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publican Banner, Ijf fi. i iion v iiiuu vv ij iu mn V R OTftff T 1 TT IT Tr PUBUSIIKD BY W. F. BANG & C( Wr.rKLT P&pr.H, Tni-VVrKKtr lArr. Dailt Paper, 3 pernnmim, ) Payerl SS - " S in $8 ' " advan ivanrj V. B. K'ullnnr, thft American ,Newpaper Afrcnt gntforthi papeJ anil sothorir.Rii to tal(c Adtfertiienieri! and Subscription at the Bamc rates at rcijHireu by ci. H ofiicei fire Bt lotion, 3 Congress Street. Vr rcrt, Trliioni IloiMinr- PhiUdr.lphi&t f. W, rortH-rTMn! and Chf stnntl. IlalumarcA. W. corner North and Fayette " Wednesday, It'ceinler IS, 18.M1 NASE1V1LLK A-ND C I i ATT A N 00( ! .' KAIL HOA1J. We re-publisli to-day from (he Clior!eli Courier, the nb!o report upon this great wor of to much importance to Tennessee, am will be a very uleor and ueli-connccted hiett ry of condition and prospects, such as cannr fail lo roinmnnrl attention. It is entering ! know that the liopc.i of a direct and speed, communication with tho Atlantic sea-board t long cherished are about to be realized the 'our State is upon ilieevc of one of those grct rcvoluiiong in trade ami commerce which mur raise her to ihe ronk she deserves. A I t All ft MUSICAL TREAT. We are glad to learn that Mr. Sulzner, th superior performer on Lhc flute so well know as (such to the best judges of mnsic here con templates giving a Concert to-night at the Od Fellows Hall, having secured I lie assistant' also of Messrs. Taylor and King, of this cit and Ole Bull" of the Orleans troupe. Vc predict that it will be the most dr Jightful concert of the season; and oil who wis ! to hear the softest melody from the flute an ' Mchphone especially, should be sure to at tend. Those who fail to be there will hav something to regret. MEETING OK COUNCIL. A pjiociul meeting of thii bod was convened In Atoning t reoeivo tho repoit of ibe Muyor, on tt mtbjci'U conncntml with his recent mission to Tei ' n ?-)pi". lVt'setil Tin; Muyor: Aidnrmnn Orummoml, G) bland, Kitkwond. Hnyno, Sicinmnyer, Cubin, Hm our, Blum, Cimptnan, Gordon Reed, r, Simons ait1 Biison. Tin; reading of tho mintilea of tbo prnvious meei ing having been dispensed with, tho Mayor read tb following report, which was received us informniioi . nnd ordered to bo published in tho proceedings l: Council: MAYOR'S REPORT. On thu nfi'iuia of iho Nnshviilti and Chattanooga II4 flnud Compuny, and the condition and piore.ia t-tho Uond, from Nashville to Chattanooga, Nov. 2C, IB 50. To the Aldermen of the Oily of Charleston: Gestlkmk's I hnvo tho honor to communicatr, that on tho II lb of Novemher inst , nn authenticated copy of tho, report and resolution relating to ilia Nashville and CJia'tanorja Rail Road, adopted at your tnuotinjs: of tho I5:h October last, with a similar oulhettticated copy of your pronoedini of the 1st Nov. instant, wor" pro.-o'iited and rend to a full meeting of the Direr. tors of that Company, assembled at their office at Nashviilc, Tennece. I tilo aubmit-Tfld iho two copies of tho Articles of Agreement tho form of a nolo prumtied hy tho City Attorney and tho resolutions of instruction, aduptcd ut your mating of tlto 5th Nov ii't , with the corporate seal of tho City attached nnd duly authenticated beforo tho Cotninir-Bioiiui for Tt'iint'ffiei1, residing in Charleston, ail of which wore rt'ceived, assented to and approved of by the Board. The following resolution wis unanimously adopted, and the Secretary directed to furbish tne with ft copy, under the corporate seal of ihis Company, for the Council: "tfashvilli! $ Chattanooga R. R. Office, Nasiivii.t.k, 1 1th, Nov., 1850. "At a meeting nf the Directors of the Nashvillo und Chattanooga Rail Riad Company, held at their ofHce, this day, tho following resolution, offered by I' rands B- FogR", B?q.( was tinnnirhously adopted: "Resolved, That the I're.-udent of this Company bo authorized to cxecuto tho covenant und agreement with the City Council of Charleston, induplicite, under the seul of the corporation, which agreement is now presented to this Board; and also, to execute and deliver tho noto or bor.d now presented, and ullis the goal ol the corporation thereto, and that the President be authorised to receive tho one hundred and thirty thousand dollars from the Mayor of Charleston." A true copy from iho Minutos of said Board. Signed JOSEPH V. GIBSON, Soc'ry of Nashville and ChnUa- Soal I nooga Rail Road Company ; of : ; Corporation. I Accordingly, tho following A groom mt, executed in duplicate, in the pioaencoof the Board, was delivered to mo for the City Council of Charleston. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA. Memorandum of Agreement made and entered into, this eleventh day of NovV., in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and fifty, between tho City Gom.cil of Charleston, of tbo ono part, and iho Nashville and Chattauoog-n- Rail Road Company on the other porr, Whereas, the City Council of Charleston, by resolutions adopted the eleventh day of April, one thousand eight hundred and forty-eight, agreed to subscribe ftvo hundred thousand dollars in tho Nashville nnd Chavumc-og11 Rail Road Company, upon certain terma and conditions, which terms and 'conditions were subsequently accepted by the Board of Directors of tho said Company. And, whereas, upon application nnd information furnished by V. K. Stevenson, Esq., President of ti e said Company, to the said City Council, to advance uid, hy way of pecuniary loan to said Company, upon certain conditions, as will appear more fully by reference to tho proceeding and journals of the said City Council, for the fifteenth day of October ultimo, and' tho first day of November instant. Now, this agreement witnesseth, that the said Citv Council of - harleston, do hereby covenant and agree to, and with the said Nashville and Chattanooga Rail Road Company, that they, the said Cjty Council of Charleston, shall and will advance, by way of loan to tho said Company, the sums of money hereinafter designated at the times, in tho manner, and upon the terms and conditions hereafter set forth, that is to Bft: " , '1st. The sum of one hundred and thirty thousanu $ia0,00G dollars, on the due execution and authentication of these presents. 2d. The further sum of one bundled and eighteen thousand $118,000 dollars, on the first day of December nextfOrns soon thereafter as the iron for tho part of tho road bctweon Chattanooga and the Tennessee river shall have been landed in Charleston. 3d. Tho further sum of two hundred and fifty-two thousand $252,000 dollar?, to bo paid in quarter yearly sums, not exceeding forty-two thousand $42,-000 dollars each; tho said instalments to bi regulated by the progress of the work on the part of the road between Chatwnoopra "d Long Island, in the Tennessee river, and the first of said instalments to be paid as soon as tho Mayer of the City of Charleston shall be satisfied that the work on the road between Chattanooga and Long Island on the Tennessee river, Bhall have been sufficiently advanced to warrant payment of tho same. The said quarter yearly instalments to be paid upon the following conditions, however, that the same when received, fhall be applied by the said Company to work done on the aforesaid ijart of the road, and that the quarterly advances of the Georgia Rail Road and Banking Com-pony, shall bo of the same amounts, and at the same times as those of the said City Council. And tho said Nashville and Chattanooga Rail Road Conipanv, on their part, covenant and agree to, and with Waaid City ConnciU that they the said Rati . Road Company, ahaii and will pay to tho said City Council of Charleston, interest after the ratu of six ler cent, per annum, payable semi-annually, upon the first days of April and October, in each and awry year, upon Um soeral samft dvooed a aforesaid, mitil the conditions of i&e origin si ubscript:on on xke p&rt of the aid Csty Council are complied with, ip the part of eaid Rati Hoad Company and that when, and no socn a the ftaid emidilton thai! have been compVmi with, that then, tbey shli and will credit (be principal itumt of tli aforesaid loan upon the aforesaid auUcription of id City Council. And tho said Rail Company'do further covenant, and agree that should iby not comply with th efeyni conditions c mtasned in ihe original ubcrip-t'03 of the City Council, 10 iho stock of the NahviHe and Chattanooga Rail Road, in ihrrejesrr from tht: date of the toan of one hundred and thirty thousand tI3G7:0 dolSarsnforcrfcid, then the said Company shall refund to ihe City Council, the entire amcrant of the loan made under the agreement, with interest a aforesnid. immediately upon the expiration of thr. an id thr''i year-; and that , for the purpoi; of srcuiing the timl. influtioned Joan of one hundred and thirty thousand $KID 000 dollar, th. yhtll and will ship, or r.x'jm in shipped t'j the City ijf Charleston, th U fUi! it 11, chairs arid spikes belong in.? to tho said Ciit patty, ;ihd purchased for ih u"' of tbo Road, bftwi-ri? ClmuaMooga snd Lone Inland afarpoid, and liall and will place and keep the imc in the band-t of Henry W. C"nnr. Esq . Agent of thf Cunip-tny, ubji'ci to thecrderof tlui City CoortciE aforesaid, a collateral (curity for the Iat rnentinned loan- And they further covenant and asee th'it they shall and will from time to time, fcrrdh to the said City Council, gund collateral security for the other loan or in-talrnpnt herein provided for; fhtuld the said City Coui.ctl fee fit, to require the sumc when the ad-vanccit nru to be made. And it ii understood aod a-greed, that the paid collateral security, if rrqulred, ahull be additional to the discretion vented in the Mayor a 'i paying the fit at' quarterly instalment as above set forth. And it is fttrt her agreed, that when ev?raoy of the loins aforesaid, are made, the note or bond of the Company, shall he delivered lo tho said Cy Council, signed by the President and dninier-sigm-d by the fiecrrtnry, stipulating tho re-payment of the loan, with interest as aforesaid, according to thy terms of this contract. And to the faithful performance of all and singular the above covenants the parties to these presents, do respectively bind themselves and their succesnorp. . In wiineHS whereof, the said Citv Council of Charleston have hereunto affixed their corporate eal, attested by tho signature of ti.e Honorable John Schnierle, Mayor of the said City, nnd the said, tbo Nashville an I Chattanooga Rail Road Company have hereto affixed tho seal of tbo Company, attested by the jdgnature of V. iC. Stevenson. President thereof, tho flay und year firxt above written. S'gncd, jtealed and delivered in tlic presence of John R Rogers, a to the signature of J no. Scbnierlo, Mayor. digued J. SCHNIERLE, Mayor. ; Seal uf the ; I City of '; ; Charleston. I By the Mayor. Signed Signed JOHN R. ROGERS, Clerk nf Council. V. K. STEVENSON, Proisidrnt N. & C. R. tt. Co. ; Seal of Rut! ; ; Road ; Comp-tny. J Si-ned JOSEPH K. GIBSON, Sec'iy, Na-hvillo and Chattonyogi R. R Co. The fdgnature of 'lie Mayor and tho t-eal of the City was duly authenticated by LpwU Robertson, Esq., CommiT'ii)ner ttf Deeds for Tennessee, in tho State of So. Ca , nnd the signature of V K. Stevenson, President, and iho pci! of the Company, by Egbert. A. Ruworth, Commissioner of Deeds fur So. Ca. in Tennessee, Thereupon I paid ve to the President of the Company, ono hundred and thirty thousand dollars, in exchanged on New York, dated at Charleston, S. C, u'th Nov. insl. and being payable to my order, as Mayor, t endorsed them. The President then handed trie tho following not: "Nashville. (Term.) 11th Nov., 1850. '"Three yenra after date, the Nashville and Chattanooga Rail Road Company promise to pay to the order of the C:t Council of Charlctin, the sum of one hundred and thirty thousand dollars, with interest fr im the 6th Nov. instnnt, at tho rate of six per cent per annum, payable semi-annually upon tho hrsi days uf April and October, in each year, for value le-ceived in the shnno of a loan, under agreement bo t wren the said Company and the City of Chni leston, (luted the 11th day of November, in the year 1350. ' signed V. K. STEVENSON, PrWt. ; Seal ; : of : 1 Corporation. ' Gii.VTl.EMKS Herewith I submit for your informa tion the following" Abstract of the Company's affairs on the 30lh October, X80U: Abstract of the Condition of the Books of the Nash-Ttlle and Chattanooga Rail Road Company Dr. Cr. (n) Railroad Iron (now orriv'g)2 17,87.9 10 (b) Contractors, on unfVd work . 169,887 G'i (a) Rail Road Iron delivered.. .-.162,003 V,G Graduation and Masonry.. 4,ouJ 'Jo DIs. on Nashville Bonds..'.. 62,233 00 Bills receivable 49.880 41 Engineering 39.871 22 (c) General expenses 29,809 57 Sections 2, 4 and 8 28 691 9S (d) Depots 4 23.572 20 Interest.. . 18.412 93 Ca,h I6.94G 78 (e) Due hy sundry persons 14,46:1 97 Bridges 7.852 72 Superstructure -- 5.805 21 Slaves., con of 7 4,651 25 Tools and Implements ;4.1I4 88 (f) Incidental expenses 1.879 33 Real Estate 1,078 84 (g) Interest No. 2 511 90 Cars 344 43 Water Stations.-. 97 00 Nashville Engine House 44 15 Subscriptions unpaid 1,120,056 60 Duo by sundry persons 1,614 57 (h) XiWU payable 7,999 07 CapUat Stock, exclusive of aid bySia'oof Tennessee which is 500,000 $2,045,075 00, viz: Individual 795,075 00 City of Nushville 500,000 00 City of Charleston 500.000 00 Georgia R. R. and Banking Co. 250.000 00 ,054 688 61 2,054,688 64 CapitalSiock as above 2,045,075 00 Amount paid; By Oiry Nash. .500,000 " Individuals. 45.019 925,019 00 Due. Bv individuals. .370 056 ' City ChatPn. 500,000 " G. R.& B-C.250 000 1.120,056 00 2,045.075 00 2,045,075 00 Nashville, 30th October, 1850. Note (a) These amounts include carriage on 4,000 tons of iron and 100 tons of spikes, and 100 tons of chains or clamps. (b) Paid on account of work under contract. fc) All exoenditures for rents, officers, salaries, books, stationery, printing, office furniture, &o. The operations of the Company began in 1846, and this item comprises the expense from 1846 to dateit includes the expense of riding over iho country to obtain subscriptions, in one case (Gov. Jone,) amounting to $4,000. (d) Nashville Depot, Stewartsboro' do., Shelby-vilio do., and Chattenooga do. (e) Amounts in hands of Agents and Engineers to pay out fur works in progress all of which is accounted fur by their payments; monthly settlement aro made by tho Agonts, and quarterly settlements with Engineers. (f) The expsnses arising from Graduation and Masonry, but separate from them. ( g) Such amounts of interest, which upon settlement make an overplusi is refunded to the party pay ing. (h Notes and obligations of the Company outstanding or falling due. Office of Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad Co. V.K Stevenson, President of said Company, The foregoing condensed statement shews what was the condition of the Company's affairs on the 30th Oct., 1850. AU of which is respectfully submitted, &c. ORVILLE EWING, Treasurer, &c. Nashville, Nov. 11, 1850. The following is o copy of an open letter handed me by President V. K. Stevenson, to be delivered to B. W. Conner, Esq., after being coramunictted to Council; H. W. .CoKMEft, Bq. Dr Sui The Cky f Charleston ha advanced or haadrtsd and thirty thousand ihnlur, oa a.cywnt of which advance the NabviUe and Chttfiooga Rail R,-j.J Cvn-.psnv have agrcfsd that you shall hold iht 2.590 tons of U'BU Iron, and Iron Chair and Spike, to Sy the same with, subject to the order of City C;:c H, until sw-ther arrangftmnt arc mud ft. The iron is paid for, and alt on the iray, hy agrtr&ffit'ist with George Pea-body, of London. Signed V. K- STEVENSON, Vresidem. Orrtcr N. &C. Rail RoanCostPAST, ) Nahvii!e,Tenn.,Nov. 11, !a50, 5 Immediately aftrr the adjournment of th Board, I p roc' eded to tie examinstinu of thn- Enpir(c,r D'partment. Ita Chef, James H. Gr-tntt, Eq. j distinguished fttr hi dt-voiioo to the i;i:TCii of tm Company, and hu untiring encrey aid practical ability. Ho i an accomplished, utiiiitjming and reliable ofheor, ad t very e!!ic entiy aided iiy his principal Asritant, E. D- Satfford, Esq.. aisa a worthy ufficT Ttiee again have tne mEuus oopetauon of other Aistam-. vz: .Metsc. G. H. JIaz!riurjt4 J. A. Corty, B. Whiteside, R. H. Deai, B. H. Grcrn, Miner Meriweather, H. Oiivei, Green, Men-wemiirr. (the younger.) W. Wade, nnd H. L. Brant-ly, Ei-qr. I am epe-cially indebted to ihis Department for the prufiin of the entire lino of Road from, Washvifle to Chattanooga, includincj the helhyvril branch. Thi proSie indiciiten by the pink colored liae, tire giode. of the Road hy the line olored with Iibt hiue hsding, the original surfAce of the rout that line traversesby the grey tine nm shade, tiio finished excavation to the 1st Nov. itjpt,) is designated--an J by iho ic f colored shading, tho finished era-baukmen: is indicated. The fc;ile .f the-o outline is intended to represent 300 feet to th-; inch, horizontally, and ftt) :eet to the inch, vertically. It exhibit, moreover, ever section of the enttic iiiuad, the pro-gres of the wnik upon each and what amount (com-paratively) remain to bo done, tt-wili inform von, further, of the Contractor of each Miction; the origi nal estimate of tho cost f th work en ihot section, and the value of tho work tlono on lim same, exclu-dive of 20 percent, retained by tlu Comjiany until the whole section is completed. By thi lepresenta tion, I flatter myself, you will have, a more adequate and just idea of the excavations and iil'la of eaith, of sand, i'f rock, th embankments, the culvprta, the biidgeti,and the wmk generally than by any other mode I could possibly adopt, and it will enable you mure fully, hereafter, to judge of ita piogtess, wherL the quarterly report for each section ui the same, reach you from time totirne, as I have, uhh the approbation of tho President, directed to bo m at! e from tho Engineers1 department. The profile commences with "Section A and Depot," at Nnshviflc; Injs u followed by section No. 1, and is continued reu!arly t.-section, No. 153, inclusive. Sections 55, 56, and 98-are Superseded by reason of an amended route since the oiiffinal location, and to that extent tho length of tho original locution has been itssem-d. Besides thu 153 section?, as aforesaid, there aro 8 sections on tho Shelbyville branch, wt.ich connects with the main trunk of the Road at the 57th section. (See map-hrr-jwith accompanying ) The sections are of differ cnt lengths, averaging a milo in extent, greater orb-as by half a mile, according as tho particular section on itttsutfacQ, was regular or irregular, and more, especially in those sections wbete a valley required it. adjacent hill to furnish inatetial for filling. Tho 32d section, in, at the lown ot Murfreesboro'. 32 miles. from Nashville; ike 45th section, of the commencement of the 80 rniies, and which, for distinction's sake, I shall ca l "the Charleston Division," tho completion of which tho City Council made ono of tlie oiiginnl conditions of her subscription, is near the town of Fosterville; ibe 9 1st Section (also within those 80 miles) is tho section containing the tunnel, the 125th section (the end of those 80 miles) is on iho west bauk of the Tonnes eu river; the 126th section comprehend the Tennessee bridge nnd pait of the line eufit of tho Tennessee rivei; the end of thr 153d section Hat Chattanooga. Originally, the main line of tho road projected from Nashville to Chattanooga, anil extended 154 mile-, but subsequent recnnoisnnces and more minute and elaborate surveys (through tho indefatigable attention of Chief Engineer Grant and his nsi-t-ants) have not only improved upon tho former location in varioussections, but have also diminished tho distance and co.t, and developed more eligible grades. There are four divisions of tho entire Road, viz: the Nashville Division, from the 1st to the 61st section1 the Winchester, from tho 62d to the I2oLh sections (and which includes in it the heaviest work of what 1 have tormed "the Charleston Division;1') the Chattanooga, from the end of the 125th to the e.-d of I52d sections; und the Shetbyville branch, containing 8 sections, exclusive of those above enu-m-ia'ed. These divisions are again subdivided and dist'ibuted among the As-ds ant Engineers the Chief Engineeratid his assistant, each maintaining a strict supervision over the whole. The Road passes through the following counties and States: It commences at Nashville, in Davidson county, continues through Rutherford county, through Bedford, (in which is tho branch to Siioihyville;J then 2 miles through Coffee county; then Franklin, in State of Tennessee; it then cuis jthe north eustem corner of Jiickson county, in the State of Alabama; thence it returns to Marion county, in Tennessee; thenc 3 it runs twice into I ade county, in ihe State of Georgia; ihence out again into Hamilton cou aty, Tennessee, where it finds ita terminus at the junc tion of tho Georgia State Rail; Road, ut Chattanotga, formerly known us Ross' Landing. At this pl.ace branch track forks off down to the edge of the Tennessee River, which rqlls in front of that town. At the junction of iho Georgia Road, (Western and Atlantic Road) the Company own a site of 5 acres, adjoining that of the Georgia Hoad, and have arranged to use their passenger and fieight depots in common; thus establishing a straight track into tho Georgia line, and seeming the utmon dispatch, uninterruptedly, to the Nashville and Chattanooga .lail Road trains. The depot at Nashville embrace a site, of 2,000 foot in length and 170 feet in width, on an inclined plane, from west to east. It is most eligibly situated both in reference to iho town and trade of Nashville, and the operations of the Company. It is located west of the western limits of that corporation; having Spring street (50 feet wide) running from the wharf on tho bank of ihe Cumberland River, (or eastern side of Nashville) through the town, and opening inu, and penetrating the centre of the site. South of thaa etroet, is Berryhil! street, (also 50 feet wide.) south of 'his latter is Broad street (100 feet wide) running like Spring street, from tho river bank and wharf, and forming the southern limit of this spacious area. North of Spring street, is Union alley, 20 feet wide, at tho depot, and widening thence to the river bank. North of this, Geder street, (50 feet wide) runs front the river bank and wharf as above, through the town, and constitutes the northern limit of the said site. The Company have established two streets, each 45 feet wide, and both the whole length of their ground one of these is on tho Western corporate lino of Nashville, the otheron the Western line ofthe depot. They have also opened another street, 70 feet wide, through the middle of the site, hut this latter is for Lhe exclusive accommodation ofthe tracks for the Rail Road Company. West of this last street and contiguous to the road-bed, in a central position, i an engine House, (on 3 acres more) now erecting to accommodate 17 locomotives under cover. The plan of this building is semi-circular, and on a stone foundation about 9 feet high this is surmounted by a brick story of ample height and separate arched entrances for those engines. The rooTis to be covered with sheet iron, and coated with mineral paint. The whole design, arrangement and execution ofthe work, as far as it has progressed, (which is considerable J is very substantial, tasty and in the highest degree creditable, both to the judgment of the Company and to the fidelity of tho contractors. The cost of the site, (most of which was presented, and contains 14 acres) U about $20,000 it. is now estimated to be worth $100,000. Tho cost of the building is to be $9,000 per contract. On this vast silo' too, will be established the work sho s, freight and passenger houses, &c., &.c, necessaiy for the successful working of the Road. Upon examining th& alignment of the Road, it will be found there is only 16 per cent of curvature, including the mountain location, which is necessarily nearly all curved. If the location, exclusive of the mountain be taken, it shows a line. 90 per cent of which is perfectly straight. The total lengthof straight line is 134 miles and 1478 ft Do. do- curved do. 25 ' " 782 ft Do. do- stragbt and curved lines is 159 miles and 2260 ft The total distance from depot at Nashville to depot at Chattanooga is 151 milrs less 1 100 ft The total length of the Shelbyville branch is " 7 miles and 5060 ft The gradients on the main line in no instance exceed 50 2-10 feet per mile on straight lines, and 44 9-10 feet on curved, except on the subdivision crossing the Cumberland Mountain (in the Charleston division,) there it was necessary to resort to a gradient of 105 6-lOfeet per railo, and will occasion the use of a powerful assistant locomotive Engine to enable the Company to overcome it without dividing the trains. From a table exhibiting the gradients of each division, viz; the Nashville, the Winchester, the Chattanooga ahd Shelbyville Branch. Divisions, I find that the maximum grade on the Nashville and Winchester Divisions ascending castwardly is 50 2-lfl feet pet mite, while in ascending wulwardly it 5 S-I0 fiset gMtv msW at var cA the !h rwrr.d traiaii. To fcn& ysj-Sry jff-Tsdemm. whh a d :! ;?? f the final location & tk rwwd, I wHl take twrl in the 91c xnrtst) rt tiw SKankg pt?n, befaa-here, the ftmrttkm if ih road defVT'y r .m- nvpneed. The Ji iWea, after n j tb &j-n r land mowKairi i tb toae!, ctMrs thtt BoiLus Ifmk f ESk. !tbr V&gcwr's cmsk, rii tdw-i t ti nr. lei --w eC ibe t--nn uf Wiitcber and cnwaisg Kik rivr aiDr.VT. Bt itxV mt'X U tln TATLC(ji' creek, rECh cro ihe IWrfcrs by stratW jiae of li mile t the iad f Nctims crerk. ?t iecerid the of Nc4'f credit. 13? a gndnaC 50 iVrt Wr m;-, with cmipa'a-! little cwrttres to Barren Fork of Dw.k n?. It tbsm cycase lh GaTttai r,d ran tsr Vr Traor to- tbo n&octh f Beli-Bucki?; fhenw p the Oae Ftk. then paitsjog ih ridga a-t Bll-04cUla Gap, h runs Jowrj the Dry Foik of Staxtt ii"r. untiWavasg ihttt,vt paAtwt Laii of Lee kcwb r t&B hffad 01 firitm5 creek. It then eonttnuos 0! 3lASB4Ut knr into tow of Mnrfreeioro'. Fiom thin point to N-b-vilier Use iit trs prrrpctiy straight, 13 rrW, crowMirg the Murlrtsbm"o' Turnpike. 2 uiiies iom Krv croj Stkwaut's creek about wie ibird of a miles frbove- BiKUsatiLS1 raiiU, thence curvrn to the left, itvfoeset th; Jefferaon Twrnpikc. nr Wjf. DTisrborse saw mill, and ie-croe5cs the Murftce !to Tompiw, about one quarter of a mile Rt of Jjuses Buchasss, nnd thus pursuing a strnight cure of nearly 3 rnsles, curve ro-L'he left and pases Joy Fly's ihence the line curve slightly io the nghi ned pass tbrongfj the ridge dividing the Hurricwie jrurn ih! Mill Crct-k water, thenc down to Collin's Branch to Mill Creek, at Antiach Church, thence down the valley of Mill Creek, crossing the same ihree times to Hall's miHs. when the lino leaves the Creek and pastes ab.ut 200-feet to the left of Mill Creek Church, and 400 feet to the leftof Mr. Rm;s, jhe on in a straight line into Nashville, pa-H2 in i'ront of Captain Gordon house, through the corner h the Ceoilery and curving into Lawrence street at Mr. Woobkolk's. It may &t thi4 stage of the description be interes;-ing to you, gentlemen, to know that the passage of the main chain of the Cumberland Mountains, and the ascent of the first bench of th mountain from the waters of Duck river, controlled tho entir location of the Road. You may not be swnre, that for 300 miles extending from tho Cumberland Gap to where the mountain abuts on tbo Tenneseee R ver, the main crest of the Mountain is unbroken, except at Montgomery's Gap, in the 91nt section The Mountain maintains an elevation of 2,000 feet above lhu sea, except at the point above mentioned, where a depression of 700 feet occurs, and at this point, the ridge is narrow enough to admit of a tunnel (2,200 feet lung, at an elevation of little more than 1,100 feet above the sen. This Gap, then, of the Cumber land, furnished the only oppnrltmily to concentrate that elevation, f-dz: 1,100 feet,) in a short distance, to be surmounted by an assistant locomotive. The two great features of tho location at Montgomery's Gap, are, first, that the total elev.itinn is 900 fettless than at any other point, and second, that th whole ofthe extraordinary elevation i concentrated within one and n hnlf miles on tho North Western side, nnd four nnd a half miles on the South I3atC.rn side of the Mountain, where an assistant Engine can with facility obviate the difficulty, and the ftam Engine could be employed during the interval of passing the trains in collecting arid carrying tho coal cars to the Central Depot, opposite Winchester. At Mooter point in the Mountain h tliere a ridge sufficiently narrow to admit of it tunnel; nor is there any depression in tho ridge, bo that the total ri-ennd fall had to be distributed on each side ofthe Mountain, disjoined by its wide summit. It is manifest, therefore, that an attempt to cross tho Mountain at any other point would have pi6-ent-ed in the 000 feet of elevation to be overcome in tho great amount of curvature to which such a line thrown on the Mountain sides, must hnve been subjected in the enormous cost ot which alone it could be obtained obstacles, which would have rendered it impracticable. This road wilt be tho first, and I presum. tbo only ono which will run across the Cumberland Mountain, to tap the Mississippi Valley. You will have now seen that there is no other practicable passage, except nt the tunnel, (or 9lst section,) and tho Company ore secured by thotr charter, from any othr rail road '"being built, cut or constructed, in any way or manner, or by nny authority whatsoever, running laterally within 20 miles of this route, unless by said Company, or with thoconsent of tho Board of Directors thereof, for the time being " The Charter further provides that the capital etock ofthe Cotrfpany shall forever be exempt from taxation, and the road, with all its fixtures and appuite-nances, including work shops, warehouses and vehicle! of transportation, shall bo exempt from taxation for the period of twenty years, from the complotion of lhe road Any individual or individuals, company, or body corporate, with permission of the Legislature of the State, may hereafter construct branches to unite with the Nashville and Chattanooga rail road, and the Company ore required to receive on their road the full loaded freight cars from such branchos, nnd transport the same to their destination, and to return thorn, without changing the loads thereof, or charging for the transportation of the goods, wares, merchandize, and produce therein, any greater freight than they charge for similar goods, wares, merchan-dixo and produce in their own care, but it provides, that the Company shall not be compelled to receive such cars on their road, unless they are constructed in the same manner, and of equal strengih with their own cars, of which the Engineer of ihe main road shall be the judge; and the further proviso, that the Company shall not be required to receive any car from such branches, without receiving payment fit atieast twenty miles transportation, and the further proviso, that the Company shall bo entitled in all respects, to similar privileges on such branches constructed to unite with iheirroad, subject to the same restraints. This charter is secured in three States. vizi Tennessee, Alahamaand Georgia. Charleston will therefore obtain th benefits and privileges of this road, at tho com pan lively small outlay of $500,-000, while Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York ure compelled to pay the whole cost of their roads and damages besides, for the right of way. The second point which was fixed upon, because it also controlled tho location ofthe line, was Norman's Creek for, after establishing the passage of the Mountain at Montgomery's Gap, it was important to determine a suitable, point for the accent of the first Branch, from the Duck Rivar waters. This second point possesses the requisites of easy grades, freedom from curvature and economy in constructi-m. Murfreesboro' became a third fixed point in the line, because it presented the most desirable route from tho Barrens through Rutherford County. These being adopted every important feature in a rail road was secured in addition to the requisites secured by the second point, it furnishes long straight lines, and these on a rail road possess great va!u in the security tbey afford against accidents. The relative value of different grades may be seen from the following tah-fe: Upon a level grade an engine, 22 tons or 45,000 lbs wril draw 857 tons gross and 514 tons nt. ITjwo f8 do do 428 do do 257 do Up 20- do do 412 do do 247 do Upn 25- do do 365 do do 219 do Upon: 30- do do 327 do do 106 do Upon-40- do do 270 do do 162 do Uvan-5& do do 232 do do 139 do Uyqn.6&1 do do 202 do do Jiil do Uyn 7 do do 17'J do do Juv do Urn75- do do 160 do do 101 do Un8Ut do do 161 do do 97 do taut to return to the Cumberland mountain in the flrJati section; the line passes that Mountain bv the tnenei, 2,200 ieet lomr, with a grade of lv;j b-li) tcet ech side; it then descends (eastward) Crow Creek "Valley, and after leaving it, skirts the Southern ex tremity of the mountain, pursues a straight course for about 5 miles to a point near Hart's Mill, leaving the town of Bolivar about half a mile on the left thence it crosses Widow's Creek, about 400 feet a bove the mill, and about the same distance above Cb. . Jones dwelling, and over 11 broken range of bills ! to tho iennessee River, at Woods iluns, doling the river about 2 miles above the lower end of Lini Island. The line continues thence up McDaniels Valley, ita straight course for about 5 miles, where it approaches the river again and curving on to its hanks, follows the same to the Narrows, leaving NicknjacK Cave about half a mile on the right, ihe line here commences the ascent of Rackoon Moun tain skirting the perpendicular ctifls thai line its base at this point, it follows the Mountain side, enters Runningwater Valley, and pursues its tortuous wav up the ngnt side of tho same to Alley s Mill, where it crosses and follows the left side up to the summit of Running Water Gap. This summit (afwr cutting 40' feet) will be 131 feet lower than Montgomery's Gap (91st section) summit, at the tunnel grade. After passing the Runtime Water Gap, we commence the descent of our winding way into Look Out Valley, passing near Pack's Saltpetre Cave, the Silver Mine, Obar'a, M'Gibbes, Mrs. Rice's and Parker's, the line then passes Look-Out Creek about three-quarters ot a rane above its confluence with the T?nnt;eee River, and proceeds alone on the rkhi side of said creek to the river, where it curves around , -J ' " I tho point of Look Out Ml u and procoed, Iong at the j ti9 oct.U r retell Ct-aia C - - CT lb IWsd Cmt n trf- rrk - tt V n ! aV7 290 fft ll Wi r.f Frrm 7"t r fuMitf tiiiot ai V v i , n t ! n ChatiawwKs. -, frt afwe tr r, cornbrrn. o nsnr-v sr , 1 fFtttar-. Mwnfwivffr. tH Ur.9 em; -r j tJsHv &oh Aitafitte roat wth ! Mi"sisippK The 1 ex? i " f ffip and ctrw, rrres? j?v tt a rfr?; . atjv of the mniw smtiwrrj l;txn -1 f tssny adfiiAg it pUr tt- ; eyrmtHkiot. Il t 6Vv, 1 rstd f- ' tion hy a tnn;e -t m'ur.'n;-'! ihrrr iewih, whirJb cn &e-r sny other point thn !hffn. 9i iifrvfri-d ihh has occupied 11 h one 14 ; f r;-p et 1 ad t'i ftonnru'-t 11 irt I 1, & d jb i , wt!l b eacuttvj wfe'i the btffW'fit r a ! ti cxpintt rded by other wilr rntripri.. 1 (.id f eolJy cxparKwnti Hav own made otiw-r r.n-fde, the feeneiit of which wi.l he en vveJ tv iht rithoai cost. All tfto ipntve!.fWMU. m frmma within tbj Ustswemy years, mty i,ow btf prrMi into ii m-r v ice . Moreover, this roJ mro-'sh almost tu whole oxwat. traverse acisu.-iiv m onr.vinird fcm;-ty. No where in thr onion cn he fnnd n rtfvn CHpabie of sustain in so largT tt pvrpi.Intion. A1 'hi is to be the great avur of trad- tvtwfen inr Mj sissippi TMy and the South Atlantic mmt, mr rational mancan doubt, that tlie JviiK-k uf thu Corn pa tiy wiH rank with the most vaiucibsn 10 in1 l nio. Indeed, what may not reasons My rapi"tel, fiom the completion of thm ro w?, wh wem-rn tfrminus U the de ot of an nriroltut ta rrt-.n. unrivaled for th almndanffl nd vftrtelv ! ti product ftr t ha rmt of tts b'ij-h. and (:tr thf re-maindr of the dtsinitce, o mfnei a' dtt;fd sbouivdm in irots and coal, the latier of w)i:h uf wcif nd.r .1 ample busine for ninny of th NonJwrn Rnu R"d! Tiie products of the coal field of !VnnyUn:d!t, but little more than 25 year since, were lev thn thoii of Tenne4e, at the present time. Nnw they yield onnuailv upwards nF 250,000 ton, worth delivered at the seaboard $10,000 000 Again, through the Cumberland, it brings lh month uf ibe. Ohio th hert of ihe wer, more than 700 miles nearer the Atlaniict than by any of the present avenues id commerce, no advantage which will secure to tht line a larj shat f lijti travel find transportation of the pioductft and consumption of the Mississippi valley. But to reumj in regard to tho topers' nature, the Company having adopted the Bridge Rail Iron, it will bo laid o Red Cedur cmtinuou bearing with Cedar joist and supporting lies. Tht U xn moct valuable material for the purpose and which italure has abundantly strewn along the rou:- it ia re-cmincnded by its capacity lo vuppott the lcavy freight trains, and in, keeping (by it-s lateral strength ) the alignment perfect, to secure tho cafety nf iho passenger trains during their flight from Station to Statiou The qualities of thi cedar have already bevn experimentally determined, on o track at tho Augusta depot, whoro the heavy engine and freight cars aro constantly pnsaing on it. The cedar was duly forwarded and placed in tho desiied situation and tho resident engineer of the Georgia Rail Rond Company Reports, that they bom the teat admirably, being fully equal to tho yellow pine for either continuous bearing or cross ties. It has been ncitnined that tho heart of the best quality of this wood (rd cedarj will last at least 30 years. If cedar timhe la'd in dams, &c , wi 1 last 30 yea's, there is no good reason why the same duration may not b expected, when laid in cross tie in the Bridge Rail plan of supers! rue ture f-for the tie are oidy subject to a transverse pressure from tho continuous brarer, not sufficient to injure tho elasticity of tho timber, nor liable to bo rendered useless by splitting, a no treenail or spikes are driven into them. Favorable contracts have already been made by tho President of the Company, fur furnishing cedar continuous bearers for 119 and for cross ties for 51 miles. Forty miles of cross ties, are cut and hewn, and being delivered and distributed along tho Road from Nashville thirty miles of continuous bearers are in the same state of forwardness, nnd are paid for as fast as they are furnished. I examined the line critically from Nashvilla to Chattanooga, and the works in progress throughout this extent On that portion of the route embraced within Nashville and the west bank of tho Tennessee River ( 125th section J I found much greater progress than was represented by the Schedule submitted to Council, on the 5th inst by President Stkvknaon, and published with your proceedings of that date. The execution of tho work thus far is, of tho most substantial and workmanlike character, in every particular, Sections, 113, 122, 123 and 124 of the Charleston Diviion,"nrenotyot re-let, but ihey will bo no obstacle to the uninterrupted completion of the Road there wpre bidders for them in process of negociation, as I passed along that portion of the line, and I anticipate confidentelly, that the next report from the Chief Engineer's Departroer" will huw the contractors engaged upon them. 1 nose sections were originally contracted for, but tho bidders forfeited their right to continue tho original estimate. Sec 1 13 is the heaviest of the four, requiring 5!,fJ00 cubic yards of borrowed embankment to fill, and estimated at $7,224 the other 3 are comparatively light work, and one of these ("See- 123 j has $735 of labour, &c. applied, before it hecamo forfeitod, x-clusive of the 20 per cent retained or, that amount, which makes the reletting still more eligible to tho Company. On tho Chattanooga Division (or the 28 mile from Chattanooga to the Tennessee riser, comprehended from Sec. 126 to 152) there ore four section, viz; 127, 128, 129 and 130, also not relet- Tho first is the only heavy work ofthe four and consist of 1640 cubic yards of excavation, and 62,8f30 cubic yards of borrowed embankment, the other three sections are quite light: there were at the time of rny departure from Chattanooga (the 27th lust.) competent persons disposed to contract for them. Tho 8 sections will be completed in full time, to receive tho superstructure and iron rail, so that it precludes any idea of delay from their present condition. Thebal-anceofthe Chattanooga Divition is under contract with men, who are eminently capable of completing their estimates. The time to fulfil these contracts preparatory for the snppir&trueture, n fixed fir April. 1852. The 2d Sec. is the heaviest rock and embankment section, between Nashvil(and 1 he Cumberland mountains; this is expected, be ready forsuperstmcture about the 1st of July next. There iat present a temporary sidetrack neing constructed over it, so as to facilitate the passage ofthe cars to Murfreesboro, on or before 4th July next. No. 64 (of "the Charleston Division") is the next heaviest section, but this is done. $1,000 of tbo estimate have been retained by the Company, to dress it up wuen ready tor tod track. No. 79 (also of "the Charleston Division" is another heavy section but mainly of mrth embankment and cutting. The estimate is $13,000 for grading. It is about one-third done, hot it will be completed long before it is wanted. Sections No. 30 to 95 inclusive (Charleston Divi n'xon) are heavy rnck work 91 ' the tunnel Miction. There are but 666 feet remaining to complete the heading of ih work. It is confidently ex pectrd that this will be effected on the 22d February, 1851, and the balance. 1h;1ow that heading, is 10 be ready for the laying of ih track on the 1st. Sept. fallowing. A full excavation ofthe tunnel ha already progressed 450 feet in length, 19 feet in height, and in width 10 feet at the base and 12 feet at (he middle, for tho passage of the cars- This work is in a solid lime stone rock. if layers so close as not to admit the point of a penknife between any part of them. It will be one ofthe most perfect, as well as the cheapest tunnels, in the world there is no parallel la it any where. Col. Paul Stjeveks, a veteran and ex perienced miner, and who has. an his die, teen engaged in rock work, and for the last 21 years has been conducting such wiik in thts country declares, be has seen nnthing to compare with it- On the 23d inst., having reached the summit f Montgomery gap, I descended in company with Cot. STKrxss by means ofa bucket tho western shaft of the tonne! 176 feet; the diameter of this is uval, b.Jn 7 by 11 feet wid Col STri:s i tbo superintendent of of the Tunnel work. He is a mt intelligent and untiring manager, and reaolste all the mechanical operations with surprising ease, regularity and precision. After descending, we found the workmen actively engaged in preparations for immediate biasing, which we witnessed. The labour, u hre incessant night and day every 8 hour there it a relay ( the mot skilfol and athletic hat.d. who wok throughout that time with a vigour and en-rgy heyo-,d comparison. The organ txation i com pi te. under-err difficulty appears to be so entirely surmounted, a almost to defy either delay or faPare. 1 found the heading, from the face of the wa-trn approach, excavated 743 feet oat of solid rock, (459 of tbii length is completed, as I hare above suted) at each side of the base of the middle shaft, the be tding is excavated 54 feet. At the bae of the ens'.ern shaft, the heading is accomplished C83 feet from th face of the eastern pprac; the" aovHmt. deducted from 2,290 ft (tbrt length uf tin? Uir.n.d ) lenrf hot &W &eiof beading yet to be pierced. At the eauei nap J t -r proach, tiioro it tots Uin3. fl of rook i clr that -to-, t,fa(l fwitt ' j xw -v -v ' s fT,id ft it hoi-' at i 1 Jn if JM up 11U rfc!vji . t j; - 'm-.r. ( .if iftn rrviW.i I v ? i ui. itf-nj nh wha:h t UJ. lhe ft-wvmtg hfd dnrw-f m t; dfi-TVS. U w won-i!ii anew rt : l ratters cw.d la- ("-( ti ivA'-imw toe wtni:. J t 1 r n i a' itT.i ; jrfT-f- i i , i- ah 4frrwtii' PrHtiiariktncrot, vr?f-d -aw. ? ',u .i.i. i i(..'!in'nr vi irn (tvk. 'fi a tLi i- ! ...v,, ccrf'. livt br;j n ttt T frt i pn-.t .-o ltu'r' iut t h'Urt.'lt! auA rfhiv il ; t r1-i-n-'ti tt !uh lhe prm-'tv hii srs-ixi. ) v :i h ami !rSth mur-iton fif r fK n- ivnin . tiwards ol -3.1 ift dtvp. ahms! tw t'i."- ri.'" Ni(A:iv done -lttdrji t cHi'a' i .? e 1 1"' Md. itwfr fiif (". r if ui dpp!' fuTn. Ji t ij-t m ) r -rV f t - r i n" x - r a Me U gth, an! i te 1 ? iiiri 1 1 tvj t i mm tit; new Winnm!. re ,iion 1.J5 to 1M uciirve, ris th Rcl Mountain and fonn a rwd r rttll ttmi n-.t Jrf iU th" Loo-Lut Momt't , ot fr naf n m c h h-Sitb Ti me section nPt'"y referr! tf sbvpi, c-t. sittttte t! heai-t piwiiu on th lHvit4e', thf balnnci oMJt wuik t e.irnpttrativy bghi. There arnjut 4 t? 5 mi!e trf( !aidt and about mile of isya rait. Tin wmli h n litMt 3d, 4tti 8'ui 5di sctiins. AdJithv!! f being o'ranix-d and dtsltibutd ftt ttit scthm, between Mfrecr and N)tbviHetTO by tmk a?id iiun. A SfTon tht travel by Ifvcomotivt t ojwncil at fir as Mifrfreeaiioru' immodiiitf iy lhresfter. mde bejond wi'd 1 completed, tho making the 40 mdes wa'XI v Nivhvi!U, whereby the CtuHwj rnome ei-tuied iii tlte $'i0t.000. endorsement of the State of Ttmietfe. on the bonds M "he company. On the auhji'ct id the iroft, tbo NafchviHe- and Clat tanoo'u Rail Road Company h Vght iH" iieorge iVnbmly. of Liri hm, 1 1 310 tons nt Um to be debv-nri'd nt Np'.v (r iitis, free of all cost, incept tlutv. ni $13 per ton, making Of which tin Ut:apwoy have paW rt.220 00 l 18.000 00 Tho balance of $ 118,000 it 1 exported Ch&rh(im will pnv o h 11 of Oecemff neat 'Hie Company have aho pM Ot nwrs fat ifc tH iron, clmir. or chwrttj ad Kpikt tftU dlivf! in Cfatf. lesion, Uetitiei, a lame amount im canit, fruci Nt if, leans to Naihvilk, on -tifOu ton of iron nnd fhair, now nt and near Nainvllle -lenving balnv of $UJ,(S)0 to b paid on te wh4e j.BK'ba of iron, rail chair Ami tpifer for the liol(-iil of IHI mil, and brunch of H miii, ami lolh 41 mile of uon for tia ttack and tain uult, Hitii ?iko cfifiiri for t!i aine. Tliers arc tVierefon-, etiUre strd to bo received, iBVr Orlenn. 1134U Ion mi Kail Head !oa Do. via LTuwleslon, U51I0 do tU do I31D0 ton lo ll, andiOO ton nnd upwards, of ensint tnd Birtko lXt or 100 ta of Ihvw ni:ceurrtnv tbo 'iiJW ton to Cailcloo, Jflfcviwj ihe ia). ancc 4IIU ton, bo replied tu U10 Uyftd Wtwccn N'aihviJla and the Tniwe !livr. Of ibe nbofe irvn, limtv wilt be aeplteJw t5& mittr; ff,li4Utmii irofli raiis, weighiacBUtoorS te the nl. 518344 1W5J31. 4-10 ton chain oicUrapO wnigbtn8ejj Jb. ach. 3MWi Ibn 1'Jti.ia-H O toru ip;fce, walghlnj 3 lo Ue lb. For 7; Milei vttr Cumberland Mountain: 750 lam Iron rails, weightr 100 ioat to the tntU. 39,6- 0 lb 17.8S7-IWO totu orclftfttj wig!ung 01hit. nach. 23,700 lb 10.9-100 ton italci. 5 tpHte welitbiagStm. For 10 Mile for Shtlbtruilfc Branch tut "Wrr, Outt,-350 ton rron rail, wtrtghinff 35 torn to the mtie, 13,300 IbiS.r ti ton chain or clampil weighing lb, ncr). 17,1601b-7.06-1' 0 ton sptket, wmghiriK i to the lb. The iron rail tocivd are of tbo best qnaUtv-ef rolled wrought iro&r umally toppU(! bv the beitt maaubtctttren in Wftlon, for Rail Koadi ta tle Uniusd Hialv. It it perfectly welded, free from ftaw: pcffirctlv atraicht, td out of wind or twit; with th eada cut oar wrth s ckeufar itw, and under out 1-10 of an inch. FiCB.nxihs of th rail sra to h exactly 20 feet long Utn baUnea to 1 ot vriow ivnglh, frnm l.S (n 91 Tmi. OriB hnlf inch f fwHJ Qitfe iiik half nrr nunoheit in ttte bate f tli rati. Th obair or clitmn 1 are made of th bst maUa!il iron, f hey fit thn bait of th rail ciautly arwi so cloMiy una urmly cUip it, to r-tiuir a fcleice haimner or heavy manl to foroe thm on the and of thn iai)i. Tbey r& 7 Web Ueif in tb direction of tho length o lh rait, 34 inciws on lb ni of frrh no cliatr (Of. ciamoa aio t Da recovn that 111 Ui base, loote- ly or that can be iiippcd on witbyol lh atUtaiw.u of tb tleilRo or mam Dpon an tunmirwilKyn ofthe bo!tr;mtfamim the contract lor work cnlerett upon anu tne nurmenii no nn that ac count the Cedipaoy, Of t Kcb'r IH.'UI the dat of tbcit application (lliroagb the I'reiident) to City Council, fir a modificavioo of the tvrm of tbeborigwol Dbicriptlu, 1 Jidd that about 82tt,0J5 00 cent, si! that wan etpruifd ttynt Nashville t&ttH 43tii taction, taw cilon oin; the com-mencement of the Cbarleiton ilWUioo whHu lo tir. nioe i!ato, tbe whol expotutiioMi amoooaed (inclodiMj iron) to- 9,mi V)at itlo ay, lor grada ana on the Bu mPoi ot tne uiirtiieuon uiviaioa eiut too l fianesio river, fi&.10 had been Dtpemlad. 1 deem it due to tbe Company tpreint to you, tfatl men, thi uvidoncfl of Uui gcrod fatli wkh which thy had ahead? ertUtrsdnpontthe foUilmtnt of ibu original romiitfcon of the mbtrriptton of tin Citj Cooncil, pre v ton tatb J'rft-idefit' iippticfttiori for & nodtrtcsUon of e fjlitsdn. To revert to the tepenttoctur. It is being fnid with tlta oUnest eaj and In the roan miannt manner, Wuhin anil wiUoat it i well fiiiei and tbotoly mdiimJ, ltrtd n many plae. McAdamixatl and bionght up v?n witb (op iUffaceof the continuous cedar raili, that sntfare being tvkir exposed to lhe weathor. Th road tod ami enhaoktrteat I neatly il reined off wrth a ilof9 id onn nnd a half to one, ad termmating in a graded riUeh o a ti bav th appfti for feet of tho Rend bed aod lopwritisotot eorwtatiily J;aineil from moittara, ot any liability lo aubctdnc. Car niu ta observed where rcmiUtte. to protect tb worn in thevEnuiitv of stream from abraUon, by ample Kip-sp. I do not ihmk tt posmi uist noi latwt Of beuei jimcivm eonid he bestowed limn s hare applied, in thoronfhjy firunbinn rrvery portion of U( work a It ptogreiwi. Tbs Company will tho i realize ilia uia uf a mmt o!id and permanent structure, and will for ft xety longtime be fte fiom any labor or pene tor any ealr vdmUvar. Gcntlcmeo fMioaaat ta azceemea tb Board of fiiroc tors, through theif Preiiilen,trdeiiBrL,o the lt inst., forwarding to yoe their note for (ho loan of I1H,00(), l4nebl them to ;iy the Ut arbount due at that date in lxiidoj upon all th iron fwt the entire Koat. I ann ber testimony from personal exam Hi at ion, l!at they have devote) themselves individually aud col !ee lively, in a spirit of duioteretledqeis rar Jyeqnaikii, t the iticcei ami speedy completion ofthe whole line of Koad. They hare a laadable letrmiriatiort, toprolct aniS piot&otQ Ui inVerett sf the wbola Cernpaay, rgatdlcs of mdijdufttor sertenAt cmttitt'Km iby be lieve they are entitied tyonr cjtitVJeBCe, asrf I UiinK tley are. Tbey will feet Lhemfv aadly dipiofr4d la what they deem bot leawaMibIs expectation U the entertrfte of Charleston iW notoen direct ave;;e Us fwin tnarinti by mPiM of il own vessel'l far the prodo- and trade they are solicitous of consigninjr lo yoor metchanis. Their feelrnp and iostrfatiotts are cmenial with oor, and they arc exerting every &ro to tabif b a mom oiai rat. Uon and acptabU utioa vaitb at jrtopn, T this end they are strojfglirijj with bnoyaat epci3tion, (o oroom tho monntain bsrrien which hitherto so erTerisalit blocked ( thitfrr reioerces feou yeryrrtierpth5n with fet -p. rocal advantage. As tb wSt proe ovttie imuw :tjfttta. ; noogs and the Tewtessee Uridg iacbiie, ibe Uireio will, in ronfofimty with tlie Eerrt Iwrewith ac omEwrty- ' inj, call br tht qriatetly n-rta)aaeat of tbe loan, Yt wif!( j ateacfi fjuarter riavp, hf Lhe air&eimix I h f''r, sni , you a return of the Knginters of the atottnt of ewk 11:9. ted, and its rfative Tnle,rf 20 (r rffol, sfhirb the corti' ! Pny, by the terms nf tbe pttmate, withhoMt ooSit ibm final ! comiiietioji of each worrtrart, Vo will We tire enalded tn I coro;ate it with the slate of the wmk already der) and to f done on tbfl piofile t tAo fuul ytcpatsd for yaor 0e. acwl : take action ft.(:-rjrdm;t!f ; at yoi may in addition, at rofli option, jrni to a projsl inp";tift and repwi tlrfoagh jtiur own dplf-gie. Kiilm tur w4i be nnhftmy m tii Company, Their anxiety t that yoa slBld im hiiy ro-vinted timt liwy at atttag fat yoa fattly, bowtUy it4 above ijijicmn. Flora a review of ti aSair of tb 0ffl;soy n4 tha whole hn of wars pjtecaied asd i pion;rr, 1 have 3:th! at the following rfftc?nioo un whtdi ys, nfrrwo, irnns the foreeom? fport recay Sffofeably m diof"'t t v-ar, 1st, That the Company are both wilifie ami able u earn-p!ie tho enty'! line fto ? die to t"-hUafsa, in tha hortrfSt otiMc tnod tortitet lh ma erS and ubtnia tontfHrtion and eieruisoo of the woijs. 2d. Thai tbey bate Uxh retpiitt( aM et(tm4, ibi nsa of the most ii(rrojnii!r an dorable er6l, asd at tb inosi ecooRjiiical (trtr.f. ever ofciajoed aam any Rati tlnmi. 'M. That their it nopife tadecrfH tr ."fiib-)!!, to j vtop idiort of thn Ira l "batlattoog',, for her ineK Ijp j plataly in drswinj the uad (aboal and arvsnd, tbtdseb Her j limits to the South Atlaotsc teaboasd, a hp tsstaa of a di- mtt3iie ontiffr part of Chadestoo with (wtgn rouatrie, j ojieo acoaitantmiuitet for hef teeraiRj Ticiterl aad asin- j eral wealtb. j If the ShTill arrflCKaUattoos B-tit Read "owp ri v -V iaed lesthaxi thts they wild ie eubrhe;t a Hat! &o4 ! comrmtric4twn Cm!etin4 mewnUtft Cfit t&ZiJOOtt i now tinfftimvrlj ajtertsiord in view of whch tby ks I made an trvHviduat shrition of tJQ&it-ffi 00 MbiH WO, and the itte of Teass i ready to rAin ",fl,;J) of the Comnny's !)OoJ vavn a 40 taile of iUtmit next KahviII', shall irnvv been cAm-phrlfm. 'Thr. Soad wiH he- ready ffaw CbatUonoa to iha Tewif. ! ee, a ao a th- uact remrke ihatttver imm Sabv)jV, ft will taLf two yeau to rb that potat Wih the woa- Tbe I repairs asd htidg on the TeiBfite hver, wtU b ready at j tbo same list. Vr wdl Uwtf reeiva lh aHw Ra&d, vit? 151 end tk Qf brmth ta SMiiffUU, from akcilbi to Ckziian-a, a noon, ood tht oU tonuatt, yoa ar U . eMail) ti iMjsm u miu itom the Tiape Jir u? fenr 5l.l ,. ahiile. aon at a of Krst it will be rempmhcrfl, m,riue S th tawawl; AUibe it"i. ' . . ,v ''S1. 1l 11 I gTOll)l f liKMtd'J ciseiot so, u4 fnjotly ,. oot f tiw j ,r 10 rod luuii t 1 1 r r ....... f--..1 i'..,v: ' WKhStlijf 11- fbiif 1 x.n ;t'fmlit ' t it. t i 1 f it m lib--.!.'-! vrft hMr Ji wt l;htiM.'M. . H Mfttrthy Stitxt. fl. it i I. rv tut Mtp Tt'tf v.o t: J 1 . itthifi uM'it ka'T-. f tht 1 j iKti f ihe s , wn ftv"1 s an . n'flviERU M H1UL1H Cn, M hn 7th. y: r Tbe f-ejioit n, hv i-mu:y -ti rfftrj ti the it enr id riKU ta ivtr, at $t-at'y e.4S?itid -t Tltrt t aa ptdmr b'H but dung jip lt eK,j nodtbo i-iiv patt uf tht. tire, et auddei dt-atsw Um ci(!e-i. t hs hm ftbi?4, we (vrliro t It-, ttH-r is rt" ifi.v -I -Aftr bsrv, aul y m,fe cnap, in r-i i;j ib tf idaiim, i.ha h tht conirj. Ktwtftf fcn ulatf N, iX !r;t of th 7 thi I The 1t!tMK? W. Kendfii!, Whimj 1st lbij poit, and the MrTHide. ljid fit NshSHi, i'm p In edition sukyday (ttortiW (f'rklay) I 4 w'-sim-f t A- M-.j'tM oi.i the tawti oi ri4M'i?r!H(f Th f iiaiotf Whi Vfy vMrrtt afid tiw Mffe-S'i.l eye- I ; in few mtnutf-a. We tffritft t say that fie lnsr & wpto iat ll f thim wetp d -ek nfi'r "the fa Mnhidtort. Ti Udt (fd f hf m lentil v , -th roof of th sink ing fit. futm wb'b tbey wnn j:..' taK(-non tnwird ot thr f. V . Nt.i! h atiy W9tim b Rntirrru iy n;? re &ru t- of itw iattef lt. The IvtmieU wa J und tl pint sb,T I'lftfioetnirKt let ti'wsfl : . I I .1. . .tit- , . 1 pasting or , csortjtne rttund nectdfnt ot'fltifml. Jj verv dtk and Tha Mibsdeo(i and hirttff it i-M hn-. . FttBllH lTK, t'lW Tuiti.v llior. it ' grenpeiht the who!.- (jutity f And ti vinsa I. , Mrm., i,irf.'Tii urn. ,.'Rnt "'"lal with it i'i(V(Ji ihlilMinu ru4 t' itiiuraMi(i r ea, i bp.r1 giI Hy h ir,rsf?titrt, t th oi whir arf. ln t nun nl xtw vuinr, AJt Usii.w, a ami lhe 11 1 (Hi ,h.l Uwh.w uf Tula Tiw Kfain' Uai.u reiluuj At Alf(f a it.rriblr' riot hti'l r.E.'r (itiirs rm th.' 7th tf Or.ialMtr U,t. Hit. rnrk. Hr,..iNtrflt nntl lieAiWm hinU, intfrti-i) tltf city, ami tmw milt.d th. mt!t h(Mii.(i.4 fcti'i lilvHtv itii!P-hti!t 1 I K . . .1 .. I'H Jljfl! mi; mt' miring ii. ""j,. i liar ' nrm, i.umiHiti ' fi' . ' ' wiino, ' fjj UiSiijf in.ny oi must imp it mrni t.f tb' '""' (li;, Thn rjwineuMhui emeittf w r-rfrf t wlikh thesr iwrhmtnn, hA firt W-rt thwir rtih.wofi - -.1 !. I . . .:. . I . tieair ut jBfttift wig. Kossuth wUt go lit Liimiaa, &tn$ CiHjiit &.tiM.nv nJ Mr. Percrnl to I'.rH. Th. JimpBHii tt Auatna i fr rlMerJ towani ti, gM . U1Y1 . 1 don to ail tbo Hungj.rior, nBk.rit wliu wilt ym trm',. urft twtiim tin, f ml u Marcl, f -ft GlfCt.ri,!. Dr I I Iff The titer h f.H.n 4 f'.t vi'(h.r S Klir it il.ilt hi J:t ij7t:i It). Wliiskj in ii hntlni ilnmqiiil m Vim'lU'.l Jn feigii Wiir" is iio iifw fiknt,t".. thn rlnma.M s ciimpw.tMfply iimttcr) b'I lh nrFcr(ii fri iigiit. Ss.lM of 3,n0tf lirai! 01 I'J. Hafe. mr.i j.ork .t $Jtl 50. i.(Jtltt. LV. IS TTh. m.ik.1 on ittmiiiv .41 mii.,. Nu UnKllln. n,i .,,i,n K .1. ,.f (.., . tt I..,, i Gum iOc, m '.finXic, nml Im; !." fforo lhe l.w; from .Viro fur earn. Nnw Vohii. Ilnii H. r tt Klutir (5 tif. with lf. ,,( u,l) t,bl. Hy. (liiur i bettM, with p uf lOUbhli nt i'.i M3 (iir. Cerrt mpal. fhni, .r4 fwripy qrn iinfbng.i Unlet uf 4,000 !ra,htl ,)' v. burnt inton; IS,0(K Ao corn .t irnfiiuv.riH'nt. 1'iirk i firrarr, nnd prite. om nrir!i liOO bbb old at 111 117 lu ?j fur im-..; piirwi it unck.Jif rrl. Hlof 300 bbUt,rf. i.,nl i. twbungei) tlt of SWbblfc Wlii.k, i ,1111;; bn r.f 300 bU.tu '27a. (ioli of SOW lM, cutusii .1 n iWcIim f on ujilrsri'l. ftfid k ujMin gu'f. fufn fti. irnrhjuig'S'l. Tiilnci:!! i hi-'hl &rmlvf rn.iknt ri,iit. Hstraof 00 bisJ, iil. tswjjnltii l 37e. - - ' 1 ."' . ' "J For i:n JriniU. Minima lAtut. TK I1MK HTKAMIsn TKiV, A . Brrf . Sli.i.i, i. Fift.itw (iaia,,( aiph ti,.UaM4 i ta ICrKHlur ;fnviunll Par U el. "M'f.'nmtM " 'I Im f BH OtSI.YX. Will V.,, ,ra fltu uf. ,;, r. H. Forfr.j.fel or li-.-Wf W tinartt .11 t for .ilrmutii". ma it. VAtrarr, "I.HM.r I'.rl, Wo, Win !.,,, Hn im Sf.wplit TiMMft. OA Y. Ui li hut, t t -.-.. a. Det A II.Oftl.Tim, Ar. Tb t;.'l 8. !tuk. tli. of k KtmOi, autrip i. ilvnnnKH ire., -- IltAI KW IS t.KATlli: .111 l AKKCRX OR,, jt&rlfl rr.f titttetf .i-nif eft Irrf ,fr,l, rpJIK hieiil trfe. f!"n " ' foi tttin, AH ii . 1 farUilwtl .oil p(i;'li' ttoiflij(l ti. It. Vi wiat. fine 1Yil. V,K li. ihI fu.i! !& Il !),, , nr.. ply of ; nfssr T.i. i,lmt.4 ,).! raw, lisrraut, Vori thut. ..'1 K.,s Alio rJcaw!. rikbl.j o.rM. CALUiKbKH (fc fKK:!IABfl. .VolH'p. """" " AS V.Urtit w4i W harM ilwCwl Una,. to Jftrrig,, ta tt. Sim Menji; l.Jinwi, 1. dim Ui- " rs' 'ii. lf.:r. -.f t. WUt.'. I'iNt Tl Cer' Enn. .a:j .r. M, !eHiit,,. WW. B. KW'imj, f,,X A. A. arLKA.Y. i.r Cb- rrj .1 r !?. .1 ..... fi.,ns It, -tdvrK , for tiiur, DWaUffi HOIJSBM. Siw. (MB,.. fVrm., Ir. ID A A. .W'l.BAN.'o.irl Att. '"' For :Hl-, ' HOmKA AND Uri V.w.t to,i. Fuhm. fjrgr., and kr.S in XmnftOHt, Ta a4 Arkn,.. A. A. Mfl.HAN. (Wa'l Afoot. Voir Mirer " T HOUJIE 8E8VANT8. KiStfJ SIfcSDS, e. 0I8. A A M'LBAN.fWl At.M. I'1;? ,LA!,ATK,IMI- XAOAZJUE, &. tiM.k i.' f. HAUAS CM,, y, . , 'c- " --Tin n't u

Clipped from
  1. The Tennessean,
  2. 18 Dec 1850, Wed,
  3. Page 2

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  • Clipped by ralconw – 13 Mar 2018

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