Order a high-quality 18"x24" poster print of this page. Add to Cart

Daily Nashville Patriot Newspaper Archives Jan 19 1857, Page 2

Low-resolution version. To view a high quality image

Start Free Trial
Daily Nashville Patriot (Newspaper) - January 19, 1857, Nashville, Tennessee41 J " i I;! r ... kMMwrvi.. "CAILY 8; Tai-TrEgSL- Y fS: TTEEKLY $3; w- - HT. BKm. JOHN'.. MORaU.V. axthoxt i. cajh. - - SJ41Tir,"MORGAN & CO., w. nr. smith & joux n. callender, FOITOM. - . Offlr Ko. IS, : , i De.derlck Street. News Brevities. .... Tha MempLii Bulletin, of the 14th inst,iTg "A fire occurred agkio, far the fourth time within the pan eighteen months, laet aiht, about 9 o'clock, io the frame Louse on tbe ecu lb west corner of the square, bouaJed by Madison and Third streets. The tenement belonged to John M. Lea. of N"ghTi!e, and was io tue occupation of Mr. T. W. Wiikinson. The fire originated in the rear portion of the building, naed as a kitchen, and is supposed to have been coiniuuiicatcd from a store-P'p- e. The furniture, carpeting, books, etc., were . all removed bj those who assembled at the alarm, with probablj k-fl- than the usual amount of dam' Re. Three cf the engines of our excell.-n- t Fire Department were pro-nptl- on the spot, bjt the f fire Las innde such prore?s before the alarm was made that thej in time cr,!y to save the shell of the buiM'ng. The three other times that the building fired, was when it w,u unoccupied." .... The Central Orjan, or the 31 inst., pub- lished iu Marksville, Avoyelles pariah, L., gives an account of a monstrous outrage perpetrated by two negro,, A Mrs. Cochran, a widow lady, living on Bayou des (Jlaises, weut to a ball on Cbristraaa eve, leaving at home, in the care of an old Degress Ler two children, the eldest a girl of twelve years. During the night, two negroes belonging to Mr. E. Rabelias, entered the house, dragged the young girl from her bed into the yard, and brutally vio- lated her pcrcon. Her cries attracted the atten- tion of a neighbor, who arrived in time to catch a . glimpse of one of the wretches haFtening away. The child web eo much injured that it was feared she would not recover. In the strug-l- e a j ickdt aud a pair of ear-ring- s were dropped, the latter having been torn from t'le ears of one of the negroe, and these articles led to their identification. The ne- groes were arrested, and on the following Monday a tribunal of ten flaveholders and two Justices of the Peace found them guilty, and they were sen- tenced to be hung on the 5ih inst. .... Forty-tw- o scoundrels, embracing eome of very grade iu the fraternity, sueh as burglars, highwaymen, Fnesk thieves, bullies and pimps, were arrested on Friday night in New Yoik.and placed on exhibition (free gratis) that persons who . had lost property mi-- ht see, and if possible, iden- - tify them. .... Mrs. Trewett, the editress cf the Yazoo American, who is now on a visit to the Crscen City, Las been presented with a service of silvet , by some of her frieuds and admirers, headed by Cbas. "Vatennan, Mayor of the city. .... A new counterfeit 50 billon the Southern Bank of Alabama has made its appearance. Be. tween the signatures fhould be a dog, instead of a Steamboat, as in the counterfeit; and instead of the - word "fifty," printed oa the right end, the figures "50" should appear ou the upper right corner of . the same. .... Tobacco has become one of the staple pro- ductions of the soil of the Chemune Vallev X Y. and it is Siid to be more profitable than any oth- er. It is only about throe years since it was and this year, we learn, two or three hundred tons have been raised in that county .... The Treasurer of the United States repre- sents the joint indebtedness of the several States as reaching tl0,000,uOO, and that of the General . Government as reaching $30,000,000, making a total of f220.O00.0OO. The figures appear large, but, wheu compared with the indebtedness of Great Britain, they are quite insiguificaut. Indeed, our total debt, State aud national, s not equal to one year's interest of the national debt of the United Kingdom, computing it at our rate of interest, six per cent. This exhibits a Lig difference in the pe- cuniary liabilities of the two countries. .... Recent letters from Liberia represent the Buffering from scarcity of food, especially in Sinon comity, to be very great. The Board of Managers of the New York State Colonization Society have directed an appeal to the humane and benevolent, for contributions on behalf of these poor people. A rcsel is now loading for Liberia at New York, which ffers to take freight free (or this or.j rt. .... At the late meeting of the Illinois State Ag. rlcultural Association at Springfield, a stock im- porting society was formed. The otjeet of the! So- ciety is to import stock from Europe all of which is rpquirei to be sold at public auctiou in the city of Springfield. .... We learn from the ITuntvi!!e (Ala.,) Ad- vocate that, on Monday last, the following gentle- men were elected Directors of the Northern Bank of Alabama for the present year viz: James I. Donegen, Samuel Cruse, Charles II. Patton, James Il.llastin, F. T. Martin, Fias. I Lerert, James L. Watkins, George P. Beiroe, Thomas Fearn, W. T. Blunt. .... Tbo Clurksviile Jjfivoman of the 14ih inst.,. makes mention of sales of real estate in that "neck of the wooda" as follows "Since our last issue there have been several tolerably heavy sales of real estate In the city and vii inity. The prop- erty known as the Grant property on Franklin street corner of second cross etreet, owned ty Her- ring and Jones divided Into lots 90 feet deep by twenty-tw- o front sold at from fifty to seventy-tw- o dollars per foot, the latter figures were obtained for the lot on lbs corner of Trankliu and second cross, oppoaiw the property of Wa A. Quartan. That portion of the property lying in the rear of the Franklin Street lots and fronting on Strawber ry Alley, forty lect deep with one hundred and fert front for something over fire thousand dollars. The amount realized fiom the sale was be- tween flO.000 and $11,000. The same property one year ago sold for something over (3,000 bowing an enhancement in value in one year of over two thousand dollars. On the tame day O. W. Herring sold two lots nearly opposite the Post Office on Franklin Street, running through to Strawberry Alley, twenty-fo- ur feet, one at $78 and the other at f SS per foot. On Saturday last the property of Win. E. Newell, upon the Nashville road, about a mile and a half from the Court Home was sold at Auction. We do cot know the precise cumber of acres sold but learn that it brought .from $S0 to $106 per acre. Win. A. Quarlea, J. L. Glenn, E. R. W. Tbomaa and some other par- ties whose nausea we did not learn, were the pur- chasers." .... A rather magnificently proportioned illus- tration of the credit system ran be found In the cojdaiou of the Richmond Enquirer, when, after fifty years of publication, its proprietor removed to Washington, It is books showed over $100,000 due from living "patrons." . The amount of tottl loss wss not given, but was estimated or fCOO.000 or '" "more. ... A machloest at Memphis, Teen., has con- trived what be calls a marine locomotive, wHi-- he is coofiJent can be constructed so as to make forty miles an hour. The invention consists In using two Luge paai!el screws iu p'mre of tie present keel, and tvering them ty means of steam pow er, so that they will cut theic wy through water as a common screw cuts into wood. .... The Montgomery (Ala.) .Vail of the Wth records a deplorable casualty as foikwr: Tetter-da- y morning, we are deeply pained to rccerJ, Sir. Samuel Westeoit mllLg two or three tulles sooth of the city was crushed aud killed by fallifcg. tree la Li own clearing." Ha was fpeeking to oae of his vims, those eatttoj dowu the tree called to thetn to run. " Mr. W. atarted, tut Ls was tripped" by some briars, whea tUo tree fvl' acros Lira. It La J to be cut away btfors Lis bod tonld be released. Both tLi,ls were broken, and other lijjrf.S received, producii.g aa luimejiats fatal re.'ult. , . tvxru Jt xj--rf aji 7 id, 1357. Tatkln? Out Iu Church. The editor of the Louisville Times writes from Washingtoa to his paper as follows Washington, J.in, 1S57. It seems to be the conviction here tody, of all classes of men, that Mr. Buchanan has determined upon at least a portion of his Cabinet. It is said to be bevond doubt that Gov. Cobb, of Georgia, is to be eiiher Secretary of Stato Or of the Treas ury; and it is also said that Beij man of Louisiana, Clifford of Maine, and Glancy Jones of Pennsylva nia, are to be members of the Cabinet. The last named of these centlenien will be i popular appointment, but the other three will be exceedingly unpopular with Southern men, aud will make no strength in the North for the new Aamiuistratioa. It is the current talk of all the coteries, that, if Cobb is made Secretary of the Treasury, he will lead lnc!e bam a golden eagles a merry flight in the next four yesrs. The truth is, Gov. Cobb is very much disliked by the Southern men here, and the Northern men have no faith in him. Southern men here are in a regular panic about Mr. liuchanan s Cabinet, ana the most gloomy lore boding are entertained. They fear that ail which they hoped thev had won in the late contest wiil be lost. Mr. IJenjamin is a renegade from the Whig ranks, who has joined his old ene mies, and is expecting high reward for his treason. Mr. Clifford is one of those 'na lionol democrats' cf whom we have heard so much in the South. Mr. Cobb is the itinerant Southern orator who labored so effectually last summer in behalf of the de mocracy in Maine, lie is the same gen tleman who, in 1851, declared that hell might be raked and a wore set of scamps could not be found than the secession and nullification leaders of the South. But a few months since they were all great and good men in the estimation of the party, What has happened that the attempt is made to ' whistle them down the wirid' that Mr. Cobb's integrity should be ira poached? It is not at all astonishing that Southern men particularly disuuionists- - dislike Mr.C; they owe him a grudge for his triumph over them in 1850; but we are astonished at the intimation that Un cle Sam's 'golden eagles' would not be se cure in his hands. A Paris letter savs that within the last few months several cot:grefs9 have been held in Paris. A oongret-- s of proprietors lor the redtistion of all rents nnder 500 francs a congress of epicures to deliberate ou gastron- - onjioal questions; and, lastly, a congress of la- dies for the purpose of taking into considers tion the means to be adopted for bringing to s termination the Crinoline mr,ii. The meet- ings were held in the salons of one of the bril liant hotels of the Faubntirir St. Germain. A fair Countess was the Prcihnte. and a Prin cess the Secretary. Various rso'"; r offered and means proposed. Tho Only 0Ht which met with the approbation i bly was that of exaggerating the fashion to such an extent as to render it too ridiculous to last. Consequently, our charming delibera-trec- $ resolved to appear in the street, and in the onions with under skirts of 13 feet in cir cumference, req'iiria 35 yards of material for the skirt of a dress. Those who will not o cannot follow the mode in pha-- e must of necessity be obliged to return to the narrow skirts of the 1st empire. The volu miuous petticoats date several centuries hack. The IleoIute Capt. Hartstein'aKcturn. The following is aa extract from a letter from an Amerioan gentleman in London, dated December 19th, which informs U9 that Capt. llartstein and his officers and men will return to the United States in the English war steam er "Retribution" : The Queen treated ITartstein with marked attention at dinner, and in the drawing room. Afterwards, she came np to him and said she wished to talk with him, and re- mained in familiar conversation for an hour. On leaving the Isle of Wight, there was a grett display of euthusiasm as the ship passed ont of the harbor the shores were lined, and the sir rang with cheers. We were escorted by a steam yacht which is always in attendance on the ship aud the fine steam frigate ILetri-butio- n, which was also acting as an escort, au! wa were towed by a (iovei nmcnt steamer. An admiralty messenger is also continually in attendance on the officers. Ou arrival at Spit.head the ships saluted, and on entering Portsmouth harbor the trans- ports were lined with people, cheering and waving hankerchiefs, the military hand play- ing national airs, and tho battery saluting. The Old Victory manned her rigging end cheered. There never was such enthusiasm and exhibition of heartfelt feeling it is the event of the day, and is in every one's mouth. The Government have insisted that the off- icers shall return in the steam frigate Retri- bution, at.d they will probably leave on the day after Christmas. On Tuesday Capt Llart-ste- iu is invited to Lord I'almerston's country 6eat. It is to be hoped that on the'arrival of the Retribution our government and people will d something to convince the officers of that bhip, and by them the people arid govern- ment of England, of our cordial reciprocation of their good will aud friend.-hi- p. Eventsof this nature happen rarely and ihey should not be allowed to pass without every nerve being strained to convince the people of this great and good country of our sincere feelings of respect and a hearty desire to draw more close- ly tho bonds of union and friendship. The Admiralty have come to the almost ositive determination to send out another Arctio eiedition in search of Sir Jno. Frank- lin or some of hia party, Y. Y. Jour. Cojn. EciiNTiric PiixNOMiijia. During a recent lec ture delivered by Prof. Far Jay, at the Koyal In- stitution ot Science, a piece of pure irou, peculiarly prepared, so that its particles might presect a large surface to the actiou of the oxygen in the altuoe-p- a ere, was ignited aud continued to burn like tin- der. The ready combustion of iron, compared with gunpowder, was shown by a very simple ei periaiBDt. Some iron filings aud gunpowder were mixod together and rpriukled iuto the flam of spirits of wine burning on a plate, when the iron filings caught fire and burnt ia bright sparks,whilst tha gunpowder passed through the flame without igniting; aud tha quantity that fell on tha plate was afterwards dried and exploded. Lead pre pared in a similar way was shown to be still more itiflammabU, ior it caught fire in a beautiful flaiae when exposed to the air. The Professor stated that lead was Dearly as inflammable as phosphorus, and he explained the cause of iu not burning in ordinary circumstances to be that the solid product of combustion forms a film that prevents contact with the oivfec, and the conducting power of the other parts of tha metal draws on and Jhp i pale, tha heat, lie poiutcd out the admirable arrangements by which IU combutibIe properties of the meui ars kspt la proper control, and tha bodies that are really so inSaoimable are tuado to scrva as strong registers of combusiton. t"3f The Coluiubia Jirrvr of tl:e 15th inst sayr: 'Ex --Sheriff Tk. B. Moor ha been appointed Pot master here, r' E. F. Lee, resigned. Mr. Lea a.aJa us a Uitbtul, tflif ientPoatmaaler, was alvays courteous aud accommodating to tha public, and e ngrct Lis ilhJrwal from the office " Tha Norfolk (V) Jt ralJ ssjs, that a fr. nier iu'Prueess Ann county has had twenty men tmj lofd in killii'j ducks, and up to lh 20th ult., l:ey had tocutned 5 J kegs O? powder. The fen. llcmau ahips, on ao avtrage, CfU-t- Urrsla of (Jacks ta Nw Vork every week, and twUifl weiks aa hih I thiityou barrcla. They consist of ctiTt-lar- k, ttailr4, sprig-tai- l, ta!J faces, ihovtlers, aad a good fro; onion of wild getse, Even mac yow have tka to drinViu,' Jolo yoa'ra not nx-f-t than Lai a iujt,' mJ a temper ore u.an to a lo-th- ug brother. 'fact Is, mesa I'm ! i J.mi Juha,' January 9th, 1857. The House pssfd twenty-on- e private bills, .and was about to adjourn ahen Mr. Kelsey introduced a sutject which caused much excitement, lie presented it as a qaestion of privilege, firetcauMrjJ to b read t the Clark's table an editorial from the Near Vork TimfS, of the-6:- h inst., v.hich charc:d members of Congress and lobby agents with erof "corruption, mentioning the Minnesota land hill in the connection, and saying that evi- dence can be pro iuced to carry conviction to vu-r- y honest heart that theciiruinaiS should be driv- en from the high places which they have dishonor- ed. Mr. Ktlsey remarked that the charges con tained in this artic! Rppei.red to luve be.n bared ou a letter from this city to the Times. Under ordinary circumstances it would, per- haps, be waste of time to notice articles of ibis char avter appearing in newspapers. But the editor of the Times occupied a portion b fore the country which entitled his sentiments to credit. If he is in the possession of the f rets he therein charges, ho should hubstar.tiato them before a committee of this house, thnt the nieiubcrs who may.be guilty of he conduct should be known to the country. As the case now stood, he, (Mr. Kelsey,) could neither vote for nor against a certain piopo-itio- n without bringing himself directly un li r the charges in that article. II there exists such a combination, as a! leded, he w.iued to know it and the fact to go before the people, lie conciuJed by offering the following : ' Whereas, Certain statements have been pub- lished charging the members of this House with entering into a corrupt combination for the purpose of p tsritig aud of preventing the passage of certain measures now before Congress ; therefore, Kesolvrd, That a committee of five members be appointed by the Speaker with powers to seud for persons and papers, to investigate said charges ; and that the committee report the evidence to be taken, and what notion iu (heir judgment is neces- sary on the part of the House, without unnecessary delay. Mr. P.iino. I scarcely know whether I ou;;ht to say anything or not. I kuow nothing about that editor nor his journal. I know nothing about any communieation made to it. I kitow not how he obtained the information. I know not whether it is true or false. Uut I do know that there has been a proposition made in tho House by members of the House on the subject. (Sensation and cries of 'Who is he?' 'Expose him!') I shall not name the gentleman. (Cries of 'down in front,' 'stand out the aisles,' 'we can't see.') I shall mention no meu.bcr by name. (A voice, you ought to do it.') it was with feelings of iudignation that I heard the proposition. (Ixputient demand of 'what was it?' 'tell it!') The reason why I did not announce it to the House wus that pending the organization of this body, when a member rose it hia place and stated that a fellow member had directly Biadean attempt to tamper with him for Lis vote for speaker, the only credit he received was that he was laughed ai; aud it was chirped that he did not accept the prol. fered bribe because there was no such prolitable place to be had. I say distinctly that there is no want of truth in the allegation contained in the Times' article. A distinct proposition was made to me by a member of this House, in regard to the Minnesota bill; aud that.!, 500 would be given in consideration of a vote tor that bill. If Die pi posed committee shxll be raised, and I am ca.h d on as a witness, I shall give my evidence. A. Iv. Marshall. I am extremely unwilling to bise the acti.u of the House on charges made in my newspaper of the day. I had determined to vote against the resolution; but now the position ot afLi s is totally different. A member has announ ced that there is truth in the article. He sUtes this of his own knowledge, a proposition having Veil made to him. On this statement alor.e we '"Mild tia-- e our action, I do not wit--h to biing the N York papers iuto thet sort of respectability ich our action on their conduet woulJ bestow. . .i' h contemptible things should not be so hun.- - ored. Mr, Thelps. If I understand correctly, the I'harjjes rettd from the Times were made in the ditoriul columns of that paper. I leurn th.it the editor of the Times was an Governor uf New York, and wheu gentlemen of such stand ing make, such charges, I ask whether it is not worth our while to mako tho inquiry, especially. fter the statement thus made by the gcutlcmiiu from North Carolina. Mr. A. K. Marshall, resuming. I don't care what character the editor had I don't care whether lie was Lieutenant Governor, or Governor, or not. Partisan editors are influenced, are controlled by positions and interest w hich do uoj control men in other pursuits. I ask whether it does not more be come our character and dignity, to base our action ou the statement of one of our own members rath- er than on that of an Governor, or Governor, or that of an editor of a paper. There liave been other matters and intimations thrown out besides those iu the editorial articles. A dis- tinct charge lias been made of uu attempt to cor- rupt the members of this Hous- - Let the commit lees inquire into all the alleged corruptions. I sup pose t!ie- - revolution is sufficiently broad lor that purpose. Mr. Campbell, of Ohio. During the past eight yars, it has been my lot to serve at this House, aud I have generally been present when important votes were taken. With but a single exception, I have voted for bills granting hint's iu alternate sec tions for railroad purposes. I have given my rea sons for so doing on former occasions. We are startled now by the gentleman from New York wiio sends to the Ch-ik'- s desk au editorial arti le from the New York Times. The gentleman from Mis- souri (Mr. Phelps) attempts to dignify it by saving that it was written by an Ex Lieutenant Governor of the State of New York. It is, however, at best, but an article from a newspaper. 1 uou t care whether it comes trom the West or tho East; every intelligent inembt-- r of this body ouht to have learned that it is not be- coming in the American Congress, especially a short session like this, when bills afflicting the in- terests of the whole country are at a stake, to slop and inquire into charges of this kind, which ore based solely on the idea that some editor or assis tant, or newspaper "penny-a-hue- r, has seen tit to malign this body. Having felt, in my own person, within the last two year, the weight of assuitsof this kind, oc cupying the relations I do to this body, or to the country, I should not favor the investigation pre dirated on the charge made by the writer, through manufactured rags and lampblack and oil, were it not fur the statement disiiuctly mtde by the gentle, men from North Carolina. I concur with the pen. tleman from Kentucky (Mr. Marshall) that this places the whole matter on a different footing. As the gentleman from North Carolina says he knows there was n proportion of corruption made to him I am for the investigation. I move to amend tiie preamble, by . adding 'and whereas, a member of this House has stated on his own authority that the article is not wanting la truth." Mr. Urr. I think this debate is an unnecessary consumption of lime Charges of a similar charai -- ter have been so frequently made relative to the members of Congress, I think the whole of th-r- a should now be investigated. I do not see how the Hou consistently with its dignity and self-respe- ct ran refuse an investigation, after the statement of the gentleman from North Carolina. It is due to the character of tl is body and our constituents, th.-t- l the enquiry should be as broad as possible. If true the editor of the Times can give information in sup- port of the charges. Tho House will have authority and ttie right to require him to come here aud ts- - tify. v oices "That a right" your right Mr. Orow. I agrse witu tbe gentleman irora South Caiolina (Mr. Orr) that a grave charge direct ly made by the editor of a newspaper ol any char acter or position, on the integrity of a deliberative body is a proper snt ject for invasligation. There- fore I rtise no qtestiou aa to its propriety while 1 would not stop to notice newspaper inuendoes. Mr. lloukiuu. I understand the editorial article is baaed on I he Washington letter ol its correspond dent, one who is admitted hera as a matter of pri"" vilege. Mr. Grow resu.ned, and in reply to Mr. Paine, ho Irad j to Mr. Pearce, of Pennsylvania, approaching Mr. Millward, penJing tho election cf Speaker, to inJuca tha latter to vote fur Mr. Hanks, said the fact simply was that both of ihesa gentle- men made statements to the Uon-e- , from which it was sevn llut there was a misunderstanding be tween them; whether it was a jest or j. ol t.ia day, or whettitr Mr. Pearoc a re.imrKi were serious- ly meant, was the question. While Mr. Millward regarded the matter as seriously, lb other denied such an intention. The H xia seemed to draw the conclusfou that it was a playful pastime of tha nioruitig. Mr. iirock. It is all important to the honorand dignity tf tha Umim that this matter beiuvtiig ted. Tha duly of app inting the committee shoalj not re I 7ii any iutlitiJua,!. I wish cot to impugn the f unless cf the Speaker, anl it ia proper lo My that I have no such iuei.iljii. J wish simply to throw the onus ou the Uousa we can elect a com tiiitlve n invcstijal all the char-'c- j cf corruption aliicU hav brn brought to the nutlet of tha llou.e, aod tha committee will he cuipovr e J to send fr persons and papers. Mr. Walker, I can bava co the Sneak er. I uk it, h has as jst an estinua of tha dig- - ity aiui Conor ot toe liouaa aa any other member. GvLtleiueu bivef!la into a gret mistake. Where charget ere nude involving tha fairciss'of cur c- - tioc, or tie laircos ot wur votes, wa Ine sL-l-t of our own peraoaal diguity, if wa (ail t) louk at tha tourca tfheneo they euanate. I dou'l ifare whether Kiev coma froot the lowest and niol'-tbirb'- e cf all specks of pin-cat- newspapers, or mrii of high pcwdioi; it U miiciti.t that a charge baa benn;Je agamat fc and my Kl;owuien hers 09 this ftoor; ud thervfor tbe preposition of the gect!mao f om Nw York. (Mr. keiy,) is tLs ou on which we iould ba our atwoa. My finl urp-- was to niovs the t i?u'ioa cf a , .. werc endorsed by tha editor, the case was changed. Let cur action be prompt and conclusive. Mr. Benton, perhaps it is due to myself to say something before tho resolution is voted upon, ior t'ie reason that It is' understood or known by u!l th-- i mt'inbers of this House, that the Minnesota land bill has been placed in my hands alone. Asa member of the Committee on Public Lands, for ex litiiuation and report, I havj acted on thisos on other subjects, and will receive information from men residing in Minnesota, acting independent on every propewition which may be MbmU'.e'I. "As to whether any ipflu.-ue- has been exerted upon any member of the Committee with a view to favora- ble anion, or efforts made-t- induce other mem bers fo vote for or ag.iinst the bill, I kt:Ow not B-i- l I have this to say with regard to myself. No man, either in or out of this house, has had tl e courage ord.fed to appicach me ou the sil.j ct, in any w ay to influence my vote one way or the otiicr. And 1 ssy, iu the face of tnis correspondent, I .im nearly always in ray room when I am not here.. These charges havj no found ttio:i i i fact wi:hi:i the limits of n:y knowledge. Therefore, it is duj nte, personally, that an investigation should take place. And not b- caiise an irresponsible newsj.-- per thus amicus the members of this body; i' any chus of individuals deserve to he treated with contempt ty the members of this House, or, if not w;tn contempt, should excite their commi- aeration, it is that poor, miserable class that han round this hall in the shapo of demented fragments of hu- manity, for the purpose of gathering i;p every whisper and wor-i- , even iu private conversation, and circulating it throughout the land. Mr. Clingman. Tnere seems to be no difference in the opinion of the House as to the propii ty o! this investigation; and I prefer that the commri-'- shall have as broad a field as the dilTeier.t propor- tions will admit. I hope;, therefore, llmt the orig- inal resolution with the pending amemlii'ent, will be adopted. I do not concur with my friend from South Carolina. (Mr. Brooks) that we shall elect the committee. Tiiis might occupy several days. I hope he will not press his amendment. Mr. Paine. I do net know that it is necessary to indicate my course. I stated a simple fact, known to evory member of the House, that when, during the election of Speaker, a member rose in his place and charged another member with attempting to influence his vote by promising him a lucrative place in one of the committees, ho was only laugh- ed at for n a' In : the announcement Shortly alter, I was appr-jaene- in the manner I have stated. I informed a gentleman from Tennessee (Mr. Sueed) of the faets in the case, but told him I would not name the member. Mr. Sneed now obtained the floor ond corrobora- ted the truth of the last remark cf Mr. Paine. lie was understood to say that it was ou tiie 'Z'M of De- cember when Mr. Puitte gave him information sim- ilar to that cf which the. house is a!r ai in pos- session. He Mr. Sueed's advice, snd Mr. Sueed innocently referred hiiu to the cast) at the cotiimiMicetoeiil of the present session of Cor.ress, namely that letween Jir. Pearce, of Penn-yivn-ni- a, and Mr. Millward, relative to the Speakership. Mr. Paine informed I im among otiier things, timt a certain member cm; to his seat and ucked him if he could give his confidence to Urn; and tint h.; granted it, supposing nothing wrong. It was then that, the bill was Mr. Sneed advi.-e- d Mr. Paine without compro- mising his own hotior to await events, obtain the necessary evidence of the corrupt propo.-iuo-n, aud then expose tho member; and Mr. Sueed further said to Mr. Paine that he would slap the scoundrel in the face; and Mr. Paine left Mr. Sueed with the impression on the mind of the latter that he mu! i adopt that course. Mr. Sliced was certain as to the conversation taking place on the 23d of De- cember, for he made a wiitten stitcment from memory. Ciies from various directions, " Read it," " Read it," but Mr. Sneed replied, I will not read it Mr. Drooks here withdrew hii amendment that the committee be elected, instead of appoiuted by the Speaker. Mr. Orr again urged an investigation ia order to ascertain all the fads iu the ca-e- . Mr. Staunton said that there could be hut one result. From what has t.tken place, no doubt the Houso will order the itivesiigntion. I move the previous question Loud and prolonged ciies of "That's right," "Hoi 1 on to the motion." Mr. Sueed. Let us vote down the amendment. Cries in steutoiian tones of "No, no!" "Q.ustiou, question!" Mr. Ready, amid the confusion, eai 1 he thought the resolution was too indefinite. He wanted tj insert the words. "New Vork Times." Mr. Washburn, of Maine, objected, saying: Let the inquiry be general. During great confusion, the demand for the pre- vious qu stion was seconded. Mr. Campbell's amendment to the preamble namely: "Whereas a member of this Hons.; has stated the article is not wanting in truth," was agreed to, and the original resolution with thia amendment was adopted by acclamation. Mr. Haiksdale w ished to aineu i by directing that an inquiry be made whether any member ot this House has s;ild or speculated in books purchased for distribution. Laughter and a voice: "a No in quire whether any memoer has soi l his seat." Objection was in ide to the introduction ol Mr. IWksdule's ameidment. Several members ex- claimed, ' Let it go on the record." The House then a!j aurned. Our Towdi For a people to improve their advantages they must appreciate them; they must iinci-r-stan-just what they pusstss and what they want, auil when they know their true posi- tion nothing is required but energy atul en- terprise to make theirs a uarishiug commas niy. It in doubtful whether there is n point iu nil Tenner-se- e more favorable to progress than our own. We look over the State in vain for anothiT McMinnville. Of course in saying ti is we include only the inland towns, those which have not the advantages of i ash villi- - ami Me'iiphis, ngainst which no place coohl think of contending. Lest we he charged with we will give our reasons fur our opinion. The natural advantages of our town audit surrounding country, asiiie from itssocial, maik it as a promising spot. There has been a great mistake in regard to this mountain region. In-tc- of medium land at least, a litis been erroneously supposed by those who have nev- er visited Warren and the adjacent countits, we have some of the richest and most pro- ductive farms iu the Stale, and even the poor- est tracts are unsurpassed for grazing cattle. Watered by numerous streams, which llo.v in every direction, to fertil ze and facilitate, i.e.ir-l- y ail vi which afford Sue sites for manufac- turing purposes, the settler could not select a more desirable location. The town of McMitm-- v i lo, situated iu the very heart of the M"t;iit-ui- n District, and coniiecteel with the la go commercial cities of the South by a railroad, just completed, is obliged to become ti e great emporium f the whole section. Our pi-t- er counties must ship their pioduco from our tie-po- t, there is no ther to which tlu-- can bring their Mock, their grain and the rest of li.eir articles for transportation, lk-tice- , where will the commission iiietchant find such an Pore mtoutain air, a pleasant dim ite at nil seasons, and htttutilul tceuery are here to attract. We do not assume tho doctrine that geo- graphical position is paramount over all o'.hjj ers, we believe directly the opposite. Tiie peo- ple make the place, aud it is from this very reason that we ba--e our greatest coLti.lence-On-r citizens are moral, industrious, enterpris- ing and intelligent. Their acts have shown them to be so. Thongh neit wealthy, they erected an elegant building for a female cd-hgv- 3 and established and immense factory, wnich was burned to the ground n t hn ut- ter it had gone ir.to opeiation. Tiie Female College is now a tlmrishin-a- institution; gov- erned by trustees of onr le.id:ng Uien, win hve placed t the head & gout'eiu m of ac Vnowledgenl 1. arnit g, together witn a corps, f well qualified assistants, how can it hiu to ho one of the tir.- -t seminaries iu the State) Nor are we destitute of male schools. We have a College in a prospering condition, tlm IVt-sidt-i- it of which, a graduate of Yal", is em- inently distingui-he- d fe.r his ability iu imparl- ing information to his scholars. Though yet in its iufaocy, it may le ex-ecl- at no far distant day, lo be a favor- ite resort fr those m Hcarch alter kn ledge. t'ur town, beside its male and fetu'.o col- leges and another excellent scuejol, has four Protectant churches, which is a convincing priMif ot the morality aud public spirit of the citizens. We are m prophet. We never pretende-- i to foretell future evects. but when we see tieeti hundred eop!e collected toother, bound wj;h the one determination to elevate their to wii toeotuethiug more than a mere country vil'ugi, wectuuoi but believe that before the next census they will le doubled, and we feel no hesitatjcy in ptcdictiujr that in 15S., i.o iLland place in )'enn&-- e w.li compare with iiciliniiville. JlfAIinn. ilr. .Ea03rORSALE. IlUVSa ti Banter ,f N'( UOI f.r Kn e"r fvrj vtld.b e ttn. A trl-i-l lliC4niii(i, aSUn Mxca r4 ee l Crpcte?- - Ave ( l.mf htfroK t feiie la leave Uu eoestri.jft Ittu rnmrtt. K0TICE TJ WHG31 IT & iT C0MC IM- -H' " ob ia ieth, aad wr all lhlI 1 u w 'IA fcoctMSBta. 'UJ - a4 a1Krt Taeijf best. Jaa-8- 4 W. . KiXN. f''''Xw.'-'SS,v- J " "" Jt(av . ertesTtsi .. - iiAUCUttiliC. Grape Culture ia Tennessee. BY JOHX K. EAKiy, WAUTKACE, TEXS. CONCLlTEn. Several others have continued tocxperime ! with foreign varieties from time to time, in th State and elsewhere, with uniform non-succ- es It is almost hopeless, yet ia the infinite vari ties of our soil and local influences, there ma still l found places where it will succeed. M ' Camus, a Frenchman, having a small vinevai on the Xolensville ro.i.I. alxjut ten miles iro: Nashville, s three varieties of French grape or stip-ioso- -l to be, which areliearingahundan ly, nn Las yet give i:o si;jrns of decay, lie h: ma le a small quantity of wine from mixe grapes, hut owiirg, no doubt, to imperfect aj plLmee-s- , it is of too acid a character to suit tl gvucr:;l t:t.ste. His vines are Inxi riant, aivl may turn out hereafter to be highl valuable. It will require some years yet 1 t''st their health atul elunibility, after so man fiilures, but Hr. Caums himself is very conf elent of thetn under his n:odu of culture. In o;ir native grapes now lie the deep hope The Isabella and. Cahuvlat stand yet at t! head of the lcst for wine, more especi.-ill- ti hitter. It is a native ef North Carolina, ner alioitt our own latitude, and from a conntr very similar. It was first introduced to pull notice by Major Odium, who cvnsMcre-- I had rendered thereby a greater service to th country than if he had paid the Natiemal deb' Nine tenths cf the wines aliout Cincinnati ai the pnluct of this grape. As yet it is pre-e- ni inent. but not perfect. It is very liable to dis ease, and often disappoints the hopes of th vintner. We may have in our forests sonic thing U'tter still, and all those grapes wide' are observed to lie of remarkable excellence i a wild state, should he noticed by amateur and cultivated. The Catawba shoul-Ui- adopted hy allabou commencing the business, and the others mad siiljects of experiment. The wine is pleasant, of a delicate straw color, mild, and keeps with- out any foreign mixture. It needs neithe sugar nor alcohol. Several excellent speci- mens have leen made in our vicinity. Mr. Yaul.x succeeded in making a small quantity from his vineyard near Nashville, equal to any I have ever seen, lie did not test its keeping qualities, but there is no reason to lielieve i eleficient in that respect. Others at difl'eren points have commenced in earnest, and ther seems to be a growing confidence in the succes of the business. The experience of the write so far, has leen most encouraging. My vin taire this year, although necessarily small, fror vines only four years old, was at the rates 1X) gallons to the acre. The wine is of excel lent quality, with the proper amount of sacha rine strength to ensure its keeping. In order to embark in the vine culture, les preliminary knowledge is necessary than woul 1k at first supposed. To commence aright i the main matter, and that is easily learmV As the vine grows year by year, ample time i given to any one to make themselves acquaint ed with the training, and other suhst-qtter- , processes of wine making. A few plain direc tions to lieginners will close this article, already too long perhaps for service. The ground should Ikj well prepared in th fall or early winter, to receivejtlie tf th freezes. I'ndoubti'dly, the best means of pre parintr the ground is by trenching tit least tw feet in depth. By trenching is meant sitnph what its etymology would import, cuttiny u and loosening the whole of the ground, m oocning tlitches like military defences. Th entire surface of the earth is to lie loosened u if possible, and that is Ust performed in th following manner: I'egin at erne side of th ground to be prepared, and lay oft a land th whole length about three feet wide. l:gan throw the dirt out carefully from the side the proposed vineyard, until you have a ch at least 1 or "U inches deep, and if tw feet the k'ttc Lay elf then another land b. tho side of the first, and of the same width Dig it out, throwing all the dirt in the lir-ditc- until your second one is completed t the same depth. tU-- No. 1, will then con tain the soil taken from ditch Ne. 2, in an in verted form and will lie slightly raised. I.a oil' another land in the way, dig and throv the soil into ditch Xo. '2, and so on until ym go over the whole ground. Your hist ditc will of course K' open, which you may leav so or fill as you please. The dirt from you beginning ditch can W scattered evcr the !! That is trenching, and decidedly the most per feet mode of pre paring either vineyard tr gut den. No one should le satisfied with any les ell'ectual mode, if this lie at alt possible. 1 seems slow, and is more expensive, but in th end it pays better. no hand iu will trench one acre spring, which tier will be increas d thereby threefold in value, omitte'el saying that :i hill-sid- e should lie sclecte if you have it, and a (Viable calcareous soil, mixed with gravel the U tter. For those who trench, a large plough, followed by a subsoil plough, well Used, is th next best. It may do, but not so certainly and the vineyard will not le so good, unles in very favorable soils. It fails to throw th rich surface soil to the lmttom, a very import ant part, as it is not favorable for the roots t run near the surface. They should lietempte down. Where time and opportunity flails to nllo th' use of the subsoil plough, it may still b worth while to begin with the use of the com mi ll plough alone, run as as possible. I is not a very hope-fi- plan, but by stibseqtui trenching the rows, it inav do pat titlly, and inflnorable localities, yield a renin neraling crop. For tlnisc anxious to begin, i is better titan nothing, and may allbrd a stai to be improved upon afterwards. During the winter the slips or one year ol ' roots m.-i- l' obtained, and they should lie st- out not more than t! feet by 1 apart, leavin the top eye just level with the surface tf th ground, an-- slightly covered with light cart'.-t- prevent lieing killed by the sun. Two slip should 5k- s t in each hole to allow for one fail mg. If loth grow, one may be removed nex spring for replanting missing spots. If root are d the top should be trimmed away t one or two good eyes. The proper time ft; planting is alter the spring lets fairly opened say from tin- - middle-o- .pril to the middle i May. The1 first year's cultivation is only t keep them five of weeds. No trimming training, or staking will lie needed, aud it wil' K-- hard if the liegiuner does not learn in th neNt twelve months bow to proceed. The preparation of the ground let me repeat is ef the highest importance. You cannot hav a vineyard without it, any more than you cai-hav- a house without a foundation. If yoi-wis- to throw away your vines, and what IitU trouble you elo take, let your ground alone unti' spring snatch a little time from your farm o. garden slig a hole iu the hard ground when you want your w:ie to U-- , just big enough to get it in, and "let it rip." After a few years' folks will hear you t.ilking that vines do no go l in this country. After, all, the Wst and most rompendiou pica? of advice to a is to lay out ; dollar or less in the pun base of Mr. Jlti' han nan's treatise on the vine culture. It Ls an eminently practical liok, by a practical man, adapted preci.-vl- y to the wants of those who wish minute and detailed instructions. To those who would like to enquire furthc concerning this subject, the write r cheerfully proffers, if nd Irv.sse 1, to give them tho t of all he kntiws. S.itisfiel of the importance this ) ranch of industry, in every s.n-- , he is not hkely to K-- averse to a little trouble row and tlicn, in its service. NASHVILLE THEATRE. ni . TIME 'mi firt' cr hoiicc th diwm tt:e eirtia muitjtnti Uy rhe p tk-i- rm ', f,e rl Ibiuu Iiif-- J rna " is J . il. Da vcd p o rt, WP s:; n i la a3r!:.-- J chre'(rri A KliAM.Tilr. Cti;. p, it bcltg ifcl pjwJUI ki11 L.tl li.A v: -- &. MoSlAY EVEXIXO, J.h. H, WJI b fr-tit- .J ihe oc.ikt yUj of Aiuii:M'MMfivHtirt fcj Adrleaat. Tc? pc r r.it.. ',:! c u t a lr It'll t . evenirt beard: U Mr. FnJ". T X3 rC" T'L JX. 1ST Q HIPItt Kflp S! ir at U. r,tiag .!. tV U. DoLHKAtt. St. li. fni. B rr,l,r, Wwllavna', wl r. ni from ( w M fMr f n ra rktiif t lr lk cp t . J 4 fti b:4 femB4 Vc omil r.i, i reipiti.'y.t' ron !m.h ir cuui.irr ca (Dth ikeir !!tin !iip( r re'rfiil lo lft Ufusu cf ui the firti -- noiiv'i l'ioJ la kit txrf ctrr iirt, Uihasr..!, e? jil!ltt)fhifc t,ia id vtm, Uirtn,l W!U Mi.u4MI iitli,u,5:. wrut th te Jcia ixt t.u ii a.a.i u tomvitttj. - ; 7 I .f-- rr , " i GREAT ENTERPRISE. On Ei'aibition at the SeTvanec House I7ashville, Tenn. IT If not ileemeil nertmrj to eo :t o farther prricul-- it T: lo ui't mc-irf;- . It ailyan n ii a e v- - vioug te the mimij of nit int- il;; 'nt p;r :is. W; lha viw of hrin th inVfiitvn ln t:.-! u?e, the l'roiiriet n hi? iph Ii" arr:tn:sr r.i'i'.jt.j tr-- in qu tptiiit-- i t a tkn.a'i-- M iti; and Cy;:r.e Riicht m-- b- in'hHfvl of the ricr, wtio is ai'tltorz-- ! tntli r t Ihf rm;-- . T r. r.o: abiliiv ao 1 anerirr, kn i p rwnitj ia rft- - n--', whf-.- i l.--, mit'.i mo outlay of mit'. mir arl t:o--- : a ::j I , r ihu may ritpiutv be re.il Tr r:t rn is . in- - Ii o- -. - men :s isi 1? t ti-- notic ol t!io-- e who a s. ::i c - .fe ml. proti :i 1 iavt nen's If powil-l-- .si. Icim s fi.r Hirh'3 sho'.-.- l I Vis.t in in ont r ii .r or.' - to ex- amine an 1 sai's y thf ir.st j in r.nl ti t e- mcri s ..! ibis rr?SLOOK OUT. The mim'mit' will g.rt their i ntirc attva'.ion io O livst :i 0 nn in t' citv nil cu;. A.ro hi in? c0!Q'e over F. B. taq , oq Ciierr f, uujanlj Ki:.I t II L'M'l-'.'t- Fffes. SKATKS! i kates!iri --la Just reireivl, a an-- l well assortrd lot of BiiATtS,whica e are olii-ri- very low. iitAL'Mu-T- , VAN1 -- K't . OO., JlnlO lw 44 South Kre. t. Vr-S- rs ItAGri. I will j.i'.y Z cents liverislatmv Rail Store on ti e N" rt'i e:i; iriitr ot the Square. Woolen an i tilk 'e r; wan-- I. lecV5 W'. S . W d I f K A N . TO PiilXTKUS. We have a e""l ?ui-- r Kiy:i t'rt-'.s- iir.v rew and In erfis-- t order, wr.icn we yriil a a an. deciJ tf S'.ll i .i. Mo i.AN k CO. musical j:ti:utaljii:.t. ..TvV..-JJ-v' i ( if,-- . fr r--rs; L ;l fpijf: o:tr.iN ti, ki: ik r 1 1 , v 11 ,, ! sis, li It, I 'iinir r. W .Ti!, ann.-uii- to lh,' oil f N ?i',v'i;.- - t!.n!,v wi'l imv,. i.f o-,- t ui ' Cb:3 FFLI OVS' I; ALL, n MON.iAf a:iU ILEsLiiV KVt- NtN'iS, J A 1. iH ft an.-- i' I 11. ? F r i. e ? ': t; .'.i,-- . S,-- il h- - r- - ! in .1,1 .'ir.r. w i'n-u- ' t i. i r , At t'ie Mas'c St.i-- ol i. K. .StiC'iM C, wtl '" a ,;,(. h" ITIV brt'. n Tr'" i.i.i ni.er. a. 7, Cotii-rr- t to n n:T"-,-- f T o' l ; .It.ll I) rf,jat:! l -- 1ir G;n.-r-- l huviio-- s A tnl. c o r p i; n - v a c i; v, t v ? s; . COIM'I'a,! Oi 's iuU iYi iwJ."'ii?: 1 1 a XD PL'LXTriiS' ir.i ULiiori:, IStitblitlK l io I S?3, Ao. St! .;n:ri' hlrref, Fo-:- liuor? m W l'lum n.rer'.. r J II F nS'.'rihi-- t ',-i t furni-- Ms w riowri amiI ! r W ai'l r t'r ts:ln T e m a Ins-r- t m :s. A '.ier-!.:i-- ami 'I , lir-- . k, 1, li- Oni-:- rtc , M".io. fraw l'.!-- s, c , m 0 u:' c'n- - I f M:.hji-- iI t" a:o-- in f.i- - tr- , ,n, tin, '!.o I in :V : ite innnmr lie a1-- sSi l'reM., 1 U.,s, toa:.u.iiig tt.ci , M.u ', Cai.", Furbt- -U"' 1Vi)oD AM) MKTM. TYl'i:. fiom oO.i r f, i.ni.i'r inn! evi- - y m ; e'e r, qa .rut in print, ine; ii'T at !' ,r iv.s r tiii. 1 r .y r, vr-- pai r T-- i',c-- -- r f .ce I bv the N wt 'ti '"irp:i!:, fu n'.- - tn-i-l to oil i e r- r iv-il at loti r t t p,--r pp'inii in in- ch fr it ' w. ( -- ti":i:;t- ! r ;.rirlttv tb i bi'nu fiit-ri- i. l.i-- 00 ai p ii uu.,Q liaiut l': ;:i:i:-- M tri uu I o'.ir f il J JVI'-i- b mi f Nct jvtwithii wit! 'n 'I - .vrf:-n- u d; t! 01. , of.. '.:: o ij not--,- ) I- f r Ju-.- I. s'T, . ' 1, Kit ' "I e of t p if", will i.e i art in rtutm irf- - :.e j.urc! : it-- four tor---- t' an. f i.'i--- r I, U. IV-i- i Eil C OKiTr.Ll'ot'. V'ILL 0FEN THEIR SHJICOL, FiH THE F l l.'l'ir. At K-- ) Zl Tin, bnwean Chnrrh r.u 1 Er-v.- 9'S , Uu tiie St-i'on- of IVrjiiiafj', I'v7. ks rrni : N,,rn il tvi t'i r s,--- ,,i- - - tin i'ii Jaiiuf i.' . . . -- 0 V) biat(i.,i.', F reach un l Muie, extra. J ml 3 -- f , Havana Plan Lottery. ;' AuHn.rihj ( f the Slate of Gsorcii. I A si t i 3 ! (III TV ACMIfilV I. O'l J Tl V l L IS.j yt r he .Irawn nl C.-- it mi 1., Maror, a . lui-.c- t e wtrn fu, win. t. ai'et. re of t,i Okofos M. I.o,a a.i '' l'. A.iukR o,I-.st,.-, on S. I tl rl i , - II lJan., is."7iSATCETAY SilALL fC EME- - liH 0 Si rs 1 r aal le r.thi ' 'ioelion.l al'l I AI, Vlii f.l , j,uOo! HCIir-.Mfc- . 1 of. . . (Kal 1 - "... . I,.'is 1 " "... . I ,"il . 1,H a e. . 1 .. 1 ' aro. . IS i" 1 ,. oo ia . 9 nit 1, " .Jt.'a t ll 41.00Tiike-- $ Hi'vm. i -- jn'-ri I. 1'L.AS of TMK l.oTi'Kr-.- Fir:v 'he Ko.nl l..,".er f C"b ri h t',. JiT-rrn- rr lh- - lo icy b t' N th.a l.a ou.jr li, IHi. 1 r .ir- - wn wh.-eU- , 1 n oarb rf ih 'b--'- are 'af1 tWoL- t A i. T: s. r eri in,l. n i hate 1 i.T ! l' Im kn. a.i Ihe w.i-e- 1' ,i:,,t I) iipvni-,- 1 ur- - rn nre ei.t. T1 are j,.. e i li e wneelof riurrer m t ui,c- - n'a.;.i:l "j ti ap-- r w. fi tt,e riutnb-r- s fr;m No. 1 lo "". Ii .h- - wh-- tl ' pi ia a ttero are pi. r, I tin iu'.-- s c tiM't t tl; t 1 1 r w ill tiix pusea en thesa rr ':r. f om tl' i- U.il,' iintnj t.r',.,aoe, bb'h will he in public, t'.e w!.. t ar- - ' C' e J, i af er rr volnnn ll e.n, a r u ra- ti, r is ,tr-- wn r at r.r t:i ' f l.unib r, ul.'l at 1 e nm t,m- - o: e i ilrr. n o it rf 'he i'rile win el I y wi'h arina bar-- . I , I e 'o.i!.l.-- r ..f,,l bimu.oi le! ln tutie It .,p.i ant i- .- nur.io, r 'iei,l up an.l enr . It d, f . th it tt,e fio a jl,'u e an it - tk.e na.nb-- r U thw 1 cai 0 an, I ! by t.'.e Ihe For- - at it ere4: to th- - on isb. r .Irawn hi l', atn- - tin e, and im cu int I a!l t.ie p 1 1 are sirawi oa'. A eopjr tho eraw.nf la then er.t 10 it. printer, t at-e- r rcn:j,r n lliefor.i.teri. Jeu-.ie- - r- f to 'he e " f ' ,- 1- ilrawit. T! -- e .! rc oru l per una Uieir Jut withouttear vr I uror. I. wi.l be p- - rcfie! that in thii plan ev-r- v priee la lrwti ' i.re perwia ,u: et r,em; a Jriwl :f t nf .x to evirv o'i irjerm lirrt. Tbe p'TI'a are ( sy.;l,!,; !t..rn layi a'ter lra :i,g, in hill, ei;l,OMt n' ; r'-- lr lain ali I'larr evt ry faiurtav. f i viplers b.r ucie.a aiitlreweJ 10 U. II. WINYFa,Cox oii, itl. i.!e, Teun, ! tie p. oui ,1 al' n ler to J.iMi..i f. .',lMt.,l, M.t.n-fT- , Jui.tT Iw. il 00, Oa. SOUTHERN LOTTERY. On tbe Havana l'luii! Jasper County Anidt'iny Lultcry. csAL.TiiOiitTrorTUEhTATt:oriEoaiijA t: 1. a s . v , To li T:v.t:i February 15;h, 1357. Ia pahl o, at a ot. ., ti It h iTorn .r'U'ea.druce 1 1 i.,i. li. ! I Ov in ati 1 VV i'. Ahuooii ,f., Xcriy Ca Priii to ee rj Kiaa Tiuitet! 15,000 Tickets-1,7- 12 Prizes." J7"K. r.iea Iwr lh i Lcttwry baa only P fleen Tn,ovjii Na r.larre ie thaa any Lrt'erj !a the w. r! :J vuz-- i patah:e wifiio'jf Dtb'jcrto. LuilLI i.t rCHEIi t rr;-- . of i:mv i 1 ia V'I lll Hot' 4 li J, k M XT'. 3 lo I - r ...... ? tl Jl"are 1 t l U j 4 )j a .-- fu.OM SO A; jrotira'.'jiS of I " 'e .f!,t0 fi Jj N . a fnie U do !k.....rt. j.i-- I.JW Pt.xaa ibm-.i-- .j to ;. i,tvi C'rt."5cau. cf irftci f t- -i T tketa, nUm he anwv. kv-- r eu-- l ia 1.3, S .!. i, .o, im ru..l KS lh folri.i,iti S ia u. ra : 1 i Wb !TLketa . 0t) , Jl iif Oo 1 (l 10 iitrr du i a.) It Wiil r prrce rvl, fee i lan, th I f e f 'ia 'he per-eh- ar Laa a eru4' ot lo ticartt, wfera, if k t4a 'litlru. e ! ewly r t for tt ua iwb..l. 1a,by fcaytisat rer eake he kai fcur snore tha k. larger pro Ha tce as I (j.rli p. ttgas la pov"Ma. Ticket tI3 00: HaItm ) CO; 2 30. try No MBTkettiA le r at rar- -iklmw ocJr Utr iien we err: "Vil-- e ot paraafre eIKkel i ill.i rrs. u..J-r- . lo.,a. Ha., "I. it. It LSI kit, P. U. v,a ili. Naiuaa. a;"-wki- .ww.A. IT. V. UltklT. 1 .1 w. W MA . a Ik, i in nia D. tl-- ?t te u -- , - a aa Invention, hut tbe na'e oqjint-- d I in car rln ot-- f. r t...n-- . I i .1. l.iicn ;o tb ur : fr. in .- of Martntin (RU-- hi-- - fi.iU n !r p,.r another, an-- l 10 r.bsps. .''fV'-- r iti.lc'-.- r.t i . which we will rTt!,;r ii ii.,.d a to u,ay f ivor u withaeail raroi win l.a l.i.' tscnn l,e aepptied with M.urh an to b-- r:i we r''"ro mt,t ui ,y wi-- h to provide theirl ' s. Ur.-- w .Oi the ie. Therm er ,3 pir'icuU It r. que-t- . 10 u. iic- - 1l1.1t iw ,,t rp 1,1 agists, lhat'Maohinn I l Kern -1 bv B , or ent ' a - r exhiotion. W, w ii 1: y x !hjra to any ino feel -- ntfcienilv !B. te'-.t.- l to c il ai orr r .. m. J u p.trticn'rs w U a. e im.iui.-atci- l by teller, if th xbor in not natlieteittly i. V-- t' P. H. WiBjTtK, aveui.ji.l5 if Room 8J. t The Stories of Hccdrick ConscicacoX Till: lliW.K, KiniKTirxr.T.tCK, TSJi: Ioli liliMlFMAJi: TIIKLE TALES IX ONE V ILCV.lc BV UE.NOKICK CON3C1ENC1. II Tin: ( i ot niK vii.LAr, Tin: ji.j'im:nn o isim. kick, 1:1.1 m itovt : TU.EE TALLS IX ONE VOLUME BV UEXDRICK Ill Tales of Old Flanders. coiwr .. 1 f;n of t it ttMioi :,yoii:h ri, n y Tin: vu.i.Ai.r iKi;i;rru : Tint-i- E TALES F:IUM HIS ORI 1ISAI. rLLilUU, BT 11 N 'KH K CONCIKXCE. IFt'wt from the Tran-lator- . The F'croi-i- An.hor - W rln w- - are ahont to pre-s-'r- it o rajr his 1m g enjoyej kn Eoroiwan reu ation. itiii bookj er iarKeiy irani-l- a e l in an. I K 1! loweJ ty niiti o. in K.nylith at Ei:i, hai 1'iris, D.v;i-- at ip;nhagea, lia,ian in Italy, an i cvtn in UifenUn ct Praju. F t; SkJ.E nv 7. 7. 2ESRY & CO , Pablio fqura.jartS LITTLK DOR KIT, i:v ClMKMiS nK KI.S. ji'-- ;:n:mi! st ;V. T. Kerry & Co., Vullic Square. ELSGrAITT GIFT BOOKS Tin: HOLIDAYS. CollcsoStroot. 1. " rto IToitSapflrbly Iila3trated Book eyer Pro-- dueoii in America." Cobt or I'irot I ttiliua over $30,000. Tin: cor i it or xaihjleox, OH SO TITTY TT'iOZ?. TilE Fir.ST EMPI3E, WiOi PoriniHof ua ileanli a. Wits ami Heroinea. ByFn B. iiooiiaicH ('.-- Royal Quarto, Turkey An'i'itie. Tie rei:ieet,aMy inrita attention io the Preiriil ttion lljoic, which un loubtedly wilt be the mo.'t ar, jn I (iift Hook, for ita ite i t pri vt pro l e l Ii th a country. 2. T:i2 KPUiLICAK COUHT; Or, Society in tia Day of IV taiunfon. Twenty one Portraiu. 3 ?;IE HOLY G03PEL. I!'.utratea with forty trgr- - Ti: fi. 4. OS .'JAM EST 3 OF MEiTOHY; Or, Bautii of Ilia ory, Rj'nan.-- e ami I'oetry, with eighlieo bug ir-i ?r"na (r'i?lnal IV:-;ns- . 5. T.IE MOOSE CALLEIiY. A aeri.a of fbrty eight h ' i'. finis 'i 1 KrigraviniM of ForkraiH, Land Ckel, Ac-- , illustrative of the unat beautiful paaaagea of his P,je... 6. ED:1E ATTTilOF.3 AND H0YE ARTISTS; Or, Am-- ri an Sc nery, Art anl Literature, with thirteea J'tct-- l Knpravii-p- . 7. TIIE FL02AL KEEPSAKE Thirty Kagrartnga eleirantly crloreil from Nature. 8. T IE GZ'S OF 1A.Z SEAS0S. Tee beutifal Tlloe- - tra.ii. n. 9. LEAcLEtS 0? KE0I0SY. Ten elecaal IngTw-- vfnit. 10. TIIE SOtJVEKIR Of FHIEXCSEIP. A Christ- - rn au-- l few Yeara Present. Eleitantly illiiatiateil. 11. THE KEEPSAKE. A Chri.tutae flirt. By J. T.Ii Dry. 12. THESOOi 0? EEAUTY. Eight plendiil EngTa-vin- rs. 13. THE WISrE2 WliEATII. Ta-e- Bmbeltish- - n.en-a- . 14. THE GIFT 33011 OF GEill By H.W.longfel-- lo.-.-. 15 POETRY OF T3E FIELDS. Paenae from th ,1 crip'ie of Pastoral Scenes. Elegantly 1- 1- lun'.rt'et, 1C. PJ2I2Y 0? TKS WOODS. Pawagee from the J'oe'a, JescriptiT of Kore'. Weyantly illa-a- tl ae-l- 17. SABBATH EEILS. ChimeJby the foeU; Tinted Pip.r. beautilnl'y i.lu'lrated olnerTe: TU ok when ihe Bell do Chime T' any-1.- mnic " 15. THE S Y0 V FLASE. x EBgraeinge. XETiIOilY'S GIFT. " 20. T.IE PHILOPJINA. 21. T.;IE 11033 E33E. 2-- FaiES0SniP'S0FTE?T3. $: Engraring. 23 TIIK 21. TUECEClUAN GIFT, feyen 23. A WIN IE i SZ2Z.3:i. rn HouaehoM Wor a. On t nte.1 paper, bleant Knrainjra. 0 THE BUDi OF BIBLE- - Cotorl Piatea, 27. THE PET AX .VITAL. A O U f ir ail aea,na. 23. THBR052 B 73- - 8ia EnerayiDgs. 2'3. THE YIOuET 8iaV.Bnr.nnga. 3) THE HUM MIX 3 fID. fit E.ravlera. 21. G JLDXITU'3 VICAU OF WAKEFIELD. Ti. fl I'ai-er- . 33 PILGRIM'S PRO jRES3. Tinted Paper. ALSO -- l,""' ,l Oekul 'a: J arrnite Book, veil a.tapU ed lo 'he jouu;, and aailhb e 'or ChrinmaJ Prr-ent- a, ALSO Sxail lkf'rd B.r-'e- i in Velret ao i Tarkey Bind- ings. Prayer and llymo books in Moroeea and VelweL AL 0 - Aa eleeanl a.,rtoieot ef Albania, Papier Mache Wrii.u Deka, J,rif i IVlitrnninu Bwarua Work rV.in. u.finol ao, Ma'iogtny Ueks, Liw Cabaa,fit,i L' !, lia-ne- , aa., Ac.Tt. ; r.'jiir are ineiied lo eiaruiae the abeTe Dat befcra g I i seauart. lort.et-- ; Ba Cll. W. aMITIL MEVT ASD PAST2T COOS FOR SALS- - rPU ur.T-"- r atTeri fo- aaie h.s wviwaa TMPK,'a 1 no"d a t'-- '.V..!r nl Iroorr a iftre la lathe .' , ali Picking an rtreaelnf l AI EX. MkcKINZTt. . C. Ciayrk. Faux, a 'lit. B. t tCLOC kkk. CAiiTEH, M 3 K A Y a CO., ( 'tr-r- i .-- i te Tarn, Pl'eher a Ce ) AUCTICI AK2 tOMVISSrOS, iVEOLLEAUECEO-CZZ-S, BEIiUTIO ASD FOiWAUDIKj MEHCIIANTS , in Dkkkeae ;sfits D I N "! L', wisis 1 9 HtiTlC LIQCOHS. ' Ao. 715, Public Square, 1 t ihijum 4 tvij..I Aueu aa Cni-- a si;- H Miav,ea 1 tor. V f'"t " P "P' "t,t k..n ! ail B .u a n'rn c lulu, k Ike nM aairoc aa l trirw It ar cceUe .jra wO: gt.e a a ea I aJ ei- - :a.ti vtr r'.tkck. a. c caarkK. Siti:i. js. 17 C R. CMiriri p:tt?2 IX j ALS t JJ bJ-- Ja4 receiee4O I I. CkJTEa. Jl'at AY CO. riew ,.vVJ,'a""a ClwTE,. M SAT A CO. rRKTI - ARSIYAL5.-Jaireere- 4p sfteajaet Haaw - eh I. iuwr. fu ie ae ielkaaee; w kr R e "..Ir; l' frek rah; 8 bii e M jiakeea; 1 bb Peeaa. caTEa, H'a:AT co irT RECKIYE3 at4 ta 'toreaJ .VI I Ji , t are. aaaurled fcraiwtlt bM CTi'r.wl if, teaf; ! bfcia loAf irvr-- : ti t bis traiti' 0!4 aUarw 1 rn eHt, NVa; Vrkiaay, lit b 'it buwk lU A: kir Si4 fXi.1 CASTE1, a K.AT A CO. fTW34 UHW-w- A.,BUU t ertriae arwaSff w--ld
  • daily-nashville-patriot page 1 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 1
  • daily-nashville-patriot page 2 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 2
  • daily-nashville-patriot page 3 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 3
  • daily-nashville-patriot page 4 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 4

Search all Nashville, Tennessee newspaper archives

All newspaper archives for January 19, 1857

Browse
Order a high-quality 18"x24" poster print of the page above.