUal, UUU U) U) C U t.1 IttlT lit . J il USSELMAN vt CO Manufactuieis, iv. to uoucge,ueai jjroau siit-eis, ..Aasnviile, Tenn. marcli 0 tlj A NEW MPVY of Nicholson & Caruthers' s'tatute of STATUTE XAWS OF TENNESSEE. av tuajtoivcv:, juoii i ctun en .mu ior saic uy jwtt tw CUAItlaCS W. SMITH, College sL WKER W A1NTED. For au Anchor li-und on ll . 7 wiitvri. uie owner is rcouasti-il In m nt i l." castle's, pay charges and take it away. marctilS R. A. COLE, Wharf Master. iN. 15. If not called form ti-n ilivs si!. I Annl.a.. .-.ii u - J . -" IIIIVIllll ii ill uu sold at pubhcsale. ; , . - - .. .I.. . u anvil iin;ji m n and the llOiI-vO Rivm lin.vrn I. .. il... ...i: ..i- -EWI.V mt.miK! 1....... i ..: . -- , wv.., ... mcviucuui Messrs. Lmdsley Sc. Crockett, next door lo Fall i. Cuimin-. ham's, and earnestly request all those indebted bv note or ac rowtt to come forward and pay. " tebiG WANTED, by a Young Lady, who has had consider able cxperienCvV a situation, as a Music Teacher in . t - a.iv, vuii IV1LI i iiiuivi with whom she has lately been engaged in Teachiuir dress A. N. S Wesley. Wesley, Haywood county, Tenn., Feb. 21, 185S In ooiuc iiisumiiuuoi cuaracier. one can reter to mdividuaU Ad- TV T?ORME.HPHis.-ThcU:s.MAIL ft . r t-m . nvta.. . .... JL' A'AUKiiT, fcJiOAijv-iY, will leave Nash vine ior Jiempins, on a-lonuay, ati o clock 1VI ForfrcicHitor raisaaii?. ntmlir nt thn II ! f..;i mch I'J A. L. DAVIS. ODD-FELLOWS' HALL. For a Short Season Only Commencing oa Saturday ai illj, Tli.av.aa, XaaLIi. THE R II TV V A TV 'P A 1 r. tc ir -v- CiONSISTING of sixty Magnificent Scenes, with figures of J lite-Size, lllustrativi- fifth.. Pii,.,...,.-' p.,a-...vJ5 it.. . : , a . V aava -. a mini-..? j. avvaAaiaa.. .1111 Kingtbomostuiagihcent moving mirror ever presented to the American public This sublime work was painted by the eminent Ameri can Artists, Huntington, May, Kile, Barley, Crapsey and I rot. Diegan, and U acknowledged by leading journals, by artibts, and by emipent judges to be a superior work of art. 1 he cost of this gorgeous painting, which embraces sixty scenes from the "Gtorious old Dream," was 10,000, and ha bceu viewed by mora dian4oo,000persous in the. principal cities ofthe Union. Appropriate music, with discriptivc lecture, accompanies the painting. Cards of Admission, 50 ccnU Children half prico. Doors open at 7 o'clock, the mirror will move at S, pteciselv. Exhibition on Wednesday and Saturday afternoon," at 3 o clock. Doors opeu at 2. Liberal arrangements can be made for the admission of Schools. A. HART, Proprietor, marlO K. J. GREENW'OOU, Manager SHIRTS ! SHIRTS I !-Jut received another lot' of Myer's celebrated Patent Shoulder Seam Shirts, war ranted to fit, and.to be of best quality.' ' ' march 19 . 'MYERS & McGILL. " TALISES. Just. received. aa assortment of tine VJa V Uses, and fur sale low. bv - . i . ; . . ' f"cbl5 t r - MYEHS- & ilcGILL. .11'-' la. : j ; .Mmiix a l- a, .Hi..