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DAILY 1 8; TKI-WXEKLT $5: WEEEITSS
.BTlti'XT Sw CAM. .
A r. josras.
S. CAMP CO.
tOl vA WITH, I tr-.
tfcA P i JONES, . . , wm
j.7h F- HAICHEB AancvtU Kdt'er.
-r vlee-Prenldeiit, '
CF isuu i . : .-
' -TUB. THE STATE AT LARGE.
FviL-THS CleTFTCTS.'. ; ,1,
1. J. W. DEADERICK,' of WasMagtoii.
2. O. F. TEMPLE, of Kuox. ' '- - -
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, of McMinn.
4. S. S. STANTON, of Smith.
5. E. I. GOLLADA?, of Wilson.
6. WM, F.EEKCDEVAL, of Lincoln.
7. JOHN CL BROWN, of Giles- '
8. JOHN F. HOUSE; of Montgomery. : ;
9. ALVIN HlWKIKS.of Carroll."
10. D.R NABOBS, of Shelby. . .
, ,.sSjw - f
Central Executive Committee.
Edwin H. Ewise, Neill S. Erows,, Allen
A. HalC P. W- Masey, Jobs Lelltett,
Johx H. Caixes.de, Horace n. Harri
son. '- f : -
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGCST S, '60
X the nbertber of the ttatiwtlla
Subscriiiers to tby ,Nafchvillr DaUyAiiM
wbo have paU1 for "the same iu advance will
be fomibht-4 With the Patriot outii the ex
piration of the time tor which they hare paid.
A'' wu-j have"' JaM advance will be
n r- l ;ae regular rates of the Patriot from
date. We will coDtinoe- to -nd the
jlot to'ali te. subscribers of - tbe AW
were uot already wibscribew of the
;:vr, until we reeeiT notice to diecon
. Ci'.j sjibperibers who desire the paper
dl- tunned will notify . o at coce. The
cout.i-m luckiest to such a transits- may dis
turb the tegular delivery of papers lor a f.w
days, ai4 ?ab as maybe omiiteti wilt cnfir
a favor t-y 'le-.!" word at onr office.
A. S. CAMP UU. .
DUouloa-There In Ileal Dtnsrr.
We are no. alarnJ-t. We would cot. fr
aiy consideration, attempt to render odious
a portion of the people whbout cause. We
would much prefer to hold them all np,
without regard to eeclione, if we could, as
-lvera ot the Union, who would sacrifice
their lives, if necessary, to maintain iL Cut
thia, no one who bas pud much attention to
fie political history of the . country, can do.
For many yer past, there have been diu
niouista iu the North and in the South; men
of education and eminent talents. Iu the
North, they are generally fanatic, who Lave,
in their hatred of slavery and slaveboldt-rs,
'cought themselves to the point of regarding
the Union a a curse, and tbs Constitution
-a covenaut with hell." .Their complement
in th Snnth. restive at first under what
they declared- to "-be--the o;!preesi?e
exactions of plundering tariffs,. but . drop
ping that means of agitation, 'bate res-
irfuded to their fellow-agitators of tbe
North, and with them, though in an
opposite manner, are using the iustitutiou of
slavery to accomplish their purposes. 1 ne
fanatic North, fearful that be may be bikl to
inwrr f.ur the sin ot slavery, at he bar of
God, would diseolvethe Uniou, to clear his
skirts of even the appearauce of countenan
cing an institution which he believes, or af-
(ecu to believe, contrary to human reason,
oii n the nmDU of Christianity. Tbe
agitator South, "avails himself of tbe inane
rlril of bis Northern brother to fire the
Southern heart and prepare it for the dire
event which be seeks to bring about and ap
parently contemplate with , iatiitacUon.
Seiziug upon every issue growing oot of the
question of blavery, to awaken prejudice and
excite hostility agaiott the Northern people,
and to convince the Southern jwople that
their constitutional right are to. endangered
ih.t th sinst ultitnatelr be destroyed in
the Union." be' has succeeded in sowing dis
trust aud alarm to an extent which forbiSiS
danger, the magnitude of which, we lear, the
conservative Unioa-loving portion of the
South do not see and appreciate. Wc have,
in previous number, laid before tbtm tbe
plans and purposes of tbe Sontbcrn agitators,
eiviuir thetu prools ot a conspiracy; to break
up the Uniou. aiul wc tutreat them to pon
j . m .ki nmifii m.iul be warned. Ev-
ery dy something occurs to corroborate
t jc t idecce wc have. producetT and com
m n:. : .'pon. Treading conspirators, such'aa
IT T .t, my deny their porpo-c, to do-
ne tb?sc whose onn-tence uzj
La? ever beta the policy of conspira
and traif.4s. It woulJ be foUj and mad
o proclaim their intentions before the
mine ready for explosion. W e must jaUge
theut by their acts and not their words. If
their acts, tend to disunion, whilst their
tmguca cter dalcet notes to charm the car
and beguile the heart. lb-y need th- ebur
watching. , , . . . , .
The greatest daefer arefroin the pledges
mdeby SyatLtr democraUc Conventions,
Legislatures,- and members of Congress, lo
regard and treat the election, of a republican
to tbe Presidency as a cause for secession aud
disunion. These pledge exposed to tbe
enemies of the Union the weak and most as
sailable point: and towards it tbey have
aimed all their missiles of drs truclion. The
democratic party, which united opoa a na
tional platfortn.it was claimed," had power
to defeat tbe republicans, was" disrupted and
rendered impotent. The see4oti at Charles
ton which mail this result at Baltimore in
evitable, was unwise and impolitic," eterji
a d station faoctmutt, for we are assured by Mr.
Ors, of South Carolina, that if it had not
occurred, a . harmonious nomination would
hare been made.' Having accomplished the
disruption of the democratic party, they are
now exerting ail . their power and - influence
to get up electoral tickets in all the North-
without a political revolutioa in some of
them, to concentrate votes enough upon
Docglai to def at ? Lixcour, and they de
nounce with the greatest bitterness all indi
cations of an attempt, ou the part of the sup
porters of Mr. Bell and Mr. Docglas, to co
operate with a view to carry off some of the
Northern States from the republicans, and
thus render the'eleotioa of Lincoln n im
poeaibility . What bat their bosUlity to the
Union, and their belief that the pledges to
resist the inauguration of a republican Pres
ident, will be fulfilled, or attempted to bo
fulfilled, "prompt them to pursue, this course
to intrene. at every point, to secure the
-ttlon of tbe republics n nominees? ' If it
be not their policy to bring abon. the result
which promises trouble, and may eveulante
in dlfeaulon," then tbey ire absolutely, insane,
.inking the blows of madmen. Bat. re
know tbey are not insane. There is method
Ja what they do ; tad unless their schemes
a-e defeaiid by the overthrow of the repab
licans. tbey will pot to the ,tetl thasJrcerity
and pluck-ol -those who- have d.claicd that
they would uol sobmit to the rule of a re
piblican President. If there be any who
oelieve that tie election of Lincoln- will not
cause irouMe that there is no danger of its
resulting in disunion tbry have deceived
tbew-lve an to the character and t-pirit of
tbe nien and. States pledged to resistance
Iu our opinion jast so fir as night follows
Jay, troubles will follow lli-j election of Lix
coln. 'It'raaybe iM tbe power of the con
servative men of" South Carolina, Geor-
ffia. Florida. Alabama. Miiiipii " and
Texas to preveut tbe act of teccsf-ion
but the conflict will be sharp, and way le
bloody. Th sentiui;iit of n-wsUnce, of dis
union, in the cotton Stales, is more general
especially amongst lh.; planters, and classes
under their iuflueucu, than will be admitted
by those who have "not taken the frublc to
familiarize themselves with the facts. It has
beeu but a short time since that a purly of
Sjutheni planters, who hnd casually met in
t!ris city, conversiug upon the subject, d
clared that the planting interests were rciJy
now to be 'precipitated into a revolution''-
that thT: was but one iiit rtt thai stood in
the way. and that was tin; mercantile inter
est, which, indebted to the North, wa3 loo
ordid and too cowaidly to uinkc a stcrifice
."br the South. And it may be that the N,
Y. Ilu-Mld, lb-; organ of the BsECiiyuiiHiB-
Yaxckt disunioui&te. uuderbtood this, wheu
a short time since, it advised Northern mer
chants who. have dealings with Southern
traders, to close up such affairs as soon as
pooible, and urged holders of Southern State
railway or city stocks, to realize upon them
at once. hat cff-:ct could such n war as
this upou tbe mercantile interests have but
to drive them into the embraces of the dis
union planters ?
Looking at tbe at-p-.ct uf aifairs, as wc do,
there is maniteet danger. Our convictions
grow trouger day by day, an ev-uts iu the
South nu fold themselves. We have recently
laid before our renders the tuauit'esto tT Mr.
Keur, of S. C, said to have beeu written
after consultation with leading men from sev
eral other States. To-day, wc direct atten
tion to a letter troui Hon. James L. Okk, Er-
Speaker of the Houic of Representatives.
The' moj-t conservative auiougsst the South
Carolina leaders, he too '-knocks under' to
the prevailing sentiment, aud advocates the
secession of the tlave-tolding States, and the
establishment of a new government, iu tbe
event o! tbe electiou of the Kepnblicau tick
et. The Columbia South Carolinian, also, in
itsue of lb 31 iiist expresses its prefer
ence lor diuuion to republican rule; and so
also does llv' Atlanta lAjeomJire, both jour
nals being supporters ol the Bkeckixkiihjk
YANCtY ticket. We insert here the letter of
Mr. Obk, and extracts Irom these journals:
Letter from Ex-Speaker Orr.
ASdekson', C. II., July 23, 18G0.
j'entlemen: I have r-ad and carclully con
sidered your appeal to me to become a can
lid ate for the Legislature in this District.
The steadfast and cordial support you gave
me throughout my public career ol sixteen
years, renders it painlul for me to decline
any position which you desire me to occupy,
and yet private considerations of too great
weight lo be disregarded, impel me reluc
tantly to dtcliue your call.
1 am, like yourselves, deeply impressed
with the critical aspect of our federal affairs,
and believe we are drifting rapidly upon rev
olution. My bone, as yon know, for years
past, for th-; preservation of tbe rights of tbe
South in the Union, has beeu upon the Dem
ocratic party. So loug as it was uuiteU, Har
monious ami trinmpnaut, our rignts ana in
stitution were s-arc. That great parly that
has, in times gone by, wouso many brilliant
victories over federalism, aloliliouisui aud
consolidation, and established so mauy sound
and conservative principles, is now disunited,
divided aud broken up. Its disruption ex
tinguished my ardently cherished hope of
preserving not only our rights. bu- tbe
Union itself. It is "idle to debate or review
the causes that led to its disrupliou. Let it
suffice here for me to say, that iu my opinion
the secession ottbe boutberu Delegates iroin
tbe Charleston Convention was unwise and
impolitic. It was manifest tbere, to the most
casual observer that Judge Douglas, who
was so justly obnoxious to tbe fcoulb, eonld
not receive the nomination in a full Conven
tion, and it was tqually certain that Mr.
Breckinridge would have beeu the nominee,
if the Southern Delegations had not aban
doned their posts. If Mr. Breckinridge bad
been the nominee at Charleston, bis election
would have been acertainty. He is now the
nominee f only one wing ol the party, the
other wing having nouiina'ed Douglas aud
whilst I fcball 2ive to Breckinridge ana Lmne,
the nominees of tbe Baltimore Convention
irentlemen of tried patriotism and sound prin
ciples a hearty and cordial support, I see
uo prospect of tbeir election, cuner ny ine
peopla or otherwise.
Lincoln and Hamlin, the Black Republican
nominees, will be elected in November next,
and tbe South must then- decide tbe great
question -whether tbey will fuomit to tbe
uotmnatioa of lilacs Kepubiican rule me
fundamental principle ot their organization
being an opcu, undisguised aud declared war
upou our social institutions. 1 believe tbat
tbe honor and safely of the South, in that
contingency, will require the prompt seces
sion of the slavcholdiug States irom tbe
Union, and failing tben to obtain Irom the
tree States addiUoual aud higher guaran
tees for the proteeliou of our rights and pro
perty, that the seceding States should pro
ceed to establish a new government. But
whilst I thiuk such would be the imperative
duty of the South, I should emphatically re-
nrobite and repudiate any ecbemc naving
lor its object the separate secession of South
Carolina ; if Georgia, Alabama and Mis-is-sippi
alone, giving us a portiou of the At
lantic and Gulf coasts, would unite witn
this State in a common secession upon the
elecliou of a Black Republican. I would give
assent to the policy.
I would indulge iu no language of crimi
nation or denunciation ot onr brethren iu the
South, who are impelled by a seuse of pa
triotic duty to support Dougiasana Jotinson.
believe they are misjuaging tbe most tt
cient means of preserving the rights and ia-
tc rests ot the bouiu in sustaining tnese gea-
Upinen. but I coucfcfle to them a patriotism as
catholic at I claim for myself, and I feel well
assured tbat when the great sectional issue
between the North and tbe feouth is to be
decided an issue which words alone will
not settle that the South will have need for
tbe services of all her sons, and that Breck
inridge men and IKaglas men will only
emulate each other in their gallant devotion
to her honor and interests.
Thanking you, gentlemen, ut your kind
consideration, and reiterating my regret
that I cannot respond flirmaiiely to your
call, I suslcnbe myself, most truly your
friend and fellow-citir.en,
; JAMES L. OKK,
To Joax Maktin and others,
.Frcm tbe Columbia toatb Caroliuiau, Aug. 3.
The result of the Presidential struggle is
no looser one of much doubt or uncertainty. .
Take State by State, and make whatever cal
culations we ; niay, based upon the relative
strength; of parties, as indicated by recent
elections, and as tbey will probably vote,
owing to existing divisions, and wecan arrive
at no other conclusion than tbat Lincoln is to
be tbe next President of tbe United States, it
the Southern States permit iL
It is not simply opposition to tbe Democratic
party that has rallied such a formible sup
port to the Republican nominees it is hos
tility to toe bonio. it it were nosuuty to
the Democratic party and not the South, why
are Bell and Everett, and Douglas and John
son, received witn so little favor tbat tbey
cannot qow claim one single Northern State?
it tbe object ot tbe North was simply, as
some sayr to vmlc tbe (jrovernment out ot
Democratic bands, why are these two tickets
received with so little Northern favor! No:
the ticket tbat alone commends itself to the
North, and that will probably receive its al
most united electoral votes, ia that which is
not only hostile to the democracy, but to
the South. And these middle ground tickets,
now supported by so many Southern men.
without any prospect of success, seem to be
pushed forward with the poor prospect that
tbey will paralyze the only party that has
boldly met this hostile organization, and bv
dividing the South, demoralizo her Lo ber
efforts to defend bers-.H in the Union, and.
by demoralizing her, strengthen ber enemies
and loreo opoa ber the alternative ot dis
union or a submission in which each year she
will be summoned to a lower abasement of
her pride and manhood. 01 the alternatives,
we cannot bat believe that the South should
choose disunions- We do not llshtly esteem
the beot fits rf th? Union or the evils of dis
union. We are trader to weigh heavily tbe
consequences ot national rivalry, jealousy
and distrust. France and England illustrate
it. We would still choose disunion, believing
tbat these causes will entail' expensive Gov
ernments, standing armies and large navies
upon each st-ctions, to protect tbeir frontiers
and their commerce, but we would choose it,
believing tbat all of these evils are prefera
ble to tbe inferiority to whicu Kepubiican
rule would sink the South. We advocate;
rcsifriance. not because wc 6ee such a bright
future in dieuuiou, but bee use we see- such
abasement in a Union so administered. :
From the Atlanta Ijcomolivo.
As t Li tigs now stand, the probabilities are
that Liucolu will sweep the North, and com
mand tbe support ol the Llectoral College.
Should i his occur, it then remains for the.
South lo determine the value of tbe Union.
Are we prepared to resist ths Abolition des
potism which is determined to crush out oar
righ ts, ?hen it attains possession of the Fed
eral Government? We do not know how
the people ot the Sooth will answer this vital
question. As for ourselves we are prepared
to speak now. With a full knowledge of all
the responsibility which attaches to this ques
tion, we are determined to use all the power
and ability which God has given to as, to
dissolve a Union, when tftat Union eurviva the
Conttiladun. And should tbe crusade against
slavery be Eacceseful in the present Presiden
tial contest, aud a Black Republican Presi
dent be elected, the last feather will have
been laid upon the camera back, the war of
the enemies of the Constitution will have
culminated. We will then deem it oar duty
to summons the South to the rescue. The
gates of the temple must then be closed, and
tbe South must uuite to resist a common des
potism. We will tbeu sound the alarm, and
bid the South to
"Ptrike till the last ann'U loc expires
Strike for tbeir ulbus and their urcs;
Strike for tbe green graves ol tbeir sires.
0taLd tbeir bative laud "
Dtscissics at Huxtsville. Mr. Jons T.
Morgan, the Alabama disunionist, who de
clares he "would dissolve this Union iu five
minutes if he had the power," made a speech
at Huntsvilk-, Ala., last Monday. He
met by Col. Jtuu. Clemens, who, a corres
pondeut informs us, used bim up complete
ly." The speech of Col. Clemlns encour
aged the Constitutional ' Union men greatly.
By the w ay, there is to be a mass meeting
of tbe supporters of Bell and Evekett at
Huntsville, on the " 13th inst. Onr friends
there will be proud to welcome a large dele
gation from Nashville. The following speak
ers have been invited, and some of them will
will lie iu attendance: Messrs. N. S. Brown,
G. Pickett, Russell Houston, aud A. S.
Colvak, of Tenn ; and Messrs. A. H. H.
Dawson, W. B. Wood,
Jk.ke. Clemens, and
others, of Alabama.
Breckinridge Accepts the Iticlimoiid
The Eutaw (Ala.) Independent Observer of
tbe 3rd inst., says "Hon. John Erwia, Pres
ident of the Richmond Convention, has band
ed us the following letter fioni Hon. J. C.
Breckinridge, accepting the nomination of
that Convention :
Lexinuton, July 26th, 1860.
Dear Sir: In answer to your letter of the
26th ult., containing official information of
my nomination lor the Presidency of tbe
United States, by the Democratic Couvention
assembled at Richmond, 1 have to say that I
accept the nomination, and "shall strue to
merit tbe confidence implied by tbe action ot
I trust that a full discussion of existing
ssues will result in establishing the Consti
tution and Union of the States upon immov
With good wishes, I am your friend,
Joax C. Bbeckixbidge.
Hon. Johu Erwin, President of tbe Richmond
Democratic Convention. Greensborougb,
'! accept the nomination., aud will strive
to merit the confidence implied by the action
of the Convention." Tbat will do, Mr. Breck
inridge ! You are progressing rapidly.
When we reflect that the Richmond Conven
tion would not hear a speaker express his de
votion lo the Uniou, we may readily infer
what their "confidence" in you expects. Will
you go with the?u, John, when they call upon
you to standby tbcm in resisting the election
n I It t'HREijPn. DENUE.
Rir-LEY, Aug 1st, I860. :
We are all right in this county for Bell and
Everett, and I do believe if there is a
Douglas elector in this Congressional dis
trict, tbat Douglas will beat Breckinridge.
I think a majority of the Democrats in this
county are for Douglas. '.
Ashland CiTr, Aug. li, 1660.,
You would doubtless like to hear occa
sionally from our county, as to how she
stands in the present political contest. Well,
we have taken some pains to ascertain, and
have been brought to the conclosiou, upon
unmistakable evideuce, tbat Bell and Ever
ett will carry Cheatham by a handsome ma
jority, as there are a number of Democrats
tbat will go for Bell, and many more that
are wavering between Bell and Douglas.
Tbe uuterrified already feel themselves bad
ly whipped- They are, in tact, without ar
guments. , .
Our correspondent then gives an account
of a Breckinridge-Yancet meeting held that
day, and which was a miserable failuc.
Birdville, Texas, July 25, I860. .
Tbe Bell and Everett ticket is taking well
iu North Western Texas, and I am of opin
ion that if Douglas receives anything like a
respectable vote in this State, that Bell and
Everett will carry tbe State. .
Tuscaloosa, Aug. 2, i860.
Our cause is gaining fast here. Several
Democrats declared to-day for Bell and Ev
erett and one of them speaks to-morrow.
Card from Senator IHeXeillr.
Charlottk, Aug. 4th, 1800. .
Editors Patriot : I see in your paper of
the 3d inst, what purports to be an extract
from tbe Maury Press, wbich says that, in my
remarks at a Breckinridge meeting in Hick
man county, I used tbe following language,
to-wit : -My countrymen, if there is a Doug
las democrat in my county I do not know it.
If there is one l have yet to see or hear of
him. It there is one in this crowd, I do not
know it; but if there is, I have no hesitancy
in saying that you will find him to be a man
with sot brains enough to grease a gimbleL,"
A part of this statement is erroneous. I used
this " language on that occasion : That if
there was a Douglas democrat in Dickson
couuty I did uot know it; or if there was one
I had yet to see him." I also said, atbatl
did not kuow that there was one in this
crowd, and that no Douglas man could be
lievc for a moment that Douglas could carry
Tennessee; and that a democrat; who voted
for Mr. Douglas, and could not see' that his
vote would have -tho effect .to foster the
claims and advance the election ol Mr. Bell,
did not hare brains enongh in h!s bead to
rease a gimblct." . - -
Do me the justice to publish this explana
tion. , Kespectiully. -
'The Fusion Q neat ion. ' .'
The Douglas Democratic National Com
mittee entertain no idea that any understand
ing can be arrived at between tbe two wings
of tbe Democracy ' of; Virginia, whereby -a
Union Electoral Ticket may. do iormea,
pledged to vote for Breckinridge or Douglas,
as may beat effect the defeat of Mr. Lincoln.
It is said tbat the aspersions upon Mr. Dong
las, and through bim. upon bis friends, can
not be borne. As for instance, senator Ma
son receutly pronounced the Northern men i
leprous set of Abolitionists. Car. New York
. Bell and .Everett in iCanneeticat
: Tbe State Convention of the Constitution
al Union Party of Connecticut held- State
Convention at New Haven on the 1st Inst.
The attendance was good, we learn frctn the
N.; Y. Eipret9,lTom t pai t3 or the Stule, and
the enthusiasm unbounded. The following
is a list of the officers of the Convention :
President Hotu i .Ebesezkii iJacksos. ot
Micdletown. XRj'J I .0 A T '
Vice Presidents James Fellows, New na-
Ten; Hezekiah Huntington Hartford; Fran
cis B. Looniie, New London; .Isaac Knight,
John L. Leeds, Stamford Hon. Chas. R. AI-
sop, Middletown; O. P. 'Jacobs, Samuel B.
Baldwin, Milford. ' . ' T- -'
Secretaries Samuel H. While, Hartford;
F. S. Calhoun, New Haven; W, W. Norwich;
Chas. M. Smith, Milford. .
A Central Committee was appointed, and
steps taken to organize tbe whole State. Th
following electoral ticket was nominated :
Hon. Ebcnezer Jacksou, of Middletown.
Hon. Dennis Kimberly, of New Haven.
Hon. Charles Hawley, of Stamford.
Hon. John A.-Rockwell, of Norwich. ' .
- ' Hon. Charles R. Alsop, of Middletown. . '
Hon.'Hezekiah Huntingdon, of Hartford.
The following resolution was adopted with
Rdaolved, That in behalf of ourselves aud
those whom we represent, we promise an
earnest and hearty support to our candi
dates. John Belland Edward Everett, tor
President and Vice. Pnsident of the Uni
ted . States, and that we will adopt
such measures as will tend in tbe most
effectual manner to secure their elec
tion, and that we wish no other platform
than tbe Union ot tbe Mates, tbe constuu
tion of the United States, and the enforce'
ment of the Laws.
The Convention was ably addressed by F.
A. Richardson, Esq., of Boston. Mr. Richard
son gave a most encouraging account of the
doings of the friends of Bell and Everett in
Massachusetts. Hon. John A. Rockwell,
Hon Charles R.' Alsop, Selah Strong, and
others of t "'.nectlcut, made stirring speech
es. Lett. 1 1 were . read 1'rom Hon. Charles
Hawley, ot Stamford, Hon. Leverett Salton-
slall, of B.stou, i.ad others.
A vote tl thanks was passed to the officers
of tbe Convention, aud with nine rousing
cheers for the nominees of the Constitutional
Union party, the Convention adjouraed sint
't he Auiait Elections The Knell of
The August elections iu the three impor
tant States of North Carolina, Kentucky and
Missomi, has been held.
In the old North State the Democracy
were united upon Gov. Ellis, and at work
for bim, before the disruption of the party at
Baltimore, and, therefore, did not divide in
the recent election. Douglas men and
Breckinridge men supported him warmly.
He is besides, much stronger than bis party,
being personally very popular. The returns
indicate that he has been elected by a largely
diminished majority Two years ago he leat
McRar some sixteen thousand volts. He will not
beat Pool the half of that number.
- Now, the tide will turn in North Carolina.
The Democratic factions will divide.' There
will be two electoral tickets in the field, and
the victors of last Thursday, will bite the
dust in the next encounter. As an indica
tion we copy the following paragraph from
the Louisville Democrat of yesterday :
Gen. E. G. Haywood, one of the electors
for tbe Stale at large, has declared for Doug
las and Johnson, and as soon as the State
election is over, will canvass the State for
tbat ticket. Senator Clingman says be shall
support Douglas and Johuson. That is the
way with thousands of Democrats in the old
North State who voted tor Ellis.
Kentuckt, the borne of Breckinridge, has
spoken in thunder tones in condemnation of
her son who has permitted himself to be nsed
by the plotters of disunion, and to-day he
stands betore the country hopelessly and
irretrievably beaten. Tbe tremendous shower
of August will increase to a deluge in No
vember. The gallant Combs has beeu tri
umphantly elected; and the way paved for a
still greater and more glorious victory for
Bell and Everett. Old Kentucky, welcome
to the hundreds of thousands of hearts which
have bled over your alliance with the ene
mies of Henry Clay I May the standards
under which yon have again placed yourself,
never more trail in the dusL
The indications from . Missouri are also
elating. They presage an overwhelming
route of the enemies of the Constitutional
Union ticket next fall. . '
Altogether the August elections are emi
nently cheering. Awake, arise, Constitution
al Union men, everywhere ! Victory is be
fore von. Reach forth your hands and clutch
it.- : : " 1-
Larue Gain in Louisville, axd Jefferson
County. In the election of last year, Joshua
F. Bell carried Jefferson county by 1,111.
On Monday Gen. Combs' majority was 3,200,
showing the handsome gain of 2,095. ' -:
Accetted. The Jonesboro Express pub
lishes a letter from J as. W. Deaderick, Esq.,
accepting the nomination of elector in tbe
first district, and pays him the following well-
Withont wishing to disparage any who
were thought of, or mentioned in connection
with tbe Electorship, wc think the Conven
tion made a most judicious selection. Mr.
Deaderick is a gentleman of ripe experience,
a thorough scholar, and a clear and able ue
bator. and will bring into tbe contest a well
earned character for consistency and fair
The Express adds: "Let the sub-electors,
in every county, go to work and organtzej
and second Mr. Deaderick. in the contest,
and tbe first district will roll np a majority
of 1500 to 2000 for tbe only national ticket
in tbe field John Bell and Edwarw Ever
ett." - - " ' "
Douglas State Convention in Misais-
A State Convention was held at Holly
Springs on tbe 30th alt, by supporters of
Douglas and Johnson. The Memphis Appeal
Owing to the great haste in wbich it was
gotten u p, and tbe want of proper concert of
action, the convention was not large, al-
tbouzh it "was certainly" very respectable.
everything considered, not only in point of
numbers, bat persons, beverat oi tne ieaa-
ing Democrats of the State, whose devotion
to tbe party ana its gtonous time-nonoreu
principles in Mississippi has been life long,
disinterred - and devoted, were present.
Twelve counties were represented, including
two in tbe extreme southern portion of tbe
State, showing tbat the Douglas movement
is not confined to a few Chickasaw counties,
as charged by the Yancey secession. -- ,
The Convention nominated an incomplete
electoral ticket, and adjourned to meet again
on the 15th inst. at Grenada, to complete the
ticket. The following are the electors ap
pointed:; i . .' ' T i'.
" For the Stats at Large. Samuel Mat
thews of Panola county; CapCJ. H. R. Tay
lor of Marshall, alternate. .
Hon. D-B. Wright, of Tippah, for first dis
trict, B. N.Kinyon, of Tishomingo, alternated
uot. u. w. r ioarnoy, oi rontotoc, lor second
district, and R. D. Shropshire, alternate; E.
Dismukes, Esq., for third district, and J. Mc
Donald, Esq., as alternate. The fourth and
fifth districts, and an elector for the State at
large, are to be supplied. ' - , k-. .- ..
Citizen hoists 'the
f Docglas Ticket in Arkansas. An elec
toral ticket has beeu formed In Arkansas
which will canvass tbe SlaU? lor Douglas and
Johnson. The following gentlemen compose
the ticket: For the State at large. Gen. T.
H. Bradley and Col. D. IL C. Moore. First
District, D. C Cross; Second, W. P. Grace.
' lm. Everett.- ' - '
I The Boston Couiir, in regard to the cock-
and-bull story about Mr.- EveTett VVithdravr
al says : . . v .
"The New Yoik Tribune, of "last Monday.
publishrd a "statement, to the effect that Mri
Lvcreit contemplated withdrawing' from the
rresideniial contest. There was no founda
tion for this story. It was an invention an
invention of ;-lbe enemy;" ?Mr.sEverett' will
not withdraw lurtber.than ihis-r-.be wjll with
draw the State of Massachusetts irom the Republicans."-
v : - -- - --
This is good news. We have, never .bad
scarcely a doubt that the vote of Massachu
setts would be cast for . Btll and Ercrctt.
Rollon the Ball. " - '
fleet of Mr. Bell's Letter to Col.
Thomas If. Watts, of Ala. .
The Montgomery ' Cbnfederaiion Douglas
Democrat, says it learns " that as soon a
Col. Watts returns from Texas he will take
the stump for the Constitutional Union can
didates," and adds :
" The faces of the very lew oppositionists
who are now espousing the cause of disunion
and revolution, were made to look exceed
ingly long on the appearance of this letter.
Tbeir old leader, and the man tbat always
carries with him tbe rank and file of his par
ty, has left them 'alone and solitary ' in
their misery. Tbe disunionists worked ener
getically to secure the co-operatioa of Col.
Watts, but to no purpose." . , -
Before reading Mr, Bell's letter with its
enclosure, tbe 1st and 2d number of the Aa
lional Union, Col. .Watts had determined to
take no part in the canvass. The change of
purpose on his part, has been participated in
by others; and is strengthening the cause ma
terially in middle Alabama. Tbe Columbus
(Ga.) Enquirer refers to these changes as fol
lows : .
A Regular Stampede. A letter from
Montgomery, Ala., informs us that Mr. Watts'
declaration iu favor of Mr. Bell, (based upon
tbe letter ol the latter, which satisfied Mr.
Watts tbat Bell was the best candidate for
all true States Rights men to support) -' has
brought over many hundreds of this and the
adjoining counties." This corresponds with
our intelligence from Macon and Russell.
People are more impatient to hear from Mr.
Watts on the stump than irom any other man
in Alabama. " His return from Texas is
awaited with much interest, and it will be
tbe occasion ol a cordial re-nnion in support
of our good cause of four-fittbs of the little
band tbat left us.
From the llomo Courier.
Not for Brecklulldce, but Bell.
Card to the People. In the last num
ber of the Soutiern and Advertiser, I see my
name as one of the delegates appointed to
attend the Breckinridge and Lane State Con
vention to be held in Milledgeville on the
Sth of August next. It concerns the public
but little as to what my preferences may be
in the present campaign, yet no party or
clique has tbe right to use the name of any
citizen, however bumble, for their own selfish
purposes, and thus place bim in a false po
sition. I lelt the Cincinnati platform before it
split, aud wish it to be distinctly understood
tbat I am now on neither fragment, and shall
supputt the nominees of neither factirn. The
only National ticket, Bell and Everett, re
ceives my most cordial approbation. I ex
pect to give them my earnest but humble
support. Jumx R. Hart.
Rome, Ga., July 21,1860. - .
jzar- The Montgomery (Ala.) Mail recent
ly said Mr. Daniel Pratt, of that State, had
declared lor Breckinridge. Mr. Prati- writes
a letter to the Mail on the subject, ia which
he says : -
I have been anxious v witinir in cm if
the South would not unite on lliiT imnnrtnnt
subicet of tbe Presidenti:il (to 1 inn nnrl
considering the unity of the South for the
the highest importance, I would have been
niiug hi mine m mis canvass on most any
man qualified for that oflinp. nml ami nil nn
the slavt-rv onpttinn - Tf the. s.mm r.ni
have united on Breckinridge and Lane, I
siouia prooauiy nave voted for Ihem. I
must say however, that my preference has
been all the limi for ftoll nnr! EVnr m.
garding them as honest men as could have
been selected, as well qualified for that high
Station : and T think n-o nn Insilr to ihnm uo
- - -w v w m vvr ah . V u , Ui
confidently as to any men, tor an honest and
aifi nilmtn:Bl..t:n. C .1- "- .
faic nuuuuuuauuu ui me vrovernmeni.
Bell and Everett in Alabama.
Last week's Moultoa (Ala.) Democrat, in
speaking of a Bell and Everett meeting
held there says : ' .
Truth and iuslice rpnmrp na In orlinif
that Bell-Everett Stork- ia Ailvnninir in thiL
part ot our county it is now at fever heat
with a defiant and uDner tendency ' . We
make the admission reluctantly, and now
predict, tbet unless " the Breckinridire
and Lane Dartv. with which m an. find
which we honeslly believe to be the only
DartV tbat Cllll save the onnntrv (mm lilnrir
Republican domination and misrule, will go
n. ... -v..l. .J Jit. 1 " m
w vTuta, uiiu wui nun zuuj, araor, aaa uu-
flafnnrr TfrPVpraiirA iht nnnnlv u?i1l Ka
O O O r " " w wmwf u. vvuuvj nm
carried in November next by the friends of
?IAUItILD. : -
Oa the 1st inst., at tbe resideuce '. ot tbe 'bride'
father, at Anderson Village, South Carolina, Mr" W.
0. Williams, of Greoaville, Tenn., anil Miss Salue a.,
daughter of Dr. O.K. Broy lea. .
UNIVERSITY 0P NASHVILLE.
THE course of Lectures for 1800-61, will commence
on the 1st Monday of October next, and continue
Tne introductory, as usual, will be delivered on tho
first Monday In November-
Thomas K. JiUNiiius, M. D . Professor of Anatomy
J Bekrikh LiN-Dsucr, M. D., Professor of Chemistry
and Pharmacy. - - -
C. K. Wisbtox, M. I)., Professor of Materia Medica
and Medical Jurisprudence.
. A. H. BcauA.v, M.D.. Professor of urvical Anat-
aiy and Physiolgy. ... .:....-
Joax M Watooji, M. D . Professor of Obstotrics and
Dixeaees of Women ami Childmn: -
Pai L F. Eve, M. I)., Professor of Principles aud
Practice of Surgery. .. . . . , .,
W. K. ilowiixc, M. D.. Professor, of Institutes and
PractH aod Medicine. - .
William T. Briqus. M. D.. Adjunct Professor and
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
Tbe AnatomicalJtuoms will bo opened for "students
on tbe first Monday in October, (tin- 1st.) ....
The Tennessee fcitte Uosi-llal nnder the direction of
tbe Faculty ii open to the Class free of charge. -
A Clinique haa bocn established in connect ion with
the Univresity, at -which operations are performed
and cases prescribed for and lectured npoa in tbe
presence of the clasa
A mount of Fees lor Lectures is $100; Matriculation
fee (paid o-ce only,) Si; Practical Anauuuy, $10;
Graduation Fee, $25.
? Good Boardinii can be procured for $3 to $t per
week. For further information or Catalogue apply
lo V. K. BOWLING, M. D..
Dean, of tbe Faculty, .
GRASD BALL AT KLNGSTOX SPRINGS,
FRIDAY, 17TH AUGUST, I860. - - . 1
ADMK?IOX to Ban aud Supper Two Dollars. La
dies free. Thoso who choose can come in fancv
Ih-ers ' W T. YEATMAN. . -.,-
ug8-td - : E. J. KEtlDER, aupi s .
Special Auction SaVc , . ,
13 CLOSE OUT A 'GROCERY BUSINESS!
: Thursday MornicR, August lltb, at 10 o'clock-
BESJ. F. SHIEUDS & CO,
WILL sell in their front Anctinn P.ootns, without
reserve, tho following desirable articles to cl"SO
a grocery eoucern: 85 bushels Fine Suit (ia barrels) ;
3u bbls. Julius H. Smith's Old Rye Whisky; IS quar
ter Pipes Pure Old Malaga iVme; 10 bbls. Country
Whisky (old and flue); 23 eighth cases super; carb.
Kewi-astte Soda; 13 eigt caks Cog. Branoy; 8 bblp.
Old Peach dato; 4 bbls. old Apple ditt ; 3 bbls. eld
Ginger ditto; 2u baskets Champagnetssitrted brands;
14 cases atontebeilo wine; "J5,vuu Cigars, acsorled
brands: 100 drams Smyrna Figs; 200 kegs Nails, as
sorted; eoo .900 PercnsbioB Caiw; i0 reams "Wrapping
rajer, asrorted sizes; 5dos. Wash Boardajetc.-;- 4
i am gaie ui bu round worthy tbe attention or the
craao. bale positive; terms cash. Deiore neiirery . . .
' .BEHJ. P. SHIELIS k CO.- L-
Central Auction Rooms, Opposite Sewaoee House. "
auge-tO, . ; . . . - '-
, No Time to Wait for tHe Doctor V
A BOOT tbese times all children will eatirreen fruit
XA- Atany moment or day or nigbt, they arc liable
to be attacked by Cboiera Morbus, Dysentery or IH.
rruoja. Aaf.nta tben to send fortbo doctor. Tbe
Grasfetiberg Dysentery Brup lustantiy relieves at
BuiU cases. . No family onsbt to be witnont iL in Ui
boue. Its promptness has saved thoosaBda c f ralo-
r,ie iires in lenaeasae in the put low years. Only
ipvwum. vvtwu uuwigu I.r WilUlO lAlTJliY ior
whole season. ' A fresh lot jant received,
mayis-tr - ; MACKENZIE MIXCHIN.
LAXttS AXD LOTS.
T E ofler for Sale on easy terms to pnrchasers the
Lot? Ncs-T2 and-13 on Pearl Sreet; 54 and 55 oa
Washington street, each ia L. H. Lanier's Addition to
Xashriile, ------ - -
Lms Xos. 6, 3. 335 and 10 feet of 336, in Ewing's
Addition to NashTiile ail unimproved. -, -
- Iots Xos. 6,6and T, oa High strett, " th plan cf
the Wii.on Spring property. On each of these lota is
a neat Brick House, all new and occupied by good
tenants.. Also, 43 i acres of Land on tbe Turnpike
road leading to. Paradise Hill, aHout four miles from
tao city-, 'aiijoiniuf tbe lands of Sam Cayce, W. B.
Ewmg aad others and. known, as the Madox place.
It will make a fine market garden. - Call at once and
fet .bargains. ,H0BS0X &,WHXESS....
I have on tbe market the splendid residence of Wes
ley Whelc-fff, witb 87 acres of Land, wbich has been
heretofore advertised and more deGtely described.
I expect to pnt on tbe market the ensuing Fall (of
which doc uotioe will be given) about 100 I-ots. iu a
uew-addition to Edgeueld. . . - K. HOBaOX.
. aug7-2m - ' . . . . . ; . , . . -
THE H O XV E
OMII 111U AllilUHlilUl
Their Superior Reputation
Tailors, Boot ami SUoc,
Harness and Carriage Makers
THE FAMILY MACHINE
PEWS BOTH ' :
Light and Heavy Work,
LIGHTEST T TILE HEAVIEST l!AR31E.T.
Cash Premium of $50
Is offered to our PATRONS for the
Best Specimen oi Sewing
Exhibited, iU the next ANNUAL STATE FAIR, com
mencing Soptenilier 10, 1SC0. .
'augi-tr - 53 College street , Xashvilie-, Teuu.
Cliancery Sales, August 18, 18CO
Peter Antlersoit vs. McRoberts k McKce F.UIM.
PURSCAXT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Xasbville, hi above named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY. 18TH OK AUGUST, IStiO, at tbe Court-bouse in
Nashville, a Farm of 38 acres and 19 poles. 6 miles from
tbe city, on ;aliatin Turnpike and Nashville and Louis
ville Hailroiul, the same being the bouse-lot of Craig
head place. Aiao Lot No. 4, adjoining satue,and con
taining 1 acres and 122 pole.
Terms 6, 12 and IS months, without interest, notes
wilh approved security and lieu retained:
July2ti-ld . . J. ii tiLKAYES, C. k M.
Juo. R. Bain vs. Martin k McGrady FARM.
PrRSCAXT to a decree or tbe Cbancerv Court at
Nashville, in aliove nomed casse.I will sell on SAT
I'KDAY, 18TH OK At'rsT,180.at the Omrt-house in
Nashville, a Tract of 4 aero and 32 poles of Ijmd, Iving
on the Nashville and HilLslioro' Turnpike, 3 miles rrom
city, aud tbe same property heretofore sold lv Jno. K.
Bain to Johu Martin. - . - '
. Terms , 12 and 18 months, without interest and
without redemption. -
JulyfflWd J. F CIJitVE, C. it M.
Jno, B. Bain vs. tieorge McXulty FAR.V.
PCRSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF Al'GUST.lseo.at the Court-bouse ia
Nashville, a Tract of 4 acres and 30 poles of Land, lying
on tho Nashville add Hilktboro' Turnpike, 3 miles from
city, and the same jiroperty heretofore sold by Juo. R.
Buin to George McNulty. ...
Terms 6, 12 aud 18 mouths, without interest and
July2G-td , J. E. GLEA-ES,'C. k M.
Bakewell, Pears k Co., vs. J. C. ikirden & Co. LOT IX
HARDING'S ADDITION'. "-
PURSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, I860, at the Court bouse in
Nashville, Lot No. 30 in Harding's Addition to Nash
ville, on Harding street, SO feet by 160.
Terms 6 and 12 mouths, without interest mil -tih.
july2ttd J. E. GLEAVES, C. & M.
R. II- Elam vs. Edwin Ferguson and others 1700
i . . ACRES. .
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancerv Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT-
1'RniV UTH Af'IITw-p fdOA . . V. . 1 . -
J .v... --i nvuvui,.nw1 luc tiurirliumo 111
Nashville, a Tract of 1700 acres (more or less) ot Land,
in Cheatham county, and being the same heretofore sold
by Durdin, Turner c Co. to Edwin Ferguson k Co. fSee
deed of July 17, 1857.) v
Terms 1 . 2 and 3 v earn, with interest tmmt imrmii
security required and lien retained.
)Uij o-lu . - J. IU ULA ES, C. & M.
Antb-cw Jobustou vs. David M. Allen LOT ON SOUTH
' i MARKET STREET. .. .
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case. I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 1SIH OF AUGUST. 1860. at the Court house in
Nashville, a Lot of Ground, fronting 60 feet on South
jiarKei street, estenuing tnrougn to CoUege street, aud
fronting tbcroon 40 feet, the same beiutr ocennied hv
Terms 7 months' credit, without interest and free
from redemption.- - -
juiy2o-td , J. E. GLE.VYES,C. k M.
. W. MaxeJ- aud others vs.R. P. Estes and others 3
'" , ; : .. "SLAVES. ": .' ,
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT-
L KUAV ,181'H OF ALULSf, I860, at tne Courtr4iouse in
Nashville, 3 Slaves, to-wit: Matilda aged 44, Jack 10.
Williams. Terms -Cash.
july26-td ; J. E. GLEAVES, C. m.
, 'n. McMurrey t. Julia McMurrey 1 SLAVE.
PURSUANT to a decree or tbe Clumcery Court at
Nashville, m above named case, I will sell oil SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST. IStiO.at the Court-house in
Nashville, Slave Aulhony,aged 7 years. Terms Cash.
juiyzo-to J. IS. GLhAVES, C. k M.
Sarah V. Mullen vs. Jusiah G. Mullen 2 SLAVES
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancerv Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST, 1850, at the Court-house ia
NasuvUlc, 2 Slaves, Wilaou axed 26. and Anarrhv. airl
aged . ., i .-
iekms l nwatlia, Botes payable in bank, wilh ap
proved endorsers, required.
. Jul V.20-W. i . - . J. K GI JUViS, C. k M.
Newman and wifo vs. Sloan SIX SLAVES OF SLOAN"
.. ..--.'O -.. ESTATE. - ' - '
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in above named case, I will sell on SAT
URDAY, 18TH OF AUGUST. 1860. at the Court hotix in
Nashville, Frank aged about 28. Wheelwright- Wiiu.
aged about 38, Blacksmith- Mora aged about 22, 1'aiu-
ki; iiem-j icti awui as, LAUorer; Ann and child.
- Terms 3 months' credit, acejjl as to Fire Hundred
Dollar on the whole talr notes with two approved en
dorsers and payable iu bank required.
juij-ao-ta - J. K. GLEAVES, C. & M.
Jerry Stoddard vs. Lewis Caroway HOUSE AND LOT.
PURSUANT to decree of tbe Chancery Court at
VuKlA i.. w ... .
m m ' mwnw ukv, i win sen on SAT
URDAY, lSTH OF AUGUST, I860, at tbe Court-house In
Nashville, a Houso and Lot on Bmiey Turnpike or Jef
ferson street extended. , The Lot U one-half of Im No.
133, m aicuavocK s pian.- - r
Terms casli $200, balance on a credit of 12 month
with interest. . . - i - . . i t .
July26-td , . . . ... - J. K. GLEAVES, C. A, M. -
James L. Powell's Interest in certain LANDS AND
i . . - ; ' SLAVES, r '
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville at May Term. I860 in the pon4niiti.fi
ease of iAzell, Marsh k Hunn and others vs. James L.
Powell, Hiram J. Wells and Time. O. James I will pro
ceed to sell, at public sale, on SATURDAY, THE 18TH
Sil' A I - I'oT latin -. . u .. V- . i . ... .
a iwjw , mm vuirruuD.it in AaBUVUIe.tlie
one-fourth reversionary interest which James L. Powell
has in tbe lands and Slaves -beionctng y his father's
estate, the same consisting of on tract of 149 'j Acres
of Land , and one Tract of 100 Acres of Land , both ly ing
on the North side of Cumberland river, ia 4)avidson
ciuuij , imw xu nww iv-i iv; riuieniagoa W: LiewiS
aged 55, Mary aged 45, Margaret aged 28, Maliuda aged
2, Jack aged Its Josephine aged 14, George aged 12,
Delilah i.ed 8, Eimira aged 8, Georgiana aged tf , Polly
aeert 4, William aged 2, Scott aged 6, Charles aged 4,
Julia aged 2. ; James L. Powell's uitvret in alwve do
scribed Lands aud Slaves, to be sold at this sale, ia one
undivided fourth, and in the whole of tlie Land and a
portion of the Alaus. Aim Powell (hi grand-mnilier)
lias a life estate, and said proierty will be sold subject
tosach iueuinbraiw-e-. , .-t ?
Tekmji C and 12 months' credit, without interest
emajree jmm reaemption-r-tHitnt, well secured, reuir
. ; . ( . ' J. E. GIXAVES, C. k H.
First in Market;
A Few dozen of Church k- Ellsworth's Bosom Ex
panders for shirts, t'atened MayS, I860. Weight
only one ounce. . J uat received and for sate at
s -; - - ' t S.P.ANDERSON'S
' Lace and Fancy store, No. Si Union St. .-.
-Angl-lw, . . .- . Nash villo, Tenn.
-J Flonria? Mill for Rent.
, (S T- ' 1-4 - J, I i
rpHE City Flooring MU1, situated on the Cumber
J. land River, ja.t below the city, is offered for
rent the remainder of the present year, with the
privilege of next year. Apply to Trtte S Fcorsx.
Cherry street, or . JAJiES CUKBiTT,
,Jae2atf. . - - - attheVEn.
The Largest Stock of
Ever Shipped to Naelrrille.
IS now being received by the nnderKgned, embra
cing every possible grade, at much lower figures
than for ten years past. ... - . - .........
Jobbers, as well as dealers generallv, are invited
to examine my "
STOCK AND PRICES.
As I promise them bargains such as they have not
had for TEN i EARS. - J. w. LANGLEY.
jniy2S-lT . xo. 44 Unkm Street
Taxes. Taxes.. ' '
fTlHETax Books for State and Comity and F.aiiroad
J. are now ready for 1660. Tax payers will pleasa
como forward ta tbe office n tbe Court House, where
we will be found until tbe 97lh of August, after that
time we will be absent attending the din'erent Lis.
tricts, except Saturday. The law in regard to collect
ing taxes is that after visiting each District we must
immediately commence by distress or otherwise,
which will necessarily be an additional expense of
fifty cents to all we call on alter the first of October,
and after the first of November our Deputies are al
lowed by law the same fees as Sheriff's for collecting
debts. As we wish to collect all the Taxes for ISC J
IN THE YEAR 1860, all that nave oot pat by the
first of November, must expect to find them in the
bands of Deputies or Constables.
Q. C. DeGROVE,
- ; Revenue Collector for Stateaad County.1'
- T. W. BALLOW.
julyS5-2w - Railroad Tax Collector.
GUN AND PISTOL MAKING.
Frank. J. Bitterlicli,
Xo. 16 Deaderick Stcet, Tp Stairs,
MANTJFACrrjEEa A2TD DEALER IN
C.U11S. IViflcs ani tislos.
All work warranted to be of the finest workmanship
and of the most superior quality. ,
Repair ing done iu the be.-t manner, and war
ranted. . . augO-dtiu
, TO FAttnfittS.
Something: to suit the Times ! !
Utilitarian Gias Seed.
A. JE HI NS,
no. 14, market sireet, '
IN aulicipation of a fai nre in the Fodder and C -rn
cr. p-, woul sn?e-t the propriety of Sowing Hun
garian Grass See.exteusivelv, of which he hn mil
got a suppiy. Als. a email lot of
Which will ai ture in from 45 tn 50 DAYS. This arti
cle has been already trie. I ihis season, aud i3 highly
rec mmenued bv wm of onr beet farmers.
aug3-tf No. 14 Market Street.
NASH & MARK,
!o. 25 College Street.
-Aeulii for Oltl and Reliable
WITH AN AGGREGATE CASH CAPITAL OF
$5,0 0 0 ,0 0 0,
AND . " ' '
0, 0 0 0
STATE KONDS WITH COMPTROLLER
Baker V anted.'
A Steady, solier man fr.r a small town.' He mu.-t
ille a li st rl'U-s Baker and Palry cook Address
A. B., at this cilice. aujI-tf.
Oae of thf) most Popular and Eenfrolent
i On Deaderlek wlreet, "
THE Dootor himself is an old Practitioner, f--om
the old and this country, bciug already 15 years
in America, having maufully and hocorabiy sur
mounted all the trials ol tho uew world, and bat
tied aud conquorcd death of the whole raue ol ths
eases of our different climates, South and North, so
taat the ftme of bis success in the trta'meutof gen
eral and private diseases is indisputable, far wbicn
he has the most reliable references.
Special attention paid to diseises cf Females and
Children, and much gratification he feols, iu guner
al, by being entrusted with desperate cases, for to
illustrate his skill. He is conversant witbthe Ameri
can, French and German languages, and always
ready to tender his advice, and tervic-s wilh poUte
ness, conscieutioa uess and discretion. . ,
fersuns at a distance may have bis advice and
medicines by consulting Lim through letters, inclos
ing a fee, to Pnst-oflice Box No. 33li. . .
Hia Family Residence is ou North Market street,
HEIJJBOLD'S Bt'Orr for the Bladder.
HtJM HOLD'S BI CHD for tlie Kidneys.
HEIAlBOLD'S Bt'CHU lor the Gravel.
HELMUOLD S Bl'CHU for the Dropsv.
HELMBOLD'S BUCHU Tor Nervousness.
HELMBOLD'S BCCUd for Ixies of Meniorv.
HELMBOIJVrt Bl'CHU rnr Dimness of Vis'inn.
HELMBOIJI'S Bl'CHi; tor DilHcult Breathing.
HEIJdBOUl'S Bl'CHC for Weak Nerves.
HELMBOUTS Bl'CHU for Universal lassitude.
HELHBOI JJ'S Bl'CHU for Horror of Disease.
HELMBOLD'S BCCHU for Night Sweats.
HELMBOLD'S Bl'CHU for Wakefulness.
HKLMBOUVS Bl'CHU R,r Dryness of Skin.
HELMBOLD'S BL'CHU ttr Eruptions.
HtlJl HOLD'S BUCHU for Fain in the Bark.
HELMBOUrS BUCHU for Heaviness of tho Eyelid,
with Temporary Sufltisatkm and Loss ofSkrht.
HELMBOLD'S Bl'CHU for Mobility and ltestle.snes,
una wuui oi Aiieui Hn ana rtorror or piocieiv
HELMBOIJ"S Bl'CHU for Obstructions. " ' " -HE-LMBOLD'S
BUCHU for liscesses arisiii!? from In
discretion, and all diseases of - "
FEMA LKSFE.VA LESJ-HifA L ES
FEMA LES FEMALES FEMALES
OLD OR VOI7XO, SIXGLE. MARRIED, OR f Y).V
TEMHLATIXG MA KR J A oi,
TAKE XO MORE PILLS,
TAKE XO MORE FILLS,
THEY ARE OF XO A VAIL,
Jrtrjt 'AiCK W Aw A VAIL.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU
K THE VERY BEST
REMEDY IX THE WORLD
For all complaints incident to tbe sex, whether arising
limn uiuiai--ri4iuu, uautu 01 Aissip&uon, or in tne
DECL1XE OR CHAXGE OF LIFE.
SEE SYMfflMS ABOVE.
KO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT.
TAKE XO MORE BALSAM, MERCURY, OR UX
- - PLEASAJiT MED1CIXES FOR UX FLEAS
A XTAXD DAXGEBOUS DISEASES.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU '
. crura . , .
In all their Stages, ' At littlo Expense;
Little or no chance in Diet; No inconvenience;
AND NO EXPOSURE.
Use HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT Bl'CHU for Evwses
arising from habits indulged in - - .
BY YOCXG A XT) OLD, , ,
And for diseases arising from habits of diirntiou. ll
removes all iniroper discbarges; and will restore the
patient iu a short time to a stale of liealih and purilv.
Use HELMBOLD-'S EXTRACT Bl'CHU for diseases and
aflect'ion.s of tbe most distressing chararier.
Use HEIAIBiil JJ S EXTRACT BI CHU for all nfH-e-
tious and diseases of the ,
. ; Urinary Organs. -
Wketlier existing in
- - MALE OR FEMALE.
Front wlintever cao- origumting and no matter of
- - - HOfYLOXQ SIAXDIXO. . . ..
. All tlie alKvo diseases ami symptoins ailtnil of the
name treatment and may originate trout ;ne smte i-aut-.
" " JiE-lDl ,RE.tDft READ!!!
- HELMBOIJVS Bl"BITC is safe and pVasanl in taste
and odor, but immediate in its aetmn.
Personallv appeared before me an Alderman of tbe
city ot Philadelphia, H. T. HELMBOUl, Chemist, wuo,
being d'tly sworn, does say that his preriarat ion con
tains no iinrcotk, mercury, or injurious drugs, but is
purely vrsetalile. . - -
. If. T. HFJ-MBOLP, Sole Manufarturfr.
" Fworn nnd subscribed beturo me, tbe ild day i f No
vember, 18i. - - - '
WM". P. HTBBARD. Alderman.
Price, $1 per bottle, or six fur $5, delivered to any
oxe Tinxa cert.uxi ; i j i ;
A Trial Costs bnt a Dallar-Try ;it ! -
And be convinced of it efficacy- And it is accompan
ied by relkibk- and responsible certiucates irotn prUe
sors of M.ikal (Jullesns, CVrgymen and others.
,. Projiariml by ... -.,.'.
- - ; IL T TIELMBOI.D,". ' . .
..,,-,-. ; -PrainicalandAjutlviiralcluiuiLsi..
. 104 South Tenth strocl, below Cheinnt.
- - -r - . .-- Philadelphia. .
- NECESSARY CAUTION. Shoo Id tmnrtnclrrfe.1 TW.1
era try lo palm off another article, whk-h pav a betrnr
ront and m worthleas, ask for Heimbtdd's. take no
otner. .- - . - - .. , . , .
4 - CURES OUAKAXTEED. . - -
T ','! J " ' ' " '" ' BA1XS k BROWN,'
' - ' ! Wholesale and Pa-tall Agents, Nashriilt
' Bold y aa Drnggisu everywhere.- -.
. auge-dAwly - -'" .
LAWRETH'S Turnip Seed, Snramer and Winter
Warranted fresh. . Just received and for tale bv
July -tf. , BAINS, BKOWM J: CO.
W. T. BERRY & CO.
BAY. JUST RECEIVED, " s.l
uiaiu iuks1 (OAtLiiTjjadng the Eustery j
the Disruption cTtbe Church of Scotland, by Bo "
ber Buchanan, J. I.. 2rol5. S ro., half aJI.'
- Portrai's. : ' ' - . , " '-
STFrxETTZ'S HTsrOBYOFTTTE JESUITS. S.TOls,
. 8 ra..lu-.lf calf. . - - . "-. . .
FOX'S ACTS AND MONOTXNTS OF THE CHURCH ,
with Portraits and Memoirs, embracing 8 vols., 8
" "to , hah Russia. - -.
Best edition of the f-imnuD imnv u
TODD'S IJFE OF CBANMER; 2 vols., Svocalr:
PEOYEP.BS OF ERASMUS; two volumes in one.haU
calf. ' " - . ; .
FOSBKOKE-S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF ANTIQCTTIE?; 2
vols. 4 to, half morocco.
FOSBSOKE'S FOREIfiv TVPfiroiiKiv .
ric,Asia ana a-
vope: 1 voL, 4to.
l U ADCtent Ki-m, no 1. -: . ...
RAXALL'S PQSTHr-uriT wun. ..
www " " ( I i 1-S ISM "W
lint; 3 vols. 8 vo.. half calf- P..;.a . .- , .
MEliOIRS OF THE COURT OF II AKIE ANTOINETTE,
Vfueen or France; 2 vols., cloth. - .-
f 1 T-k Tl I- 1 T T t .1 f. r-T, T
-tAr-L. utnjii. l,; vol, ia one, 8 vo.
nait cait. - - - . -- . - , r
BCLWER'S XOVELS, new er iUon, cdsled by tlie au
thor, 20 vols., calf. ---- - "
MASLV EDGEWORTH'S TALES AND NOTElJi 9 vl
13 mo., half calf. t
SCOTT'S (Si r, Walter MISCELLANEOUS PEOSK
Scon's LIFE, by Locbhart; 10 vols., half calf -SCOTT'S
TOETICAL WORKS; 10 vols., balf calf
SCOTT'S WAYEKLV XOVEIi; 4 vols., half mo.
CAMPBELL'S SPECIMEN OF THE BRITISH POETS,
witn Kiographkal ana Crrtic-al Ncices: 7 vote.,
balf morocco. .
CR ABB'S I'KTIONAKY OF GENERAL KNOWLEDGE.
KOSC E'S ITALIAN NOVELISTS, from tbe e-rliest
pf.iua, vols., half calf. - -
tiOSK'S NEW GrlNERAX. BIOGRAPHICAL DICTION A
- BY, the articles coutrlbuteu by tbe most eminent
Scuolarsof tUe day .complete U 13 vls., 8ro
' raU. ... . ,
WHEWEU. ON THE PUIIXISmPHY OF DLCOVERY.
12ino. - . . '
ITEWELLS HISTORY OF THE ISDUCriVE S1
ENCES, 3 vols. 12 mo.
MILL'S PRINCI 1 LES OF POUTJCAL EC ONOMY;
OXFORD AND CAMBRIDGE ESSAYS; H vols.,
calf. ' -
OXFOKD PRIZE ESSAYS, a vo!i, ha'S morocco.
OXFORD TRACrs FuR TnE TIMES, 6 vois. calf.
BELIQUES OF F THER PKOI'T, 1 vol.
EOWOP.Tll'S ANGLO SAXON DIOTlOXARv',1
STAUNTON'S CUF.iS PRAXIS, a Supplement to the
Cbess Player's hand-book, 1 vol.
D'AUBIGMTS HISTORY OF THE REFORMATIO ;
new Edition , with n nmeroas flne Porlr-iUs, 5 vols
mVET'S S1XDIES OF PASCAL, 1 Vol.'
l.TFK OF JEAN FAlX RlCHTEt., urlher with his
... Auio-biPijraphy, tr.inslaed from tbe German.
1 vol . .
P0ETr.Y OF THE ANTI-JACOUIN, containuig the
celebrr.t e.1 Polililk'al and S-Uirirai Poems, Taro
lio.and Jens D'Esirit of Canning and otliers. I
SONGS O? BER.ANGF.ft, witb a Sketch id- his Liie. 1
vol. calf. . - -
MEMOIRS OF THE DI KE OF UKBINO, illustrating
the Arias, Arts and Literature or Italy from 144 J
tolCSO. 1 voL,8mo., calf.
LUI.VV Eli'S POEJ1S AND DRAMAS, 5 vols. -.-UIJUPEN
KNOWLKS DRAMATIC WORKS, S vols.
TALFOUKI 'A DRAMAS, 1 vol. . - -TAYLOR'S
HOLY LIVING AND DYING, 2 vols.
DAILY STUDIES DURING LENT, 1 vol.
A PLAIN 'COMMENTARY ON THE GOSPELS,
vols. ' ' ' '
A JECADE OF ITALIAN WOMKN, by T. Adolpbus
Trotltii.. " 2 vols.
LEADERS CF THE REFORMATION, Luther, C!r:ii.
I-atimer and Kuox; by John Talloch, D. D.
Jnne'JO-tf Public Square.
a W W am w a -mrrwn. k.i "-.
.Corner of Adams and Second streets,
TTAYE recently Cited up one of the finest
.---- i v a- a m i II u u S i: N
in the Sonthern coumrv . imi arwA ia
customers daily all Uio luxuries and deU-
cacii's oi ino season.
MEALS furnished at all hours in a style
that can no bo surpassed. . . aor ii-tl
PREPARING soon to make a change in our business
arran getnents we desire to reduce our present
stork as much as possible. In order to do this we
will oUer our preseut stock or Staple aud Fancy Dry
Goods at reduced prices Wo have oa baud a ttue
assortment of Silk Borages, Muslius and Traveling
Goods, and iu fact everything one ronld wish fur
Also, White Goodi, Embroideries, Hos.ery, Table
Damask, Sneeting, Bleached aud Brown Domestic.
Plautauon Goods for men and women, Cloths, Cassi.
meres, Vetiugs and Under-wear for Gentlemen. Wo
wish to call particular attention to onr bargain eottn
ter, on which will be found t all times many Utsira
ble goods at oue-fourth their value.
aprl.l-Af. NICHOLSON 4 HUMPHREY ...
Sontbcrn , Trunk SJanufartorj.
FAS SETT & CR0S3IAN,
NO. CI MARKET STREET, NASHVILLE, TENN.,
Slannfactnrm aud Ufcolesale and . Retail
' riEALKSH V ALL KI5HS OV
LADIES A.D CES TS' TRAVELING TEQ'KS,
, UOXxXET COXES,
Valisea, Carpet Bags, &c, Aic,
ESTRK to call the aitention of all those in mantof
anytuing in our Hue, (wholesale or retail.) to
examine nur stock before purchasing eisenhere. as
we. re conbdei t that we cau sell as low as any other
h-iuse tn the city. Our stock is atl of our wi. man.
ofacture and is made of tbe best materials and bj
nrst -class workmen. AH must aimit tbe aisdoio of
baying work mane at home, in prefer, nee to btiymg
tbat made at tho Fast expressly lor jobbing.
We especially invite the attention of the ladies to
our - - , ... . . . .
PATEXT TEOK FOR LADIES.
It has compartments f r Bonnets, Dresses, Para
sols, Brushes, aud a water-proof com)artme&t for
Spouges, Oils, fcc. ' - - - - - -
A. fcmua in i ruiiKs maae to oru' r, coverea or re
paired, at short notice. Give os a call, at 51 Market
street, two doors South of the Sqnare.
juneii-dly FASSEfT k CBOSSMAN
P1RF. INStJRAiNCK C031PAM' ,
Capital $150,O0O all paid tn. -
"VFFICK Nortb-Weat Oorneroftho Public Square!
. 3 .wioii, it nro
ou Dwelling 8 aud other Houses, Gcodsin Store A-e
. U K ... . ... . ' "
Ainu null lu.nututri naiuig aufll rGIU allportS.
Riskioa Hegroesagainstthe Dangex tof th
KIVAF. - ..-..
nmerronsr - .
JOH.V M. HIU
JOSEPH VAUXX- .'-
. M. FOGO.- - -AlJiX.AUJSON',
R. H. GARDNER.
JAMES ELLIS. tl"-V.;-
111 C ATT Swrv . -
' JOSEPH VAULxjpresldont
"W BUTLEEecreUry " .... act22
- . TH JS.I..K ' lVClViDn ' -
This water Jsbro, gut var tin dr r feet .a ten seconds.
Takes plewre in informing hTub!'e that ! ia
now ready to wait on all who ma favor biu
wimar-aii. - - - -- - - ,
- TniS SDrtnP !n fcitnnltf.fi r. n lhA ... .-a ,f rnniVtr.
land river, at the cud of the wire fridge. Families,
from $4 to One Person, 2; t-y the drink, 6 cents.
Payment tat advance. , ; - ., ;. .
V ' ; . i - ' 'ANALYSEi :. -
Carbonate of Iron, Carbonate of Ijuio, Sulphate t
Magnesia, Suitihale of I.ime, Murtaie of ilJKiK-sia ,
Munata of Soda.
The six-cuic gravity-f th fresh water a
1.0122U distilled wU-r being taken as a standard
1 understand that tlio water has alrvarty been ben-
. i. , - 1 , I 4 ft vill iu. Ii-.f..- T 1 v a
AU.'.lllI IU M-.n . " w. . . . ..... I.' .
greater ilegree wuen usen irnm iruni um
1 Should pronounce it siunulaataud tonic, and
cd,conaequeoUy,to eaaesof debility , aceon
with aaaxomio condition f the system, aad
greater degree when taken fresh from the Stwlcg '
aceompaniod i, aad contra
iHiiirated iu nUithoric and inflamatorv state.
. . - KICHAKD O. t'URREY.
There Is na doubt that the Spring ke4 by Mr. VT.
V. . .... ..... Mf , f . ' I ...... ... . t ,. . i..
good Chalybeata water, and thst it ia adapted to
many duieases of debility, B. W H ill, M. D., K
Thompson, M. D-, Henry Carow, M. D., T. R. Jen-
iiii'it, -.,.'-' . . .. j , . . - ,
M.D. ' - ' - - - . iune2S-2uu .
"nor tbe balance of the year, a neat and cotr.f ui ablo
J? family residenee ea Vim Street, between H area
and BronJ, possession giv-n iiuete-ilateiv. FtT pap.
to uiar. enquir cf 1GLASSCOC& fc'KEWKM,
,----" '"' business.
A P'y at Ui w cash,
:;e)f31-tf, , ,144
Ctert aed Mmcmt.