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D ALLY ? 8: TE.I-WEE XI. Y $5: ViuiKXY$3
j xTBOjrr . cure.
IRA P. JOKC9.
II Y A. S. CASH" & CO.
IRA P.JONES. J""
JOHN E. HATCHER, AsvxiaU EStor
(fflciN. 16 ederleli Street.
FOR THE KTATE AT LARGE.
IJ.t H.lIi;PF;X, ofNiinmer,
. .'. T.tVIiOKof Carter.
FOR THK DlSTriCTo.
1. J. V. DEADF.RICK. .f Washington.
2. O. T. TEMPLE, of Knox.
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, of McMinii.
4. S. S. STANTON, of Smith.
5. E. I. GOLLADA Y, of Wilson.
6. WM. F. KERCI1EVAL, of Lincoln.
7. JOHN C. BROWN, of Giles.
8. JOHN F. HOUSE, of Montgomery.
9. ALVIN HAWKINS, of Carroll.
1 0. D. B. NABOBS, of Shelby.
Central Executive Committee.
Enwix 11. Ewing, Neiix, S. Brown, Aixex
A. Hall, 1. W. Maxkt, John Lelltktt,
John H. Caixkndf.k, Horace II. IIariu-
TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, I860
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A. S. CAMP .1 CO.
Lincoln and Seivard. Tlie Irrepres
sible C'ouflW t-
A PLEA KuR UNION.
The republican chief?, Lincoln and Se
ward, have both propounded the doctrine of
an '-irrepressible conflict'' letween the free
and glave States which innt end in inakiag
all freecr all slave. Tbe one utsered the
doctrine in lSof, in his memorable canvass
with Mr. DoroLA, the other, at a later peri
od, the fame year, at Rochester. Coming
from Lincoln, a local chief, wbo.re name had
never been thought of in connection with thv
Presidency, the dictriue did not arrcrt epe
cLtl attention. But when it was proclaimed
ly Seward, the conservative sentiment of the
whole country whs arou.-ed: in the North, to
a realization ot tie ultimate aims of republi
canism; and in the South, to a seu-e of tbe
dingers which the future would Lricg. unhs
the party whoe leaders held such doctrines
should Le overcome. The Iiscu;tioas which
the proclamation of LL brutal and bloody
doctriue provoked, alarmed the more timid
of the republican leaders, and had so much
trffect upon Seward himself, that he took the
evlicst opportunity, in the United States
Senate, to make a speech, in which Le sought
jesuitically to create the imprositi n that his
views 4had undergone some niouliicatimi.
Nevertheless, he had become so odious to the
opposition to republicanism, of all parties,
faat wheu the Chicago Convention as.-..nibltd
it was regarded as discreet to make some one
else the standard-bearer of the party. Lin
coln was chosen, and upon a platform which
apparently made some con jes.-ious to the tip
position sentiment, contrasted with the plat
form of 1S5G. For a time the supporter of
the Chicago nominee appeared to be injre
moderate in their views, and less inclined to
make aggressions upon the South: but, as
the canvass progresses, and success seems
probable, they are forgetting their cunning,
and the wicked and treasonable character of
their designs, begin once more to show tbeui
Belves. The Executive Committee of the par
ty at Washington have published, as cam
paign documents, the vindictive and iuceudi
ary speeches made in the last Congress by
Lovejot and Simner, whilst the A". J'. Tri
bune and othtr leading organs declare, tk:tt
the party will not have performed its mission
when it has prevented th farther cxteu.-iou
of slavery; that it has other objects in it
war upon slavery to accomplish.
These are significant indications. But
there are others still more siguiticaut. With
in the present month on the Stii inst. a re
publican demonstration was made at Spring
field, 111., the residence of Lincoln, and he
made a brief sjieoch on the occasion. In that
speech he said:
"I am profoundly grateful for this manifes
tation of your feeliugs. I am gratified because
it is a tribute which can b-3 paid to no man.
It is a testimony which, four years hencj,
you will pay to the next man who is the rep
resentative of the truth on the questions
which now agitate the public mind. It is an
evidence that you will tight for this cause
then, a-j yon now fight for it, and even strong
er than you now fight, thongh I may be dead
The N. Y. TFWJ, the most scrupulous of
a'.l the journals that prefer Linc oln, com
menting npn this extract, says '-The ques
tion will suggest iUelf to many minds
whether Mr. Lincoln really means that his J
administration is to leave this slavery ques
tion in such a po-Jtion as to require an vi-u
stronger fight against the South four years
hence than nowT In the face of the pro
fessed principles of both himsL-If a:ul his par
ty, he can have no such thought. The great
object for which the republican party has
contended hitherto, haa been to secure the
i err. tones lor tree labor. It was to Keep
slavery out ot Kansas that Colonel Fremont
was pressed with snch energy iti 1SJ6. And
it is to keep slavery out of all the Territories
that Mr. Lincoln baa been so strongly recoin
meuded !n 1G0. He has been nominated to
do that at Chicago, and he will be elected to
do that. Bat that done, what then? That is
the qaettion, and the future peace of the
"Union depends npou the answer which that
question receives. It Uiere u to he sonetldng
ulterior, if the Jeftnuce policy against slavery
extension is to be succeeded by an aggressive
policy ajuMtt tlarertf-conti nuance, the country
cannot too soon understand it." It mast be
this -something ulterior," this "aggressive
policy against slavery-continuance" the
"irrepressible conflict" which Lincoln had
in hu miui'a eye when be told his Springfield
supporter? they would fight four years
bence" even stronger than they fight now.
If he expects to accomplish anything by his
admiaifctratioa, and of course he does, be
could not refer to tbe isolated question of
keeping slavery out of the .Territories; but
to bomething requiring a fiercer and a
stronger fight. And he, doubtless, Intends,
after be has prevented slavery from getting
a loot-hold in tbe territories, to Initiate the
movement which the "next man" will be
cilltU upou to caiVy out. We accept us
Springfield speech, therefore, as an alarming
indication of his policy, and of the war that
is to be kepi up against slavery. '
We have still another indication, and one
which, coming from the greatest intellect and
most subtle leader of the party, the leader
who will be the "power behind the throne
greater than the throne iiself," is even more
note-wort by and alarming than the outgiv
ings of the nominee for the Presidency. Mr.
Skwakd has recently made the tour of tbe
Eastern States, and was frequently called
opon to tpcak. At Boston, on the 13th in-t.,
he made a speech in which, after Mating that
he had received hi-i inspiration from the Sage
of Qnincy. he said
What a commentary upon the wisdom of
man is given in this single fact, that fifteen
years only after the death of John Q liucy
Adams, lue people of the United Slates, who
hurled him from power and from place, :ir
calling to the bead of the natiou, to the tery
seat from which he was exptlled, Abraham
Lincoln, whose claim to that s-at i that he
confessrs the -Migtioii of that higher, law
which the Sage of (juincey proclaimed, aud
that he avows himself, for weal or woe. for
life or death, a soldier on the side ol f reedom
in the irrepres-ible conflict between freedom
and slavery. This, gentlemen, is my simple
confession. I desire now only to say to you
that you have arrived at the last stage of "this
conflict before yon reach the triumph which
i.H to inaugurate this great policy into the
government of the United States. You wiil
bear yourselves m:tn!ully. It behooves you.
solid men of Bo?ton. if you :-.re here, and if
the tolid men are not here, then the lighter
men of Massachusetts, to lear onward aud
forward, first in the ranks, the fl-ig of free
dom. I vm somewhat turned about, f confess
to yon, by the strange languages and dia
lects to winch 1 listen here but I believe 1
shall speak accurately if I say I have been
"down East," and I bring you the assurance
from that quarter that the whole East is coin"
ing up to this couflict with the resolution,
the determination, and the confidence of vic
tory, i thould not allude to my own Slate if
it were not that some democrats I have heard
make strong claims upon the popular vote in
the State of New York. I have not olten
been mistaken, and 1 therefore venture to
correct these remarks of others by sayiug to
you what I said to the republicans of Maine,
wheu they told me it was moderate enough
to say that they have twenty thousand tnaj.r
ity for Lincoln and Hamlin, but that ttiey
had some uneasiness about the State of New
York that they might set down their major
ity iu .Maine at their own figure, and then
multiply it by four, and they would approxi
mate the majority in the State of New York.
But J have the same testimony to give you
substantially in relation to all the free States
together, with the assurance that, lor the lit,
time, thit fxtnutr u-ill it uvfurlnl m safely iii
mm,! of the dace Stale. But let not your
thoughts or expectations he confined to the
l-revnl hcAir. 1 tdl you, fdlowcUueits, that urith
Ihix ri' -'ory eowts the fnd the foirtr of flarrry
in the I'liiUd St ilus.
Here we have the whole game disclosed,
and Iy the Arch Fanatic himself. Lincoln,
we are told, confesses the obligation of "high
er law,"' and "avows himself, for weal or woe,
for life or death, a soldier on the side of free
dom iu the irrtpifsiUe conjHct between lree
dorn and slavery." HU election will "in
augurate this great policy into the govern
ment ot the United States;" and with "this
victory comes the end of the power of slavery
ia the United Siui'.-s." "
What do these indications portend ? Wiiat
are tbe Southern people to expect of Abra
ham Lincoln, elected with such views and
purpose.-! ? It is folly, it is madness, it is
almost ciiininal, to expect anything but con
stant and unrelenting hostility to slavery. If
t'ae Union survives his iuauguiution, it can
not survive an administration conducted with
tS soirit a:;d u:on the doctrines of the
"higher law" and "irrepressible conflict."
With the danger of the election of Lincoln
so imminent as to make Sicwaud exultant,
why will the people of the South hesitate as
to their duty t Why do they tot rally, as
one mu. around the standard of the Consti
tutional Union Party, and call upon the con
servative meu of the North to follow their
example, and thus email tLe monster of Re
publicanism ? Pride of consistency, party
prejudices, hatred of men, a desire to see the
Uuioa broken to atoms, may prevent party
leaders and conspirators against the govern
ment, from lending their aid to a union of
the whole South upon Cell and Everett,
but let the honest ma.-s..s act iud poadently,
and, forsaking all obligations but those they
owe to patriotism, stolid lor'.h for their coun
try. With the prospect of a united South to
cheer them, the national men of the North
could go on in the contest assured of victory.
The glorious revolution iu Kentucky inspires
us with the belief that the great masses of tin:
South will not prove recreant, that they
will, on the contrary, in November next, give
the sublimit exhibition of patriotism which
has occurred since the adoption f the Con
stitution. But. what will the newui of the South,
what the patriotism of her masses avail, un
less the North respond aud do her duty 1 In
the South, boast though Seward may that the
black banuer of republicanism will be un
furled iu safety iu many or the slaves states,"
Lincoln is entirely powerless. Under no
circumstances will he receive otic Southern
vote. The result, therefore, depends upon
the North. There the great battle is to be
fought. It there be not conservative, Union
loving men enough ia that section to arre.-t
the ouward sweep of republicanism, all will
le lost. Ia tbe nanio of the Constitution and
the Union, we call upon the conservative
elements of the North to come forth into the
field; concentrate your strength and precipi
tate it upon the lines of the enemy, pierce
his ranks, and break up his legious. The
issue is a most momentous one. The fate of
the Union is at stake it is in your hands.
Let this fact be your incentive to action let
it inspire your zeul and fire your courage.
Aud when you shall have triumphed, as tri
umph you must aud will, if you but strike as
men who know their "quarrel just," you will
reap the highest reward, the gratitude of a
free people saved from anarchy, aud of pos
terity inheriting liberties re-conquered for
The Breckinridok-Yancev democracy held
a State Convention at Charlottesville last
week, nominated a full electoral ticket, and
adopted a resolution instructing the electors
that if it should be impossible to elect Erkck-
X A nA l.
inridge to vote as a unit to ireeu uu
election cf Lincoln.
The Douglas Democracy held their Con
vention aud nominated an electoral ticket,
and also instructed the electors to cast the
vote of-the State for any one who can beat
I jncoln. We have not yet received the pro
ceedings of cither Convention.
I uion for tlie ake of tliel niou.
Nobody pretends that Liucoln is stronger
than Fremout was in this State, while there
are many Republicans, even, who doubt that
he is, or is going to be anythiug like a. pop
ular. However, if we give the rail-splitter
iu IStiO as many votes as the great explorer
had iu ISoG, with the Union men and others
acting in concert, as at Syracuse, there does
not seem to be tbe ghost of a chance for Lin
coln. This is sufficiently apparent from tbe
vote of 185C, as giveu in Greeley's almanac,
$&r Anti-Republican majority. 4 1,475
If Mr. Seward will but travel through the
State, for a month or so, and repeat bis Bos
ton Irrcprefisible-Contlict-Uigher-Law Speech
with Sumner and Lovejoy to help, we
think Liucoln can be driven out of New
York with that 44,475 votes run tip to 50,000
againet him. X. Y. Exprt.
!' A5ii' riutyccu'iu us .uou.
From a private letter received in this city
from a gentleman now in New York, we are
permitted to extract the subjoined. Tbe wri
ter is a cool-beaded business man, and bis
statement are entirely reliable:
. Nw York.' Aug. 1G, 18C0.
"When I left Nashville, I deter
mined to mix about with the people on every
train of cars I was aboard of, and from tbe
time I struck the Kentucky line I began to
eee the excitement. At every depot and sta
tion crowd ot people were gathered and
shouting over the glorious victory in our ew-
ter State. As I passed through Ohio and
Pennsylvania, I found upon every train a ma
jority for Bell and Everett; and upon but one
train during our whole trip to New York,
had Breckinridge a majority over Dooglas,
and that was between Nashville and Louis
ville, which vote stood, for Bell 62, Breckin
ridge 31, Douglas 26, and Lincoln 2. As I
came on I, of course, met friends of all tbe
candidates, particularly s I neared this city,
for I regret . say Mr. Lincoln has many
friends iu this locality. It is, however, grati
fying to me to be able to assure you that all
over this Northern country Mr. Bell is tbe
second choice of the Jriends of all the other
candidates. Since I have been in this city I
have talked with a great many business men,
and I find them all lor Mr. Bell, with here
aud there an exception. They say tbey are
willing to vote for any mau to defeat tbe
Black Republicans, and they can sec no
chance to do this and save the Union, unless
they concentrate upon and elect Mr. Bell,
aud they are going to work with that deter
mination anil with full confidence of success.
Tlie late elections in Missouri. North Caro
lina and Kentucky have inspired the people
iu the North with confidence, and the leaves
hardly fall faster from the trees after a biting
frost in autumn, than are the friends of Breck
inridge and Douglas deserting them and join
irg the great union of honest conservative
men, who are the only hope lor the perpetu
ity and glory of this great nation. I assure
you there is a great revolution going on iu
this section. Old men, whose fcilver locks
betoken that they are on the grave's brink,
who for years have taken no part in politics,
are going in droves to the political gather
ings aud joining the younger in the loud
shout for Bell and Everett. Old democrats
who have been so all their lives, are washing
their hands of it and coming out for our
The same feeling is aroused in Philadel
phia. While there on Saturday last, I was
told by our old friend G. that iu three bouses
there adjoiuing each other (his being one of
them,) there were 38 to 40 voters, and every
one for Bell and Everett except two. These
arc truths that cannot be gotten over, and
tell in tones of thunder how our party is
It is seldom that we witness greater
effrontery and more clashing of arguments
aud assertions than are exhibited by the
Breckinridge-Yancey organs and speakers
For example, the ablest ami most distin
guished of them assign as a reason for their
Recession that the Northern democracy met
the Southern democracy at Charleston and
Baltimore exacting a platform aud presenting
a candidate w holly distasteful to the South.
But when they are told that thj friend3 of
the Cincinnati platform, pure and simple, and
of Judge Douglas were in a majority in the
convention, they coolly reply that, while such
was the case in point of fact, that tbe majori
ty was representing States that could not be
relied upou to give a single electoral vote for
the nominee in other words, that the non
democratic States were endeavoring to force
upon them a platform and a candidate unac
ceptable to the democratic States. This an
swer tacitly admits that tbe party had no
strength in the Northern States, and that its
entire effective power lay in the Southern
and Pacific States. Yet these same men turn
aronud and sweep away this, their strongest,
arguuieut for their secession by contending
that their candidate stands a fair chance of
being elected by the support of Northern
States. While they were yet a united party
the chances were exceedingly slim to carry
any Northern State; but since they are divi
ded, the chances are increased for Breckin
kum;k, who espouses the platform of the
Southern extremists, to carry Northern States
enough to elect him! If anybody can pro
duce a greater absurdity than that, we have
a curiosity to see it. It is the most arrogaut
and shameless presumption upon popular ig
norance that we have ever seen. But the
people are not such poor fools as the Brcck
inridgers take them for.
A Falsehood Exposed.
hi his Memphis speech, Mr. Yancey read
an extract from a letter purporting to be
written to the Newark Advertiser by a corres
pondent at Terre Haute, Indiana, in which it
w as staled that "the Ilou. Emerson Etheridge,
of Teunessee, on his return from Washington,
was the guest of Col. Thompson, of Terre
Haute, for a few days, aud when in the city
was serenaded by his political friends, when
be mad : a speech aud exhorted them to cast
aside all ideas of supporting a Bell ticket in
Indiana, and give their united suppott to Lin
coln. He advised them that all the efforts of
tho uuited Opposition should be directed to
the overthrow of the Democratic party, which
ould only be done by defeating their caudi.
dales iu s many States as possible. He said
if he lived in Indiana he would vote for Lin
coln, but as he lived in a State where his own
ticket had a chance, he would vote for Bell.7'
Mr. Etheridge made a speech at Browns
ville last Saturday, and teok occasion to
brand this statement as a "sheer fabrication."
It appears that there was not tbe least found
ation for it. We give below from the Mem
phis Enquirer his notice of the falsehood:
Mr. Etheridge said that the remarks attrib
uted to him at Terre Haute were a sheer fab
rication, as, in the first place, he made no
speech there before any political gathering,
and secondly, in what he did say, when ad
dressing a party which serenaded him, he
never alluded to Lincoln or tbe Republican
party. He said that he left Washington in
June with his little daughter, and traveled
uight and day nntil he reached Terre Haute,
on his way home, where a friend insisted that
he should accept the hospitalities of his man
sion, and give his daughter that rest which
she nesded. lie did so, and while there was
announced to speak at a public meeting, but
positively declined. Late in the evening,
without any uoiioe, a party serenaded him,
and called tor him until he was compelled by
courtesy to notice their presence, which he
did by thanking them for their visit, advis
ing theui to do their best for the election of
Mr. Bell as the only truly national caudidate,
aud concluded his five minutes' speech by
some caustic allusions to the Democratic par
ty and Mr.Buchanau; never once mentioning
Lincoln or the Republican party. While in
Terre Haute, he was visited by a stranger,
who asked him whether he did not think it
would be advisable to run a Bell aud Everett
ticket, in order to beat the Black Republi
cans; 'to which be replied that if the gentle
man's only desire was to accomplish that pur
pose, he thought the better way would be to
vole directly tor the Democratic nominees.
From this individual, no doubt, tbe falsehood
emanated, and his interrogatory was merely
intended as a trap to catch Mr. Etheridge. He
said the race in Indiaua is between Douglas
aud Lincoln, and that he has no doubt tbe
Breckinridge men there will support Lincoln,
with the view of defeating Douglas, ir possi
The following is the Bell and Eveuett
ticket in Wisconsin: -
Electors at Large Hugh Cameron, of La
Crosse, and Talbot C. Dousman, of Waakesba.
' FirH Congressioiwl DiaLrici Robert Chandler.
Second Congressional District B. F. Pixley.
Third Cofresional IHstrieir-iXAPvi.
Livingston, Overton Col,- Tenx.,
. August 1C, 1860. )
-Editor Palr'vJ: Supposing yoa are desir
ous to hear - from tbe different parts of the
State as to political demonstrations, I have
concluded to write. On Monday last, Col.
Temple and Mr. Thomas, addressed the peo
ple at this place. There was qaite a large
crowd in attendance. Temple is an excellent
debater and gave general satisfaction to bis
party; be is a much better speaker tban
Thomas, and throughout tbe debate it was
evident that, the, political friends of, Mr
Thomas were disappointed. , I heard one de
termined Breckinridge Democrat, after the
speaking was over, say that .bis ' party did
not have a fair chance; that if they had a.
speaker of equal ability to Temple, that
quite a different impression would have been
made. ' " - ' : " ' i
Mr. Jones, of this county, has accepted the
position of elector on the Douglas titktt.
Thomas refuses to divide time with Mr. Jones,
and continues that Jones has no right to be
heard at the appointment made by Temple
and Thomas. Temple had no objection to
Jones speaking. Mr. Jonts and bis friends
are much displeased at the course of Mr.
Thomas. On yesterday, at Uilham, ia this
county, Jones made a speech of an hour, af
ter the other two had concluded their debate.
To-day, at Monroe, Mr. Jones spoke first, and
was beard by a large and attentive crowd
for hours. The Douglas men in this coun
ty are viry determined in tbeir course and
will never yield. You mr.y rely upon Bell
making a considerable gain in this county.
Douglas will get about 250 votes.
W. W. G.
Fr'im tin X. Y. Express, 17th nit.
New York all rislit A I'nloii Electo"
ral Ticket Agreed to at Syracuie.
Tbe result of the Conveiaiou at Syracuse
yesterday, cannot but be in the 1 ighest de
gree gratifying to tbe friends of fle Union,
tbe opponents of Sectionalism, and nil who
desire to stamp, deep and broad, tbe brand of
popular reprobation upon the pestilent doc
trines of the Higher Law, and an irrepressi
ble conflict, between the Free and Slave
States of this Confederacy. ' An Electoral
ticket h;is been formed, composed of well
known citizeus, men of sterling patriotism,
integrity aud worth and to that ticket there
is no reason to doubt, the Conservative,
Union-loving people of the Empire State,
will accord an undivided and enthusiastic
Tbe result, in that event, cannot be consid
ered a matter of conjecture. If it docs not
give the final death blow to Sectionalism in
New York, it will at least compel the Sum-
ners, the Sewards, the Love joys, the Helpers,
and the Giddingses, to take back seats for
the next four years, and place in the "White
House on the fourth day of March next, a
Statesman and Patriot, who knows "No
North, no Sorra, xo East, no West, Noth
ing but his Country !" We have not a doubt
that there are thousands of honest, sober
miuded, conservative Republicans who, af
frighted now at the reiterated ultraisms of
Mr. Seward and his friends, will help us to
ring the Bell and as for the Democrats,
there being but really one great question
now at issue, in this campaign, the question,
namely, of Union or Disunion, (for after all.
that is the point,) there is nothing to keep
them back from coming over, en masse, in
support of tue Union, the Constitution,
and the Enforcement of tue Laws. Day
light is breaking! and with a grand combi
nation of the National elements, not for men,
but for principles, iu New York, let oar
friends in other Stales rely upon it, that Lin
colnism here is fore-doomed to defeat. That
conviction should quicken their patriotism,
and stimulate them to renewed energy, so
that when November come3, it can be said,
with as much truth as ever, "as goes New
York, so goes the Union."
Tbe Breckinridge organs and orators
have generally abandoned tbe idea that their
candidates were nominated by a regular dem
ocratic National Convention. They now in
sist that neither Douglas nor Breckinridge
was nomiuated by a regular Democratic Na
tional Convention, and are calling lustily on
the rank and file of the former party to
ratify the action of the seceding delegates.
In making this admission tbey affirm that
the party is disorganized and brokeu up
aud that no democrat is bound by his party
relations or party loyalty to vote the Breck
inridge ticket. Whoever does it, does it
upon his choice, irrespective of previous
party obligations or patty usages. As an
independent proposition, then, what conser
vative friend of the Union will vote lo-Mr.
Breckinridge, surrounded, as he is by dis
unionists, and espousing as he does the doc
trines upon which they hope to break up the
Union and revolutionize the government?
We shall sec.
Douglas Convention In Maryland.
Baltimore, Md., Aug. 17. The Douglas
Democratic Convention met in this city yes
terday, and nominated a straight out Doug
las and Johusou Electo al ticket. Every
county in the State was represented.
The Paraguay Claims. It is finally an
nounced that Mr. Cave Johnson, the Com
missioner appointed to examine the claims
presented by certain American citizens
against the Government of Paraguay, has
decided adversely to the claimants, to their
infinite disgust and the chagrin of the Pres
ident. We have little doubt of the substan
tial justice of Mr. Johnson's decision, al
though it is understood that the Commis
sioner of Paraguay some time since offered
the American claimants a compromise, which
would probably have covered their actual
losses in the business for the destruction of
which they sought to hold the Government
of Lopez responsible. But we can quite
comprehend the President's distress at the
result to which his too faithful Commissioner
has come. The Paraguayan expedition has
been the pet adventure of Old Public
Functionary. To this had dwindled down
by degrees all the splendid programme of
Ostend, all the brilliant visions of a magnifi
cent foreign policy which attended his ad
vent to power. And as it is the nature of
the President to think no policy fruitful
which meriyexaltstbe national character aud
widens tbe national influence, it is not at all
surprising that he should overlook all the
really important consequences of the Pa
raguayan Armada to bewail the rejection by
a Spartan Commissioner of an untenable
The Paraguayan Expedition,: with all .its
blunders, aud mispays, and absurdities, has
conferred solid advantages on the United
States and the world. It carried our flag
with authority into a quarter of the world in
which we had been suffering our name to be
come insignificant, and ourfrights to be made
the sport of lawless factions and arbitrary
despots. It took tbe moral control of the La
Plata country, and the leading influence in
that vast section of South America out cf the
bauds of England and France, and conferred
them, at least for the present, upon tbe
UnitedTStates. It opened new channels to
commerce, and prepared the way for a bold
and vigorous development of American in
terest ia the South Atlantic, should we ever
happily be lavored with a Government capa
ble of undertaking so important a course of
If Mr. Buchanan wishes to employ well tbe
closing hours of his official life, we can advise
him to cease lamenting , tbe honesty of Mr.
Cave Jobuson, and to take up -the ease of
Peru with not less ardor, and more ability,
than was displayed in the instance of Para
guay. aV. Y. limes, 14A.
Suaker Plan of Making Soap. The trus
tees of Shaker Village, H. H., gives to tbe
Scientific American the following easy and
cheap method of making soft soap : ;
"Place a shallow iron kettle, to hold from
four to six barrels just out of tbe wash-room,
under cover of a shed. Extend half or three
quarters inch pipe for steam to the middle
ol tbe bottom, bending it to form of surface,
and terminating with open end. Take an-
oiker pipe to aiscuarge coia water over ine
top of the kettle.. .. Use the test quality of
'first sorts' of potash in the proportion - of six
pounds of potash to seven pounds of grease
tor a barrel f forty gallons. Breau up the
potash into small lumps and dissolve it iu,
say. two pails of hot .water to . twenty-tour
pounds. It dissolves ratberslowly when the
potash is good. When dissolved, put the
solution into the kettle, and add the grease
quite warm, and stir the mixture together.
Allow it to stand over night if convenient.
In the morningsupply a moderate jet of steam
until the aixtme appears ropy, or rathtr,
soapy. Shut off the steam and open the cold
water valve, stirring the mixture as the wa
ter runs, until the kettle i3 full, or the re
quired quaatity - obtained for- the materials
iised I Myman,- makes ai excellent article
and never fails. The materials for
forty gallons of soap cost,, at. present prices,
sixty-four cents; the labor nothing, as the
man is not hindered by making itJ'- -q. .
1K. S. O. llK-HARHSO-V'S Shekry Wcm BirrKXS. Itiar
macoetieat Preparation, ty a rvgularlj- educated I'hy
giciau is ouo of the most pleasant aud valuable tnios
of the day. Persons. riTovering .from protractud- ill
ness. ; or thnsc whbi at this ijarticn'rir season of tli
year, are subjn-t to Jaundice, Habitual Constipation, or
ny disease arising from a disordered Stomach, Liver
or Bowels," will find in the Sherry Wine Bitters a friend
more to be desired than gold ; 1
Sold by W. W. Brry & Pcmovilje, Kw iuendleton
Co. , and Rains- S: Brown, Nashville Teniil i " '
Country dealers visiting onr city will boar in mind
that W. W. B.TTV &Demoville, Bains & Brown, Ewiu,
Pendleton & Co.'s are the stores to find pure and genu
ine drugs, and euch staple and genuine medicines as
Perry Davis' Pain Killer, Pr. Richardson's Sherry Wine
Bitters and Pr. Weaver's Canker and Salt Rheum Pyr
up and Cerate. Any druggist dealing in snoh pure and
good medicines mu-t prosper, and to use them warrants
Can xot be PsNia that the celebrated and popular
njedieiaes of Dr. S. A. Weaver, far surpasses all other
remedies for humors aud chronic complaints. All over
the country people are advertising this faet. If they
are truly as good as they are said to bo (and there is
no reason to doubt), they are truly a blessing to suffer
ing humanity. , - . atig20-dw4w
For one Week. Only!
Hundred Mirrors of tlie World,
OPEN EVERY EVENING DCPJNG THK WEEK,
And on Wednesday & Saturday
AFTERNOONS AT 4 O'CLOCK.
.1. I GRACE,
Agent aad Maunder.
For Kent or L.casc.
1HAVE a good Briet Dwelling, with four rooms and
twenty acres of exwlteut laud and plenty of good
water. 1 will rent or lcuse it trom one to iive years.
Situated on the Nulcusviil" Turnpike adjoining the cor
poration line. G1USON" MKUU1TT.
A FEMALE SMIOOL IX EDGEFILLD.
OX the Third of September MRS. IRWIN" will open a
School in tlie But-meni of the i'rcjjby u-riau Church.
A thorough and Ubenil education may be oblauusl here.
l.nun. Greek, irencli, the Higher il.illu inul s, I'aiiH
ing, Crochet aud Needle Work may be launht to those
w ho desire. Au accomplished lady ami rkliilul iN-rlor-mer
has been engaged to give intti iu linn iu MiL-ie.
1000 l'ozfii Fruit Jars.
2-"0 dozen 1 quart GLiss Jars, Screw Tap.
1 Tempest Stone Jars.
" 1 " Flint ;la.-s Jars.
' 12 quart Tin Screw Top Can.
tor sale by J. V. wlIXJX.
10 dozen best Turn Table apple -ali-r?,
Ant'-'l-tl For &Ue by J. W. Wlt.oX.
HARPER'S XEW K (XTirLV MAGAZINE.
HARPER'S NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
Just received by JoIlX YORK k Co.,
Aug21-tf No. 38 I'niou Street.
JOHN M. SECRIST,
IS ALL KINDS OF
RAIN AND PRODUCE,
oulhern orders will be fliled with promptness, at
the lowest market price. Au.uil-Cm
" The Mill of the Gad's Grinds Slowly."
HAS received simoultaneously with its issue iu New
York, MARION IIARLAXD'S XEW BOOK,
Ky the Author of Hidden Path, Alouo and Moss Side.
Tho scene of the story of A'emesis id laid ia the
South. Tlie time, the beginning of the present centu
ry. The customs and events of those days arc traced
with lidehty and spirit, yet so skillfully interwoven
with the narrative, that the reader is not wearied by
statistics or dry historical details. The homes of fifty
years ago seemed as familiar to him as those he visited
but yesterday, and their inmates dilTer littlij from tho
men and women with whom he associates daily. Tho
pictures of humble life are graphic aud refreshing. In
no other work from the authors pen can there be found
greater variety of incident, more artistic delcueation
of character, more earnestness of thought and vigor of
discription. and certainly no other contains a jlot to
striking in canceplion and to ably managed.
The reader cannot but remark how irristably yet
naturally he is bourn along by the tide of events
There is no need after he is once in the current to ex
plain the ominous tittle that frowns at the top of the
page, llcfore the Xemesit is uuvailed tho reader feels
her subtle influence, understanding by intuition tliat
there are hidden springs and secret wires under the
feet and iu tho homes of the unsuspecting objects of
her vengence and the icrthient motto of the authorers
fully proves that retribution though somtiiucs slow is
Also a fresh supply of the
Tlie following notice of this work is n-om the gener
ous ien of ANN CoRA RITCHIE, and pays a just trib
ute to the most successful female writer Virginia' lias
produced: ' " ' WM. CC1J.EX BRYANT.
l"t this noble production lie upon the table, and
enliven the hearth of every true Southerner. Foster
this gifted daughter of tlie South with the expanding
suushiue of appreciation and refreshing dews of praise
Stimulated undeveloped genius, to walk in her stejis,
emulated her achievements, show her honors, and the
cry that the South has no literature,, is silenced fore
ever. And a large supply of above, and MOSS SIDE. ' "
A fresh supply of RUTLEDGE.
I had rather written RITIJCIIGE thiui MUX. OX
THE FLOSS. Author nf Beiilah.
HARPER aud GODEY,: for Septeuiuvr, juyt received
by i -: - F. HAGAN, '
Aup2I-tf T - -' Xw- 41 College St reel.
A St'.M of money w hich the jiwner can have by de
J. scribiug the same ami paying for this advertise
ment. Enquire at thia ollice.
Great Auction Sale of
(At the Furniture Rooms of CAIN' & CORXEUCS, Xo.
49 Church St., opposite the Maxwell House.) .
ON TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11 TH, at 10
o'clock, Beuj. F. Shields k Co. wilt proceed to sell
without reserve, and continue from day to day umd
the entire stock is closed. This extensive assortment
of Furniture, Seasoned Lumber, Material, Tools, Hard
ware, etc , consisting in part of the following articlas :
Fine Marble Top, Mahogany Rosewood and Walnut
Bureaus; Fine Extension, Dining and Breakfast Tabk-s;
850 assorted Bedsteads--and Iningc; elegant Ward,
robes and Cribs, Wash Stands, lint Racks, Spring Bot
torn Parlor Chairs and Rich Rockers, Towel Backs, So
fas, Hall Tables, Fine Writing Desks, Hail Cliairs,
Clothes Horses, with an assortment of Gilt and Ma
hogany Looking Glasses in short oue of the largest
and most complete- stocks yet offered in our city at
auction. -.'. . ;
Terms. All sums under $o0 cash; all sums over $o
and under $100 30 days; ail sums over $100 10 day'
credit, tur approved notes in bank. -.-.-
. .. BEXJ. F. SHIELDS k CO.. ,'
, auglS-td '. t . .'- .. . .-. , Auctiuueers.
JUST received a few more IjUUES' LARGE FRENCH
DRESS TRUNKS; Solo Leather Trunks, Steel Spring
Valises aad Bags. . ;. . " j,
!- ALSO -
LADIES' BONNET BOXES. Tntv Toi; rery cheap lir
Cash. - , - - JOHN RAM AGE,
auglS-tf . - ' " - il Collega street.
I ir S IJ K A IV V,
XO. 25 C X:GE STREET.
STATEMEXT of IbfCouipauy at this daV. a As
lit. Tlie uame and locality of the Ctmpany . '
The " Insurauce Company of tbe Suite of Virginia" of Richmond
2nd, Tlie amoojit of iu Capital-Stock. b Kaumoiiu.
. . Three hundred Thousand dollars
3rd. The amount of said Capital Stock paid in." "" -"'
Three hundred Thousand dollars '
4th. The Assets of the Company including. "
1st. Tlie Amount of Cash on lianil. uiit in tliA k..j. . . . .
,r i ," I '
In Aleuts hands,
2nd, Te Real Estate owned by the Company unincumbered.
,ne meumoerea or umncomuereu.
3rd, Bonds owned bv the Company and how they are secured with the rt
.;"' or tha interest thereon. - , . " 1 1 a me rate
?JO,000 of the Bonds of the State of Tennessee, bearing 6 per cent, irtcrest cost is w o
f Honda bearing 6 per cent, interest, secured by Mortgage on Real Estate worth
- ; - - - more than one hundred per cent, more than the amount loaned thereon. int otm
--i . . Bonds bearing 6 per cent, interest secured by Mortgage, on Real Estate worth '"
; , . over forty-five per cent, more than the amount loaned thereon vu
- ; Bonds tmu-ing 6 percent, interest secured by pledge of State and Bank Stock
;,. . .. - from twenty-live to titty-live per cent, more than the amount loaned thereon 21 738 00
4th, Debts of the Company, secured by Mortgage,..'
5lh, Debts otherwise secured,.
6ih. Debts for Premiums. .
7th, AH other Securities as follows : '
Loan on Bills discounted and Xotes received for Premiums
Interest accrued on Boud,
Amount of Liabilities due or not due to Banks
Losses adjusted aud due
, " li and not due
. ,;- unadjusted about
in suspense waiting further proof
-All the other claims against the Comnanv
The greatest amount insured in any oue risk. . .
i- The greatest amount allowed by the rules of the Company to be insured in anv city, town or
Iepeud on the size of the place and the character of the building.
. the greatest amount aUowcd to be insured on
ter of the buildings that compose it.
i The act of incorporation ol the Company same
BOIJJNG W. IHXAIX, President.
- O. F. BRESEE, Secretary.
STATE OF VIRGINIA, y Wit. This day personally apiieared before me, a Notarv Public, for the Citv of
City op Riiumovl. j Richmond, BOIJJNG W. ILUtAIJ President, and O. F. BRESEE, Secre
tary, of the Insurance Company of the Slate of Virginia, and made oath that the written sutenieut Ls correct.
Given under my hand this 10th day of August, IStJO. . J. L. APPERSON, J. V.
STATE OF TENNESSEE. COMPTROIJXR S OFFICE
XasirviixK. Aug. 14. 1860. j
This is to certify, that the Insurance Company of the State of Virginia located at Richmond, in the Slate of
Virginia, has complied with all the requirements of the Code, on the s ubject of Foreign Insurance Corporations
in S-ctkns 1498 to 1507 inclusive, as well as the Act of 24th March, 1860, Chapter 215, Section 70, requiring a
dejwsit with the Comptroller of twenty thousand dollars of six per cent. Bonds of the Stale.
Aud that JOS. NASH aud W. J. MARR are the legally authorized Agents of said Company in the city of X"ash
ville, State of Tennessee. J. T. DUN LAP, Comptroller.
Tho Subscribers continue to issue aud renew Policies aud pay Losses for this reliable company.
aug35-3w NASH k MARR, No. 25 College Street.
WE ASK THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC TO THIS
LONG TESTED AND UNRIVALLED
It hao been favorably known for more than twenty
vears, during which time we have received thoisams
of testimonials, showing this Medicine to be an almost
NEVER FAILING REMEDY
for diseases caused by or attended upon
Sudden Colds, Coughs, Fever and Ague, Headache, Bil
lions ever. Pains in the Side, Back aud Loins, as well
as in the j.nuts aud Limbs; Neuralgia and Rheu
matic Pains in auy lrt of the sttcm, Toothache
ami rains in tlie Head aud race.
As a Blood Purifier and Tonic for tin- Stomach,
il seldom tails lo cure Dvspcpsia, Indigestion, Liver
Complaint, Acid Stomach, Heartburn, Kidney Com
plaints, Mck Headache, Piles, Asthma, ir Phthisic,
Ringworms, Boils, Felons, Whitlows, Old Sores, Swelled
Joints and General Debitit v of the System.
It is also a prompt and sure remedy for CramD and
Fain in the Stomach, Painter's Colic, Diai i ho a. Hvt
eutery, Summer Complaint, Cholera Morbus, Cholera
lnlantum, l-calits, Uunis, spraius, Bruises. Irost Hues,
Chilblains, as well as the Stings of Insects. Scorpions,
Cent ieiles, and the Bilsof Poisonous hisecls and Wn
See Directions accompanying each Bottle.
It has lieen tested in every variety of climate, and
by almost every Nation kuown to Americans. It is the
aiuiitst constant companion and inestimable friend of
the Missionary and the Traveler on sea and hind and
no one should travel on our lakes and rivers w ithout it.
Notice to all dealing in or using the
ITS great merit aud unprecedented sale ha- caused
some men to oiler preparations of their own make, in
imitation ol the Pain Killer some using the name in
sell their worthless stulf. Try no exiieriun-uts but be
sure and call for Perry Davis' Pain Killer "d in
sure that you get il, aud you will always get a good
Medicine and the worth of your money invested.
Prices 25cents, 50cents and $1 per bottle. s.ld by
Medicine Dealers everywhere.
J. N. HARRIS & "., I'roprictoi-s for the South and
West, Cincinnati, Ohio, to w bom all orders must lie ad
dressed. S'ld Wholesale and Retail by W. W. Berry & Demo
ville.Ewin, Pendleton & Co., Rains & Brown, all other
Druggists oi' Nashville, Tenu.;S. Mauslield A: Co. .Mem
phis, Tenn.; Edward Wilder A: Co., 1juisville, Ky.: J.
Wright A: Co., New Orleans, La. aug20-dawly
Canker aud Salt Rheum Syrup,
FOR THE CURE OF
Canker. Salt Rheum, Erysiielas. Scrofulous Diseases,
Cutaneous Eruptions, aud every kind of disease aris
ing from an impure state of the blood. The most ef
fective Blood Purilier of the Nineteenth Century.
READ THIS HOW IT ACTS.
TT7HEX disease has been long in the system the first
f V llatteriug symptoms after taking the Syrup is
that the humor increases on the skin, 'i'his should not
alarm you, it only shows tliat the disease is working
out just the result we want to sec: apply tlie Cerate
and the humor will heal, aud the disease soon disapears
it being the production of a regularly educated physi
cian wliohas giveu this class of diseases his w hole study
aud iractice; it can be relied on as the medicine de
sirx'd, and its good work accounts for its immense sale.
Dr. Weaver's Cerate, cr Ointment
Has proved itself to be the best Ointment ever invent
ed, nnd w here ouce used it has never been known to
fail of elli'ctiug a permanent cure of Old Sires, Tetter
and Ringworm, Scald Head. Chilblains aud Frost Bites,
Barber's Itch, Chapjied or Cracked Hands. or lips, pim
ples or blotches ou the fckin. Sore Nipples, &c.
Mothers should not forget that it is a sure specific for
sore nippleji. A supply should always be kept on hand.
if- Sold by Druggists generally. " lrice oi Syrup $1
per bottle; Cerate 25 cents.
J. N. HARRIS & CO., Cincinnati, Ohio, Projrietors,
For Southern aud Western States, to whom all orders
lor the above medicines may be addressed.
Sold by W. W. Berry & DcuioviUo, aud Ewiu, Pen
dleton & Co., Nashville Tenn., S. Mansfield & Co.,
Memphis, Tenn.: J. Wright & Co., Scovil & Mead, New
Orleans: Edward Wilder, Louisville, Ky.; John D Park,
Cincinnati, Ohio. aug20-dwly
DK. S. O. RICHARDSON'S
SHERRY WiE BITTERS
The Celebrated New England Remedy for
Habitual Cmslipatinn, Jaundice, Fever aud Afjue, Gen
eral liability, and all Disrates arising from a
Disordered Htmnach, Liter or DoweU,
IS used and recommended by leading Physicians of the
country, and all who try it pronounce it valuable.
Dr. James L. I-epere, writes from Navapce, Stark
Co.. Ohio, -"the Bitters are highly praised by those suf
fering from indigestion, dyspeisia aud liver complaint.
E. S. Davis, Postmaster at Yilliamsxrt, Ohio, says,
"they give great satisfaction. I uso them myself,
having taken cold, become prostrate and lost my apc
tite. It relieved me, and I can recommend it with
great assurance of its merits."
Dr. IVm. E. Kerr, of Rogersville, Ind. . writes us that
they are the most valuable medicine ottered. He has
recommended them with great success, and with them
made several cures of alpitation of the heart aud gen
, Thomas Stanford, Esq., Blountsville, Henry co., Ind.,
writes us a long letter, under date of May 4, I860. Ho
was much reduced, having been alllicted for three years
with great nervous debility, palpitation of the heart of
the most severe and prostrating character, "after using
a few bottles I was completely restored, aud am now iu
George W. Hoffman says he was alllicted with rheu
matism for twenty years, iu all its various forms and
at the dale of his letter lie had been two years well,
the Bitters ellecting the cure, wheu several physicians
attending him could du him no good. He says, '-lor
Rheumatism, dyspepsia, liver complaint, kidney ull. ac
tion, or drosey, it is a tqiecinc, certain remedy." Aud
such is the news from a!l quarters of the country.
It is sold by most dealers in medicine price 75 cculs
per bottle. J. N. HARRIS A: CO..
Cincinnati, Ohio, lroprietor tor the Southern and West
ern States, to whom address all orders.
For sale Wholesale and Retail by W. W. Berry IV
moville; Ewin. Pendleton A: Co., Rains k Brown, Nash
ville, Telic. ; S. Mansfield 4s Co., Memphis, Tenn.; J.
Wright & Co. and Scovil & Means, New Orleans; J. D.
Park, Cincinnati, Ohio; Edward Wilder, Louisville,
Ky. . aug20-dwly
NEW STORE, NEW GOODS.
W. H; CALHOUN & CO.
W A.T CIV KS,
ASO ftKALEItS IV
Diamonds and Fine Jewelry,
- " iiAvg REMOTEn TO THKIK KW STOKK, "
C0ENES C0LLZGE AND PUBLIC SQUARE.
. COAL,! COAL! COAL!
UNTIL further notice, will be sold at the Yard of
the liacnion Mountain Coal Company (formerly
auh) at the following prices:,., i,- . -Lump
Coal,' " ' per ton '..ih 50
- Round Coal, " " 5 00 .
'KntCoal, - " " " 4 00
Blacksmith- do. " 3 60
- Mr. JoHJf B. LasO will hi future attend to tho busi
ness of the Company in this place. -
' . . .. KAMUEL J. AflXEW,
General Snerinteudent R. M. C do. .
Xatdiville, Auirust lfi, lti0.
4 g-orders can be" left in Box NV. 94, Post Omce, or
at the Yard, buck of the Nashville and Chattanooga,
Railrosd Depot; - ----- JOHX B. LANG,
. auglT-tf - . . . -Agent.
v Slerccr Potatoes vV
RUSaELS New York Mercer Potatoes, good
lor eating or planting , Just received aud t'oia
14 Sooth Marke L
aE . A G 15 KIT'S,
17KAXCE COMPANY OK THE STATE OF VIRGINIA," '
KHTCfuxn, Jclt 1, I860 J
comply with the laws of the Slate of Tennessee which re-
" ABenis ana oilier persons.
$4 .890 22
... 5.347 Hi 61?7S6 00
or other Creditors
auy oue block Depends on the situation and
as at last statement
ryHE Drug Store recently occupied by WEIJ.S &
l HOOPER is again open, and the large stock of
Drugs. Medicines, Paints. Oils, Varnishes, and indeed
every thing usually kept in Irue Stores will be sold at
greatly reduced prices, either at wholesale or retail, to
close the business of the linn.
J. M. HUDPIJCSTON. Receiver.
ttE Prescriptions put up at any hour of the day or
night hy experienced Prescript ionises.
Office No. til College street,
OPIItSlTK SEW AN EE Hi (USE.
K. D. WI11TJE, Agent.
Xo Time to Wait for the Doctor !
ABOUT these times all children will eat green fruit.
At any moment of day or night, they are liable
V lie attacked by l nolera Morbus, Dysentery or Di
rriioea. No time then to send lor the doctor. Tbe
Graefcuberg Dysentery Svrup instantly relieves al
su;n cases. No family ought to be without it iu tbe
house. Its promptness has saved thousands cf valu
able lives in Tennessee in the past few years. Only
50 cents a bottle euough f.r a whole family for a
wnoie season. A lresn lot just received.
mayl5-lf MACKENZIE & MINCHIN,
ALL DRESS GOODS
REGARDLESS OF COST!
Those not yet supplied would do well to examiue
them, as we are determined to closed them out, FOR
Wn.VT WE CAN GET?
R. C. McNAIRY & CO.
july 23 If NO. 25 COIJJSGE STREET.
1 Rcr5IIE, s GOOD CLEAN MILLET SEED,
14 South Market street.
GODEY 'S LADIFS' BOOK, for Septemler.
GODEY'S LADD3S' BOOK, for September.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for Septemlier.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for September.
Just received, and for sale by
JOHN YORK k CO.,
augl5-tf No. 38 Union street.
THE Co-Partnership heretofore existing between
McCASLIN k STRADER iu the
Slicet Iron and Copper Business
is dissolved by articles of agreement, and theaflairs
of tbe concern will be settled up only by me.
I shall cnutinuo the same business as heretofore, at
the old stand, and solicit a chare of tbe publ c patron
age. J. D. STRADER.
Ia,VI1S AXtt LOTS.
"fTTE oner for sale on easy term3 to purchasers the
V V following Real Estate, yii:
Lots Nos. 12 and 13 on Pearl Street ; 54 and 55 on
Washington street, each iu L. II. Lanier's Addition to
Lots Nos. 0, 34.335 and 10 feet of S06, in Ewing's
Addition to Nashville all unimproved.
Lots Nos. 5,6aud 7, on Hijh stret, in the Plan of
the Wilson Spring property. On each of these lots is
a neat Brick House, all new and occupied by good
tenants. Also, 46 acres of Land on the Turnpike
road leading to Paradise Hill, about four miles from
the city, adjoining the lauds of Sam Cayce, W. B.
Ewing and others, and kuown as the Madox place.
It will make a line market garden. Call at once and
get bargains. HOBSOX At WHELESS.
I have on the market tbe splendid residence of Wes
ley W be less, with 87 acres of ljuid, which has been
heretofore advertised and more defltely described.
I expect to put on tbe market the ensuing Fall (of
which due notice will be given) about 100 Lnw iu a
new addition to Falgelield. N. HOBSOX.
University of Louisiana.
THE Lectures in this Department will commence on
the second MONDAY ot November, 1S00. and con
tinue until the lirst Monday of April, 1831. They will
embrace the various branches of the Civil Law, of the
Common lJtw, and of Equity; Admiralty, Commercial,
International, aud Constitutional Law, and the Juris
prudence of the United States. The Lectures w ill be
delivered bv four Professors :
Hon. THEODORE H. McCALEB, LL. P., Professor of
Admiralty and International Law.
RAX DELL HUNT, Professor of Commercial and Crimin
al I.aw. and the Law of Evidence.
CHRISTIAN' ROSEIJUS, LL. D-, Professor of Civil Law.
A1FRED HEXNEN, Professor of C-wn-titiitional and
Common Law, and Equity Jurisprudence.
Xo city in the United States has the advantages
which New Orleans possesses for tho ready and perfect
acquirement of the Modern Languages. Good Board
can be obtained as cheap here as in any other large
city in the Union.
All rommunicatkins must be addressed to tbe Dean
of the Faculty, at New Orleans.
- RAXDEIX HUNT,
augl0-d&wt3dmin Dean of the Faculty.
, TURNIP SEED.
LA VDRETH'S Turnip Peed, Summer and Winter
Warranted fresh. Just received and for sale by
augl4-if : . RAINS, BROWN k CO.
STONE k C0.'S Fruit Jars for sale by " "-
aug!4-tr lUTNS, BR0WX k VO.
. Fireworks ! Fireworks ! !
: . y - - ... -
- F.LAGS AND TORCHES!
JOHN LUCK, 45 Union street, has now the best as
aortmuul in Nashville of everything iu tho above
hue, which wilt be sold, wholesale and retail, tows"
a good article can be bought anywhere. The Torches
are something new, and tue beat thing ever introdeu
fur political process khik. aogl-u
English Boolis. .
W T. BERRY & CO.
IIA Fa JUST RECE1 VE1), '
A XEW BOCK BY HABIOS HAELAXD.
W. T. BERRY & CO.
Have jnst received NEMESIS; a Novel, by Marion Har
land, author of -Alone," '-Hidden Path" and -M.-ss
Si,le" - aug21-tf
THE TEN" YEARS' CONFLICT; being the History o
. the Disruption of the Church of Scotland, by Bo
ber Buchanan, D. D. 2 vols. S vo. . hall calf.
STFIVMEITZ'S HISTORY OF THE JESUITS - 3. vols.
8 vo. , half calf.
FOX'S ACTS AND M0XC1IENTS OF THE CHURCH,
with Portraits and Memoirs, embracing S vols., S
vo , half Russia.
Best edi lion of tbe famous book of Martyrs,
TODD'S LIFE OF CRAXMER; 2 vols., Svo., calf.
PROVERBS OF ERASMTS; two volume fa one, half
FOSBROKETS ENCYCLOPEDIA OF AXTlQCTrlES;
vols. 4to, half morocco.
FOSBR OKfS FOREIGN TYPOGRAPHY, au account
of the Ancient Remains in Africa, Asia and Eu
rope ; 1 voL , 4to.
WRAX ALL'S POSTIICMOCS MEMOIRS OF HIS OWN
TIME; 3 toIs. 8 to., hair calf; Portraits
MEMOIRS OF THE COCRT OF M ARIE AXTOlXETTh.
Queen of France; - vols.. cloth.
MAD. DE STALL' GERMAN Y, 2 vols, in one, 8 yo
half calf. '
BCLWER'S NOVELS, new ition, e.Utcl by tU. au
thor, 20 vols., calf.
MARIA EDGEWOKTH'S TALES AND NOVELS. TOt '
SCOTT'S (Sir Walter,) MISCELLANEOUS Puusfc
WORK; 2S vols., half calf.
SCOTT'S LIFE, by Lochhart; 10 vols., hail call
SCOTT'S POETICAL WORKS; 10 vols., hall call
SCOTT'S WAVERLY NOVELS; 4S vols tU mo.
CAlir-BELaVJ SrEClMEW JK the BKinsit roETS,
with Biographical and Critical N'otiocs; 7 vols.,
CRABB S DICTIONARY OF CENEIlALKXOWIiDGE.
ROSCOE'S ITALIAN NOVELISTS, from tbe csrliest
period, 4 vols., half calf.
ROSE'S NEW GENERAL BIOGRAPHICAL DICTION A
RY, the articles contributed by the most eminent
Scholars of the day, complete iu 12 vois.. Svo
WHEWEIJ. OX THE PHILOSOPHY OF DiSCuVERY
WHEWKLL'S HISTORY OF THE IXDCCriVE SCI
ENCES, 3 vols. 12 mo.
MILL'S PRINCIPLES OF POLITICAL 1COXOMY :
OXFORD AND CAMBRIDGE ESSAYS; S voU.,
OXFORD PRIZE ESSAY'S, 5 vols., half morocco
OXFORD TRACTS FOR THE TIMES, 6 vols. calf.
RELIQCES OF FATHER PROIT.1 vol.
BOsWORTH'S AXGLO SAXON" DIOTIOX AR Y, 1
STAUNTON 'S CHE-y TRAX1S. a Supplement to the.
Chess Player's hand-bock, 1 v.d.
D'ACBIGNE'S HISTORY OF THE REFORMAT! J :
new Edition, with numerous tine Portraits, 5 vols
VIXKT'S STUDIES OF PASCAL, 1 vol.
LIFE OF JEAN PAI L RIClirKil, together .lu tii
Auto-biography, translated Iroui the Gciinau
POETRY OF THE AXTI-JACOBIX, contaui.ug tbe
celebrated lolitilical aud Satirical Poems, Paro
dies and Jeux D'Espnt or Canning aud others. I
SONGS OF BERAXGER, with a Sketch ol his lj:e. 1
MEMOIRS OF THE DI KE OF URBIXO, llustratmg
the Arms, Arts aud Literature or Italy from 1410
to 1630. 1 vol.,Smo., calf.
LULWLT.'S TOEMS AND DRAMAS, 5 vols
SHERIDEX KNOWLtg' DRAMATIC WORKS, 3 vols
TALFOURI.'S DRAMAS, 1 vol.
TAYLOR'S HOLY IJYING AND DYING, 2 vols.
DAILY STUDIES DURING IJLNT,1 vol.
A PLAIN COMMENTARY ON THE GOSPE1.S,
A DECADE OF ITALIAN WOMEN, by 1 Adolphua
Trollope. 2 vols.
IJADERS OF THE REFORMATION, Lutbcr.Calvm
Latimer and Knox; by John Talloch, D. D.
W. T. BERRY &. CO.,
june2o-tf Public S.piarn.
Ladies Shoes aud Gaiters
LADIES line black Congress Gaiters, w ith heels;
" " Lace "
" " brown Congress " " "
" " 44 k bl'k button " "
" 44 Kid Slippers, with and without heels;
together with other styles of Ladies' Misses' aud
A large and superior stock of Gentlemen's wear,
Patent Leather Gaiters and Strant Suoes;
Cair Congress 44 aud Oxford Ties;
EugCilf 44 44 44 44 44
Lasting 44 44 41 44 "
The above goods are all fresh and of the best qual
ity, and which we are offering at reduced prices.
Call at Xo. 21 Public Square.
juue7-tf BC0 SXYDER FRIZZELL.
A. W. JOH.VSOX, JE.
JXO. O. TKE4JOK.
Johnson & Treanor,
IVo. C I'niou Street,
Cholera, Flux, Djsenterj.
NO family should be without the Dysentery Syr
up in the House. Children are dymgdail'y from
Bowel Cou.plaint, which this remedy would promptly
Debility , from Heat.
While the Thermometer ranges oyer 90 in tbe
shade, the Graefenberg HEALTH BITTERS, which
cost 25c a package, makes the best strengthening
tonic in the world. For 25 cents you can make hall
a gallon of these health giving Bitters, which aid the
nppetite, give power to the constitution, regulate the
bowels and conquors general Jebihty. Now is the
season lor their use.
Julyl3-tf MACKENZIE t MINCHIN.
GUN AND PISTOL MAKING.
Frank. J. Bitterlicli,
1C Dcadcrick Stcet, Up Hairs,
MANTJTACITTBEE AND DEALER IN
Guus, IVlfles and lislos.
All work warranid to be of the finest workmanship
and of the n-t superior quality.
Repair tug doue in the best Banner, and war
ranted. - . augO-dOiu
Somettong to suit the Times ! !
Hungarian Grass Seed.
A . J E N" KINS,
NO. 14, MARKET STREET,
r anticipation of a failure in the Fodder aud Corn
crops, woulu suggest the propriety of sowing Hun
garian Grass Seed extensively, of which be has still
got a supply. Also a email lot of
Which will mature in from 45 to 60 DAYS. This arti
cle has been already tried this season, and is highly
recommended by come of our best farue-rs.
A. J EX KIN &,
augC-tr No. 14 Market Siretl.
Tempest 'a Stone Jar
must supercede aU others. ,,,v-ttvt
7r MACKENZIE MINCHIN.
The Largest Stock of J
Ever Shipped to lN'asltville.
IS now being received by the undeTsigiHd, embracing
every possible grade, at much lower ttgures thaa lur
ten years past.
Jobbers, as well as dealers generally, are invited to
examine my . .
STOCK AND PRICS
As I promise them bargains such as ther hare not had
for TEN YEARS. "J. W. LANG LEY,
julya-tf . 4 I'uiun slroM,
" ' '