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title: 'Daily Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1860-1862, October 02, 1860, Image 2',
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DALLY : TM-VEXXXY $3: WEEKLY 3
iba p. josriH.
H V A.
CAM I A
t W-aa .1
; - John- r.
HAlCHHB, AofcSui Iir.
'"'". oF TENNESSEE.
- - For Vle-Preldent,
EDWARD . EVERETT,
FOR THE fcT-lk AT LARGE.
KAll-lE l EYIOS, of Sumuer,
. . TAVLOB. of Carter.
ICR THE DISTRICTS.
V. J. W. DEADEPJCK. ol Washington.
HO. P. TEMPLE, I Kuox.
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, of MrMiwi.
4. S. S. STANTON, or Smith.
C. E. I.GOLLADAY, of WiiHorj.
e. WM. F. KERCHEVAL. of Liarola.
7. JOHN C. BROWN, or Giles.
.MOHS F. HOUSE, of Montgomery.
. ALVIN HAWKINS, of Carroll.
.10. D. D. N ABORSol Shelby.
Central txfullve Coxuiulltee.
Kdwix 1L Ewixo, Neill S. Brown, Allen
A. Haix, P. W. Maxkt, John Leli.tjctt,
Jons U. Callexdek, Horace U. Harrison
TUESDAY MORNING. OCT. 2, 1SC0.
t tok, "before You Leap !
Tbers is no diagui&ioj; the fact that gbould
Jir. Lixcoiv .br- elected to the Presidency,
there will be great trouble in the country
This trouble will come whether there shall be
an organized "atUnipt at revolution or not.
There is a universal opposition to the doc
trines proclaimed by the Republican leaders.
throughout the Souihera Stale of the Union
The Union part are striving to avert that
event, and the di.-nnioni?t3 are as zealously
engaged to brinj it to pa-v Should I jncoi.x
sjeceed. the course of ihe dlrunioaisU willle
deterTDined by the number of votes polhd by
ilr. Ef-Ecsi-vninoK. Should thi9 vote qual,
in proportion, that cast for Mr. Eixhxnax. wc
have uoi the tightest doubt that a serious if-
tort will be made to diifol re the government.
11 iu the result it should be ehown that
large majority of the people at the South are
i" -r Mr. Breceinkiduk, the disunion leaders
will take it a an expression u their favor.
uriJ prcct ed at once to Initiate steps to pre-
i h.uiti: tbo Cotton States into a revolutiou-
Ve havt every evidence that this course has
been prtdeterniiued npon, and will ho pur
sued at all hazards and to the last extremity.
They will regard the election of a Repnbli
4 an a.-4 an open and immistakable declaration
ut war upon tho interest., institution, and
constitutional rights of the South; will peek
to make that impression uui verbal convic
tion; and will appeal to the Southern peoplu
for armed resistance fhould it be necessary in
the formation of a Southern Republic. The
newspapers will be full of it, and pamphlets
incendiary iu their character, a ad teeming
with appeals to the people to throw ofl' the
yoke of a tyrannical aud hostile majority,
a.nl lo assert their freedom and independence,
will cover the land like the leaves of Val
lauilirosas'n vale.'' A thousand arguments,
which we have not now the time nor the de
sire to enumerate, will be widi; ii lash the
popular heart to lury and the popular ami to
resistance and war. All this depends on the
vote of the South itself in November. If that
vote should be against Mr. Breciinripge, the
lisjaiouiets would submit as they have done
-before, and bide their tiun. They will sleep on
tttir arms as they have done for years, with
th ir sentinels, wuk-tul and watchful, on the
wall?, oft announcing that day approaches,
iu the invasion of Southern rights. Such will
be the eourse and the policy of the disuui'ii
leaders. The question for the people, b
control everything and are most deeply in
terested, to decide, i, whether they are for
the Union or against the Union. If they are
for the Union let them vote against 'this dis
uoloa ticket. And Jot the - Union ticket- and
it they are for a dissolution of the Union
for revolution and for war, let thein vote the
disuuiou .ticket, an prepare for tlie-cnnse-qaenoe!.
There are some in the Northern border
States of the Soath, who are shallow enough
to suppose the iwsue in the pending election
is for party ascendancy. To all such we can
only say, they are greatly mistaken, and
they had as well be undeceived at once. The
rewl content, whatever may be said to the
coatraty, and whatever gloss may be put
upon the surface, is between the friends of
the Union and its enemies. If the latter pre
vail, those who think they- have a pai ty to
bnHd up and anataln and strengthen, will be
left without a party, and without a Union to
exit In as a party. The only alternative
left Is lor the frietidsTif the Union to vole for
the Unlontlcket, and for those, who are t ired
of It and want it to ccme to an end, to vote
the disunion ticket. Tbi is the real question
in the South. -
la the North the iSsue ii eoiuewhat different.-
,-Jiraiting "themselves of the superior
numerical strength" which"they' hold, the
Northern people choose to elect Mr. Lincoln,
they must also prepare for the troubles that
must follow. . In that event, if the Union
ticket should everr prevail in the Southern
State, a Republican administration, elevated
on the avowed principles of the "irrepressi
ble conflict," will find great dignity in fill.
ing the offices in the Southern State. Very
I-w, ir any Southern men will accept office
as the friends of such an administration.
Whoever shall accept 'office will do so as the
JrieaJs of the Union and jiot as Republicans,
b-iug ready at all timed to lay down their
oEks whenever an effort is made on the part
of that administration to use the power of
the government, as an engine of oppression,
or for the purpose of attacking the rights or
qualify of the States under the Federal con-tltmioa.-41eiioe
the admiuisttatlou of LtS
colx could connt.on no effective support from
the Southern States, from.aDy party, in car
rying out the distinctive principlo of the
parly." I a Congress and everywhere else ia
the South, it would meet "with a determined
aad vigorous resistance" to its peculiar dog
mas upon the question of slavery, upon
which alone if stands as a parly organization.
If, therefore, it should attempt , to. push ita
teaet to extremities, it would induce a onion
at the South in opposition to it; and if per
sisted in would prove as effective in precipi
tating axevolutian, as any other party. And
the -tendencies are all that way; if the
admiuistratiun fail to urge u"jpecular doc
trine on the subjc't'of 'slavery it will destroy
itself At ihe North, where alone it holds- its
powef, There ran - be-, theTPfore, nom(511ve
for the sincere lever of the- -Union at the
Nort h, to vote Jor LrscoLx. It it true that,
if the Union men of the Sooth -defeat the
di.-u3kni5ts ia this section, the' government
may "gTba foTatime; bat the luae will only
le poetpooed for a brief period, if the Kepub-
lican ho?tUi;y jo the pccaliar Institution of
t the South to bo made a part of the Federal
admiiiiBtraUoa,. l"or. as wo bare said,- the
morc&rt!tt oct-4 inado to -engraft th
dogma of thritrcepressIb1e"co&CiCl' on the
goverraenCtio opTe of the South.ibr all
J-raeUcal purpoe, will le united against t.
Is this view ofUbe case, those who vote for
Mr. Eeeceinptdoe in the South, are voting
directly for disunion those who vote far Sir.
JA, Best iu one of tbe vumt ar-able &i'hbof houis f
a tneciiy. i-ijic f cut. i-j r - -
Likcols at the: North are Toting iiidifecli;
tor disunion. The only real . jaetUon, thei .
fore, for the American peopK; of all seCtIo
and -all partie,-to decide -is.whetber-th'
shall vote, for .tbe TJoicm or against Us coqUu
uance. Is it possible that the people of tli
great Confederacy can continue to live t
pether under one government, as oagpeoplr -.
That Is the question after all that is ssitl. i .'
they can live together, mutually beneficial
each other, respecting the common right i
each otherhpldineach.eiber aa .equal, ai
neither trespassing upon the constitution..
rights of the other, it is the duty of all, in J
spec live of party, to vote lor the. Union, an
for that ticket whore blatform is for it
Union, the Constitution, and the enforccmeu.
of the Laws. If, on the contrary, the peopl
are opp osed to a continuance of the Unioi.
let Lht-m. by all means, vote in that way which
will most effectually produce .Its dissolution
in the South, for Bbecelnbuhje, and for
Lincoln In the North. That will do the work,
sooner or inter.
Holding Office I'nder Lincoln.
Some of the Breckinridge-Yancey organs
in the South express the opinion that, in the
event of the election of Lincoln to the Prcfi
dncy, no man in 'the South ought to hold
office under him. ' It is probable that a por
tion of them are honest, and would really re
gard it as disgraceful to ser e under a repub
lican administration. Others, it is quite as
probable, stek to get up a public opinion
against the holding of office under LiscoiA',
no that, in case it t-honid be his policy to dis
miss democratic "oftic: holders, und uppoint
Union men to their place?, they may have
Uie means of crushing out the Uniou party,
and comlunlag the whole South in one party.
This may be good party policy; but will It
succeed? We think not. Shonld Mr. Ltn
Coi.n be elected, it would be politic on. his
part to do everything in hi power to disarm
the hostility of the democratic Senate, which
has to pass upon his nomination. If he
should remove democrat, that would he
touching the democracy in the tender point,
and would make thi Senate fairly blaze. It
would convince the Svhate that ho Intended
to destroy the Soulh. and the check rein
would be put ia ue ' upon him. It is likely,
theirlore, that be will make no removals in
the South, but permit thottf" iu office to hold
on. Will they hold on T Who can doubt it?
We do not believe one iu a thousand will re
fuse to serve and resign. Oh, no; they will
be glad to serve him, and to save the coun
try. Point to the mau who will resign.
Got. JohuMn1s Speech.
The Union and American understood Gov.
Johnson, in his speech on Broad street, on
Thursday night, not to condemn the secession
at Baltimore. AVe think he did, and more
emphatically than he did that at Charleston.
Who shall decide between us? Will Gov.
Jounson furnish to the pies fi remarks on
thi3 subject, that there hmv im mi-apprehension
What will yir. Buchanan Ua I
We ask the reader's attention to the Mgnifi
cant articles, which we republish this morn
ing from the Charleston Mercury and the
Washington State. What means the transfer
of arms to Fort Moultrie, noticed by The
States? What will M. Bi . iianan do, should
Lincoln be elected and any"Southein State
or Stales secede? We have not examine the
record to ascertain what views, if any, have
been expressed by Mr. Pccuanan upon the
right of secession; but our recollection is,
that, in the controversy of 1850, his sympa
thies were with the Southern fire-eaters and
nulliflers. AVe do not doubt that his sympa
thies are with them now, and that he would
be willing to be the last ot the Presidents of
the United States." "'. "
- - Iloneton and IIou.
We take especial pleasure in publishing
this morning a list of appointments, made by
the Executive Committee, for Messrs. Rcs
ell Hoc.T0 and J.va F. HoCdE: " Celebra
ted as Tennessee is for the ability and n
rearch displayed in the political debates of
former years before, the people, we are sure
the discussions of these gentlemen will be
unrivalled in Interest. Either is competent
to cope, in the tourney intellectual, with our
most able and experienced leaders, and all
who may have the good fortune to Lear them
will acknowledge that they never enjoyed a
richer intellectual repast. t We trnst that our
friends, in the several- counties they visit,
will turn out enma8te to greet these worthy
champion" of the Union and the Constitution.
Great Hell and Everett Meeting in
Tuesday night last there was the grandest
demonstration of the season. The arrange
ments were on a very extensive scale. Two
stands were c reeled .on Broad 'street, imme
diately iu front of the Square, from which
addresses were made to the assemblage. Pe
ter McCall presided. Ex-Gov. Morehead, of
Kentucky, Major G. A. Henty, of Tennessee,
I Hon. J.R. Ingersoll, CoL Martin, of Tennes
see, non Ed. King, and others, addressed the
meeting. "Henry K. Fuller presented the rcso
lntions,and David Paul Brown seconded them.
Delegations, both Unioa and Americans,
came in from all quarters. The Ledger says:
"The procession was large aud imposing.
A number, of clubs from neighboring cities
were present. About three hundred bell and
Everett men came - from Wilmington, and a
club of considerable numbers hailed from
Delaware county." Others lrotri New Jersey
and Norristown. The transparencies carried
contained a number of striking mottoes."
Old Joe "Bait Subm!loniai.
The Breckinridge-Yancey candidate for the
Vice " Presidency, norr.' Joe. laxiy recently
pakta Ttfit to ladtaaopolia.-and-whrlst-there
made a speech. . We make the following, ex
tract from a report of his remarks
A Voice. What if Old - Abe should be
elected? , - ,
"Well. I mY that ;f h" d-miltl be elected,
we will keep right on battling for the princi
ples of the- National uemocracuc party.
Should be be elected by nut sectional party.
and on his sectional platform, we must con
n inmoivM with the thought that four
years will quickly pass, and at the expiration
or tnas inne-fcuc pwpn. -ut..-- . , ,
miht and place a man in the rresidentUl
chair who will stand y ana to me pnuoipice
of the Constitution. a. now expounded by the
Supreme Court and held by t he Breckinridge
party. Loud cheers.
This -wrrr of talk, on tnepan a
man or a Douglas man would be denounced
by the Jliuatiipian; iktLilaJ, the Avalanche
the Mercury, and- other excessively zeatou-
BreckinridgeVJfanccy organs, as the language
of a "base submissionist.' "W e must con
tent ourselves with . the thought that four
..r. ouietl v Taas." 4c! W bat a senti.
J a - "X J '
ment for a candidate wnose most active up
porters Soutii swear that if Lincoln is elected
the South- must secede from the Union! Is
he not afraid that hia party will throw -him
overboard? HelaTks sensibly and patnott
admit : but that will- not suit the
Mr. Breek.Inriae spas
Wr4 w rr-m .
From the lit. Sterling (Ky.) , Sept. the 2Tth,1860
.' Pnnnint to en an nonncement previously
madcr Major Brrtkinrtdire and J. B. Clay
poke la OwiBgsTille- on xuesaay nigua iau
They were replied to bv the Hon. John C.
Mason. .We had a number of accounts of
this meeting and they , all cor oborate each.
other In saying that it was one or tne rieneai
scenes that ever came off iaOwlngvlll. The
excitement wasiotjense. From the time it
was " understood 'that Mr. Breckinridge had
certainly eome to the Ninth District the
friends of Doaglas and John C. Mason in
aUi became ocre waraed op than -eyer,
r. . -
H of which generated into a perfect fiver
heat when ii was Announced that Creckin
rdge and Clay would speak at Owfcgsville.
The speaking commenced by the Vice
President, who' spoke for some half an hour,
without creating much enthusiasm. He said
be had been to the mountains and addressed
the people.. At this a Douglas man asked
h'm whether he had answered the Norfolk
questions, to vhich he made no reply. He
then went ou in vindication of his positioa
on the slavery quest iou, and of the platform
on which be stands. He closed amid the ap
plause of hi friends. ,
. He.was followed by J. BXlay, who started
out by pitching into Bell and Everett lor be
ing unsound on the slavery question Everett
he caVfd an out-and-out abolutmut ! This was
more than the Bell men could stand, so they
asked him, Did Breckinridge think so last
winter?" and "What about those eld Whig
cohorts of the North?" To all this he could
make no response. From Bell and Everett
he pitched into Douglas and Juhuaon; then
the real fuu commenced. Question upon ques
tion was then put to him by the Douglas men,
which made Lim so mad that be scarcely knew
what he was saying, aud created shout upou
shout for Douglas, interspersed with personal
denunciations, such as, - What! you, a . four
year oiJ, coming to Bath to teach us democra
cy?" together with other terms. . His speech
roused all the pent-up feelings of the Douglas
and Belt men. He was followed iu a short
speech by Johnson, of Ark., one of the breed
ers from Charleston.
After he was through the most vociferous
shouts were raised, lor Major Mason, and
cheers upon cheers for Douglas. The Major
responded iu one of the most withering and
scathing speeches he ever made. Conscious
that he was right, he spoke boldly, eloquent
ly, and defiantly. He answered all the lead
ing points that had been made by the other
speakers, together with some poiuts raised by
persons in the crowd with a view of embar
rassing him. It was laic when he finished
his speech, but the crowd stuck to blni to the
lut. and mad the welkin" ring with shouts
lfor Douglas. - -
The WUg alio says
In his remarks on Tuenduy uiht In O wing
ville. Major Breckinridge "expended a good
ileal ot breath foi nothing in apologizlug and
explaining why he was at the West Liberty
barbecue. " He said he certainly should not
have been there but' for the tact that two
personal friemls had pledged him to the peo
ple that be would be there, and that when
ever a friend made a pledge for him he made
it a rule always to redeem it if it were at all
in his power to do so.
Major ilason got the diatingui.-jhed gentle
man very badly on this. He reminded him
and. the people that "a frund" and one of
his head Electors in Virginia, had fledged him
to Douglas and to the people of Virginia that
be Breckinridge should answer the NorfolK
questions which Douglas had then answered;
that it seems this is no inexorable rule with
the Major, since he utterly failed so far to re
deem the pledge of his Virginia friend, and
when the whole country, too, is clamorously
demanding that he should redeem that pledge.
The Acquisition and Government
JONES TO JIR. DICKINSON.
Fayetteviixe, Tenn., Sept. 13,
Hox. Daniel S. Dickinson:
Dear Sir Herewith I send you resolutions
of 1S47, with extracts from your speech
thereon in the Senate in January, 1848, all
of which I believe to be sound, orthodox,
democratic principles. I desire to know if
you have no objection to answer, whether you
still adhere l these principl es and doctrines
as correct and sound.
Your answer will greatly oblige one who
has ever held you in high esteem.
Very respectfully, . G. W. Jones.
MR7 1HCKLNS0N TO MR. JONES.
Binghamiton, Sept. 22, 18C0.
Dear Sir I am favored with yours of the
13:h Inst, accompanied by a copy of
resolutions which I introduced into the
Senate ot the United States la December,
18-17, aud extracts from a speech which 1
made upon them iu that body in January fol
lowing, and inquiriug whether I still adhere
to the same opinions therein expressed. My
answer is as follows: The resolutions related
to two subjects: thj acquisition of territory
and its government. That relating to the
government ot territory was intended to pro
pose au auti-eectional policy, upou which all
natioaal minds could unite in opposition to
the proviso which was tbcu disturbing the
peace of the country, and that part of the
sDeech which discussed this resolution was
directed to tho same eud. I, therefore, say
that for all the purposes then presented, and
under discussion, I fully stand by the resolu
tions and speech as a whole, though upon so
comprehensive a subject no particular ex
tract does entire justice to my views. The
doctrine since established by the Drcd Scott
decision was left by m: entirely in ubeyauce;
but I stated in general terms, iu several parts
of the speech, that the territorial legislation,
.which I proposed, would be exercised, of
couisenuder aud in abeyance to the Consti
tution of the United States. The line of ter
ritorial right under the Constitution had not
then been defined, and regarding it a judicial
question I did not express any opinion upon
Had the question of the present day been
presented I should doubtless have said more,
though -l am not aware that I should have
said less, or have spoken otherwise than I did,
upon the question then under discussion.
Sincerely yours, 1). S. Dickinson.
Hon. Geo. W. Jones, Fayettevilb-, Tenn.
.Ttr. Bell -.TIr. Toombs.
The honorable Senator from G forfeit is
quite bitter la hia denunciations of John
Bell. Perhap3 the record, to which he ap
peals, may account for his conduct. In the
Appendix to the Congressional Globe, vol.
29, 1st Sesiion, 32d Congress, page 944, May
25, 1854, Mr. Bell la reply to Mr. Toombs
"The honorable Senator from Georgia, In
the course of his remarks yesterday, thought
proper to declare that I had become the ally
of the abolitionists of the North. I have
this to eay to the Senator in reply If the
honorable Senator meane to say tbat in vot
ing against the Nebraska bill, in company
with the abolitionists, I was their ally and
to that extent only I was their al ly ; ir it was
bis object, in making that statement, to let it
go forth to the country tor effect among the
people, that be had boldly said to my face in
the Senate, that 1 bad become the ally of the
abolitionists, then I have to say to him that
it was au ad copta7idum argument, aa unjust
to him as it was to me, - end worthy only of
the shallowest and lowest demagogue. If he
meant to say that I had become the ally ot
the abolitionists of the North in sympathy.
feeling, or by any concerted arrangement.
then 1 have to pronounce, tnat be $uateu
what he knew to be false."
johu Hardy lias toe en to avee J ohn
Bell and Indorses htm on the slave
John Hardy, of the Selma Sentatel, being
in Nashville, has been introduced to Mr. Bell,
and he says of him :
He speaks in the highest terms of both
Douglas and Breckinridge, but has no use for
Lincoln he believes the election of Lincoln
would be the most dire calamity that could
befall the country. While I say Mr. Bell 1b
not the man for me, my Injections to him are
not based upon the ground tbat I believe him
unsound upon the slavery question so far as
the institution of negro slavery abstractly is
concerned he is as favorable to it as I am or
any other Southern man.
Such Is the universal testimony of all con
scientious men who have seen Mr. Bell, ot
who have impartially examined Lis record
that he is perfectly sound and reliable npon
the great question. Montgomery (Ala.) Post
' A correspondent of the New York
Herald, traveling in Georgia, transmits the
Returning from a brief but searching visit
to the interior plantations, your correspond
ent has arrived at these conclusions:
L That the Northern "people labor under
the grossest ignorance in regard to the rela
i;nna nr master and slave on the plantations.
2. Tbat Intense excitement exists In all the
Isolated districts in regard to tne movements
of the abolitionists of the North. ..
' 3. That the agricultural population is ripe
for revolatlon and separation.
4. That if Lincoln be elected, men can be
found ready to go to Washington, and by
force prevent his inauguration. And,
n That there already exists an armed
league, pledged to this and other purposes,
hostile to Lincoln's government.
Startling as some of these conclusions are,
vet there are frequent grounds lor believing
them warrantea oj me wb.
- steamer Sunk. - ----
Mihpuis, Sept. 27. Tho steamer Rose
Douglas, Capt. JcGinnIs, snagged and sank
near Des Arf. , She will probably be raised.
It is very rare that a prettier poem
than tlii is found in the rewspaperc. It ap
pear'ed oiijuiHlly jo tlw NewOrleans S'tvday
AU! weot ryeJ Chrini! toy im-ge uiilcs
- la its Cathetiral cell,
ohrrned in the brnven-enuxiore'l arm
ber who never tell
And if my phantom eyes imihre
A more benignant beam, '
Ti8 aeponthe I would era re -4 ; , ,
Kor a memorial dream.
Dear Leoole t here dide'l tbtm kut-et
Tbat master summer nooa.
As toe aephyrs san g their Angelus
'Mid the dimpled skies of June,
Xi the san light drifted o'er thy brow
A golden wave or grace
Erignt blending with the m'-rarU s
Of that aDjcoitc face. - - -
Adorably Madonna-Ilka ......
Hy tuia communion rail,
lty raptured face, though rich with ymut) ,
Was spirit lit and pale, -And
oh I those opulent dark eyes,
Those Meccas of despair
Ibey they were ploriou lion-'-'fi
Wt in a lake ot prayer '.
.Sulut Leonle ! I saw thee flit '
(rszello-like to the street.
And pure, melodious aneU led
Ihy datuty, tinkling loot ;
My rebel thoughts were ptrel-wiuj-il
Attendant upou toee,
rti using thy loved aud lidsotc shape
Ad Arabs of the boa.
Long did 1 love thee, Belle Creolo,
As Gebrid love the sun,
And In the temple cf my soul
Thou wast the eidolon
Ijons did 1 love tbee, Belle Creole,
Where corsair billows rise,
And where the silver planet soar
In unfimiliar skies.
Purk Corcuvailo t did I uul
With heart and soul aflame.
Carve on thy broid, monai tU' 5 'ivw
Her wildly-worsLiped name.
And watch the homeward ship ocud if
Before the nimb.s b'eez.
Till li.-m'ry with tliem winged sua
tSeyond tho Iropu: M ;
Voir years had died, unit uDce agaiu
I was wlttiiu my home
Then armed with an undying hope
I stood beneath liiia dome ; '
Hut tot Witoin the pillared aial-,
Nor by tho sacred sin
Could my bewildered eyes beho. i
The luvelineu of thiue.
The sad November days .-
Aud eadrly I tied
To find Uioe where the maldotij d-i fc
The kingdoms of the dead
I founu thee yes, I lound tbe, lve.
lieneaih tae willow tree,
With marble cro. s, and UnuiorUilV
Alii one woi d Leomk ! .
Slsulncant IndlcatlonsReadr Read:
Mr. Bucnanan and Ihe Sautli.
From the Cbarleslon Mercury of the iMUi.
If Lincoln is elected President of the United
States, the relations of the Southern States,
towards his Administration must be settled
by the present Administration. Mr. Lincoln
will not be installed in office before the fourth
of March next. Long before this time, the
Southern States will have determined their
course; and If this course shall be a secession
from the Union by one or more Southern
States, Mr. Buchanan will have to guide the
course of the General Government to meet it.
If he think that a State has a right to secede
from the Union, of course ho cannot order
any portion of the United State nnuy or
navy against a seceding Stale. Il b- at
tempts coercion,, every Southern niau iu bin
Cabinet, and in the "army and navy, will
doubtless leave them. Congress has no pow
er to control the President' views of the
Coustilulion, aud the duty it iuvolves. He
must, as the Chief Executive of the United
State, act for himself; aud eulorce his own
conscientious conceptions of the rights of the
States, under the Constitution of the United
States. If they (Republicans) shall
by their aggression aud sectional domination,
drive one or more Southern States out of the
Union, Mr. Buchanau will uot shed the blood
of a wronged nd iuoflensive people, who
seek their safety by a reparation fiom their
aggressors and persecutors. This is our
opinion, whether it is right or wrong, should
in no way affect the course of the Southern
States. They should pursue that course
which, in their opinion, their rights, inter
ests and honor demand; and as to the rest,
be prepared to meet the conseqnences, what
ever they may be. For the tpeedy formation
of a Confederacy of all the Southern States,
the best intrnment. we believe, will be the
From the Washinou SUtoc.
'lhe Disunion Programme.
Wuat Does it Mkan! A despatch from
Washington announces that seventeen thous
and stand of arms has been ordered to Fert
Moultrie. South Caroliua. As the garrison
(only three hundred) la already well supplied
the order may well create inquiry as to the
wherefore. Perhaps Mr. CUngmau's coming
.North has somewhat to do with this Southern
march of muskets and cartridges."
We copy the above from a New York jour
nal. Sometime ago we called attention to
the probability that the United States fortifi
cation in the locality alluded to would be va
cated on some flimsy pretext. We regarded
such an act as part and portion of the dis-
nnionist procrramme to ,ivt possession of
these forts, and there makj a rendezvous of
those who were in the league with Yancey
and Breckinridge to precipitate the Southern
States into a revelution. - We called the at
tention of the government and the people to
it, warning the former against being either a
willful or ignorant tool ia the hands of the
dlsanioniats, and exhibiting to the latter the
infamous plans which were being concocted
and carried out to desecrate all they held most
dear. By permitting such action, the Presi
dent would be facile princept in the dread
conspiracy against the peace and prosperity
of the Union. It Is to be hoped that, instead
of permitting his personal feelings and ani
mosities to lead him into the camp ot Yancey
and the fire and sword propagandists of the
United League of Southerners," he would
jealously watch every movement tending even
remotely to break up the Union he is sworn
to protect. He is agent ot the people; and
the people will demand that he return to
them nasnllied and nndisgraced that which
they entrusted to his hands.
When we, on a former occasion, drew pub
lic attention to the "army orders" touching
the fort at South Carolina, we were met In a
more satiric than serious manner. The Char
leston Mercury especially desired to laugh off
the suspicion. Jt. was. natural lor it do so,
and we can excuse its anxiety to divert in
quiry from the subject ; but it is not so excu
sable in those who are entrusted with the
forces ot the Republic to use them In a way
which shall be detrimental to the interests of
the Union and the prosperity ot that Repub
lic. The additional "seventeen thousand stand
of arms' for Fort Moultrie, if a fact, de
mands explanation. In the event of no sat
isfactory reason being given and we see
none tbat can we must regard it bat as
another development of the plan of the pre
cipitators. In view of these indications, it behooves
the whole natioaal element ot the country,
by virtue of the ballot-box, to put the ene
mies of the Constitution Into that imbecile
obscurity where they will be powerless
against Ui glory and perpetuity ot the
Chanqks to Bell.. We learn from a cor
respondent of the Savannah Republican that
at the conclusion of CoL II. K. Jackson's
speech in LaGranscc, tftree Breckinridge men
for Bell, almost solely on account of Jackson's
unfounded charges ot unsoundness against
Bell. The honest people are disgusted with
such recklessness on the part of Breckiq-
ridge'd supporters, We hear also that Sen
ator Toombs converted 200 from Breckinridge
by his speech in Savannah last week but wc
ii? j i . i. . r r : : -
ueueve oe unves uwiuynm uin&iunujjc cr
ery where he goes. Augusta Chronkle.
- Brady against Fusion.
The Republican papers are rejoicing over
the lact that Mr." Bradt, the Brecklnrldge
Yancey candidate for Governor of New York,
made a speech on the 25th nit. at Albany, de
nouncing Docolas and declaring against fu
sion. It wonld seem, from the following
note to the 5f. Y. Exprets, that Bkady wag, on
tbat occasion. In the hands of the Republi
cans and lalklng for their benefit:
Alba xt, September 25.
I see that the Republicans In New York
have had telegraphed to them, that Hon. J.
T. Brady, last night, addressed a large crowd.
This is so far true out it enouid oe added, a
call in Ttmrlow Weed's paper got up the
crowd, and the Republicans attended en masse.
There Is not enough of Breckinridgeiam here
for seed. -J ' - -
Beed XTheat. Seed T71ieat.
1 Afl BAGS atediterraneaB Wheat, selected express-
X J J if for the market
Just received and fur sale
X. a. rAmustt
-.---"fiwift!ri was awaiuea - to 1
t, rarer 4 linker Suwft.r iiachiae, tw-c
. Ma aCEK.
Tneadajr Evening, Oct. 2, 1860,
Semud appearance of the eminent tragedian, Mr. J.
. B. ROBERTS, who will appear as
II II L K T ,
Prince of Denmark.
The purfbrnunce will conclude with tho Uii'Ufl ble
A Tontb that ne rtr taw a Woman.
' Nones. On and after Monday, Oct. 1, the Curttiio
will rise at 7a o'clock.
"pHE firm of KTRKPATRICK, XEVK3 a CO., was
A tbia day diaaolved by mutual consent, U.&K.
Kirkpaurick having withdrawn from the concern. The
buainesa will still be continued at the old stand by the
remaining partners, KEVINS, KEITH k BCTl.KR.
under the style and firm of KEVIN'S, KEITH 4 CO.
XaAhvule. Oct . Lit , lo60.
la retiring from the firm of Kirkpatrick, Kevins &
Co., we man our sincere thanks for the liberal pa
tronage bestowed npon the nonse, and recommend oar
titicceasors and former partners as worthy the continu
ance of their patronage. E. KIRKPATRICK.
oct3-lm M KIBKPATWCK.
WXLUAM C. SCOTT
SCOTT & BROTHERS,
NO. 9 LOCUST STREET,
St. Louis, Mo.
WE would invite the attention of our friends to the
fact tbat there has never been any change in the
style of our firm, and that there is uo probability of
EYE & i
TAR. UKDERWOOD. of Chicago, lUiuoU, the eminent
.Land skillful operator on the Eye and Ear, whose
reputation is so extendi vely known throughout the
United Mates, wiu arrive m aasavme, ienn.,on inurc,
day, October 25lh, 1860. Dr. V. being a regularly ed
ucated Physician and burgeon of the old school, and
h&vknx had an experience of Si years in practice, will
porform any operation on the Eye and Ear neceesary
to restore sight to the blind, hearing to the deaf, or by
other adequate means to remove any diseases of those
useful organs within the reach of science and human
fckul. jBSr No cnarge lor examination or consultation.
Don't fail to look to your interest by Adver
tising In the
'rMIE first number of which will be Issued on Satur
X day, the 13th day of October. The Kahvliie A
Northwestern iiallroad passes through this place, and
wlU soon be completed, when a great portion of the
trade of this place will be sure to go to Nashville, if
the advantages of the city are placed before the pevple.
Send on your advertisements at once, and they will
appear in the urst number ox the paper. Advertisers
need not wait to make personal agreements, as we la
tend to adhere strictly to the published rates
Addra BO. O. ADA1H,
octl-ti Dresden, Tennessee.
A S0VLTY IN THE AST "W0S1D.
Photography upon Porcelain
Secured by Letters Patent In the United
State, England. France and Bel
gium. The Amrrifaii Photographic Porcelain
No. 7S1 Buoadway, New Voua,
Having secured their novel and ingenious invention by
American and European patents, are fully prepared to
execute aU orders for "MLN'ATLRE LIKEXE&1ES OK
1'ER-ON'd ON CHINA," presentins all the attractive
and advantageous features of ordinary photographs.
tne Drill umcy ana nnisn ot a water-color drawing, and
a hitherto unattalned quality of durability, by bein
rendered as imperishable as the natural properties of
the articles upon which they are transferred.
As the patented process of the Company enables the
reproductiou ot' I'hotographs, not only on plain sur
faces, but upon such as are round or of any degree of
Irregularity portraits can be reproduced with fault
!' accuracy, and delicacy of delineation, upon Por-
ciiu in wares of any description and dimension used as
articles of luxury or of household utility, such as
URNS, VASES, BREAKFAST CUPS, TOI
LET ARTICLES, Ac;
thereby securing faithful portraits and furnUhlngan
unique and exquisite style ot ornamentation ot articles
in domestic use.
In order to furnish facilities for the gratification of
tho popular taste, and to meet the wants of those pa
trons of the Fine Arts desirous of having Portraits on
Porcelain, the Company have imported from Europe a
collection of superior porcelain goods, manufactured to
their own order, which they sell at cost prices.
As the American Company are owners of the patent
right, and consequently the only persons authorized to
use the process, they have determined, in order to af
ford People in every section of the Cnion an opportu
nity to posneH Portraits on China, to make the follow
ing proposition to residents in tne country, woo ore
unable to visit personally tbo Atelier and Galleries in
New York: Persons sending a photograph, ambro
type, or daguerreotype to the office of the Company In
Now York, accompanied by ctvb dollars, will receive
in return by express, free or other charge, a richly or
namented Breakfast Cup and Saucer, with tho portrait
Bv transmitting a daguerreotype and tkn douabs.
they will secure in like manner, a handsome French
Vaoe or Toilet Article, with the portrait reproduced by
tbo patented process.
By sending a pair oi aagnerrootypes ana nraw
doliaks, they will receive in return a pair or rlcn
Sevres Vases,, with the portraits executed equal to
lninature paintings; and, In like manner, portraits can
be reproduced on porcelain wares or vases of every
quality of finish, ranging in price from Twenty to One
Hundred dollars the pair.
N. B. Be particular in writing the address, town,
county and State distinctly. A'.l letters to be ad
dressed to 'MANAGER, AMERICAN PHOTOGRAPHIC
PORCELAIN CO.,' ,781 Broadway, New York.
Y virtue of three 0. fa's. No's 2003, 3542, 519, to
1 me directed, and delivered from the Honorable
Chancery Court of Davidson County, Tennessee, at Its
May Term, I860, 1 will eapose to public sale, to the
highest bidder, for cash, at the Court-House Yard, in
the City of Nashville, on Saturday, the 13 day of Oc
tober 1860, all the right, title, claim, interest and es
tate, which JasL Powell then had, or may have since
aeuulred in and to the following described Dronerlv.
to wit: Two tracts of land lying on the North side of
Cumberland r-iver, Davidson County, Tennessee, one
of said tracts containing 149 1, acres, the other coa
talnlng 100 acres, and being the same on which Mrs.
Sarah Powell now resides and In which she has a lite
time Interest and estate. The interest here levied up
on be tne the same which James L Powell Is entitled to
by descent from his deceased brother John Powell,
being levied oo as tne property or James L roweu,
and to satisfy hidgmeuu rendered In favor of James
Schooemaker, J C Sllhmon & Son, and X Easui, against
Junes L Powell and Hiram, J Wells.
J. K. EDMT7ND90N,
NEW FALL ToCK
Fite, Shepherd & Co.,
Wholesale Dealer la
Varieties iiiiil Clothing,
Ko. 3 Hicks' Building, north side Public Square,
K Invite the attention of City and Country P--
tau xerccanta to our stocx or
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
now in store and ready tor exhibition.
AT Our stock will be found unusually attractive and
complete; and we shall offer the strongest Inducements
to cash buyers and to aU prompt and responsible deal
en FITE, SHEPHEPJ & CO.
jobs x. rrre. . w. . bewrrr.
FITE &. DeWITT, .
ATTORNEYS AT IXV, AKT SOLICITORS IS
Will practice ia all the Courts of the counties of
Smith, Maoon, Jackson and Putnam. WIU give special
attentiun to the collection of claims. References : Flu,
Khepard St Co., NaahvUle, Tenn. D. Weaver. Oash'r
Planters Bank, NaahvUle. J. Correy, Cash'r Union
SEED CORN, SEED OATS AND POTATOES
No. 14 South Market street. -NASHVILLE,
HAS NOW IX STORE -Plftri
BCSHELS prl.ne Northern Corn for Seed
WUU WO do. Pennsylvania Oak)
1,000 do- " Missouri Oats
200 barrels early Neshannock Potatoes.
Also, to arrive per steamer B. M. Runyan :
MO bushels Hungarian Grass Seed.
200 " Miilet Seed.
For sale by A. JENKINS,
taarO-ir No. U South Market street -
LY0VS INSECT POWDER J
FOR SAIX BY -
HAINd. BROWN ft Ot.
'Dissolution of Copartnership
The firm of SACTLEY, PORTER ft CO., ia this day
dissolved by mutual consent Messrs. Sautter and Ber
ry retiring. The remaining copartners have taken into
their bustnes, Mr. R. A. ALLISON, late of the House of
Allison, Anderson ft Co., and the business will be con
ducted, as heretofore at the old stand, No SI, Publlc
Square, under the name and style of
-pt31-lm PORTER, JOHNSON ft CO.
The undersigned having sold their interest in the
business of Saufley, Porter ft Co., to Messrs. Porter,
Johnson ft Co., Exclusive Wholesale dealers in Hats,
Caps, etc. etc.. take pleasure in recommending the
new firm to the continued confidence of their old
friends and customers and to the public la general.
epm-lm v - WM. L. BERRY.
Auction Sale of Fnra itnrc, Carpetinri, kt.
OS Tuesday morning, October 2d, B. F. EHUXTJdft
CO., at lu o'clock, will sell on account of removal,
without reserve quite an extensive lot of new ana
second hand household and kitchen Fnrnitnre and Car
peting, with a variety of other articles to close con
slfsment. Central Auction Soma, College street,
ept2-d - - Opposite tiewaaee Hoase.--
DiclUia'a New lloolx.
I SHORT STOXIS, just received sad for sale by
JQHXTORX ft CO.
TOE COUNTRY IS SAFKM !
WHEELER & WILSON
TWius- tiiu-r her voice in fcyvr jx"
W Ueelev; A, WUsow,
WHICH cira IS, . , .
Enough to save the Union, and silence aU croakers.
Please mark the record and tell us la the verdict
The United States as represented in its Agricultural
Society, have declared for
WUeeler J V llson.
Seventeen Slates, all that have voted, have declared
W Ueelev -at Wilsou.
AU ol" the Mechanical Associations in the prlnrlpa
fit tc- of tho Union have declared for
Whf flrr end Vllsou.
Thv beit IKH-hnnies th omititry produces have de
clalred for WHEELER ft WILSON. And more have
slad do Machine can b Invented thut shall be
superior In the otjrvlj propied, or to be obtained In
any such Machine.
Stv Stylr Mathiof Fifty Doliari!
i R. PARSONS, Agent,
22-tf Co rXIOX ST., NASHVILLE.
At their old Tricks Again.
THAT the public may not be deceived by the at?!
vertlsementa of thn venders of the 'Wheeler ft
Wilson, though perhaps more appropriately stvled the
dini-nutive shuttle, bobbin and leather pad Machine,
we will bere state mat tne Bureau 01 uie suite Agri
cultural Fair, offered a premium of $10 for the best
Shuttle or Lock Stitch Machine. In this list of second
class Machines, the Machines considered by the Com
mittee as contending for the premium, were the Sin
ger, A. B. Howe, and the Wheeler ft Wilson, being the
only Machines on exhibition making the Shuttle
Stitch. This premium being awarded to the Wheeler
ft Wilson over the Singer and Howe Machines onl v.
These Weeler ft Wilson experts are still at their old
game of perversion, shaping their advertisements in
sucn a manner as to maxe tne puonc netieve, it possi
ble, that thev took the premium for the best Machine
for family use, which was very far from being the
case. This little Baby Shutllj Machine and the Singer
and A. B. Howe, were considered in the class of Ma
chines beat adapted to Manufacturer's purposes light
and heavy while the nrst and highest premium was
awarded to the Grover ft Baker Machine and Stitch as
being the best over all others foj family use.
It appears extremely easy for unscrupulous venders
of Shuttle dewing Machine to inake very hih sound
ing but incorrect statements out ol" very scanty
materalk . . . - rl
LIKE FISH. FRESH OYST. KS
NO. 1 DEADERICK STREET,
"VT7"0CTJ respectfully announce to the citizens of
ashville that ne nas opened a Depot on ucaae
rick street, where he intends to keep a coniitant sup
ply of the nnest LAKE FISH, BALTIMORE OYSTERS,
and all kinds of WILD GMK, w hich ho will sell at
reasonable prices. faeptiu-tr
Pe V. M AXEY & CO
NO. 4d MARKET STREET,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer
' IN ".. " .
Wrought and Cast Iron Cook Stovtsv
AND every variety of heating stoves. Grates, Tin
plate, Copper, Iror , Wire Zloc, Japaned, pressed
and common Tinware. Brass Kettles, Fruit Cans and
Jars, Copper bottoms, Ac., fts. Are now In receipt of
a large and well assorted stock ot every article usually
kept In their line or business, wntcn they are deter
mined to sell low for cash or to punctual dealers.
Job work of every klud solicited and special atfn
ttoo given to it. wo are also prepared to an Knonns
Uutterlntc&c., In the br-st manner possible.
I f BARRELS COAL OIL, superior, article, just re-
AVoeivea ana lx sole low by
septS-tf RAIN'S, BROWN CO.
BLACK3I1X & GILLESPIE.
lull and ftxamlnc.
We know we can please both as to '
PRICE AND QUANTITY.
just received by ' " "
JOHN YORKfc CO.,
UO SS UNION STREET.
THE MOTHER IN-LAW, by Mrs. Sontbworth, An
ther of Lady of the LJc complete in 1 vol $1 25 .
Language without a master
Latin, Spanish, French, Italian and German langua
ges without a master. ' Any one, or all of these lan
guages can be learned by any one without a teacher,
with the aid of this book. Price $1 35. - octl-tf
Fine WaU Ppers.
A LARGE assortment of stamaed golds and French
Decorations, Just received. Also several hundred
patterns low priced glazed and IS ct paper.
Terms Cash for aU small bills. -
Paper Hanging done In the best manner. '
, WW FINN,
No 28 Public Square,
octl-lm Corner DeaJerick rt.
Store Itounv lor lent.
TWO Store Rooms, well located, to rent for the bal
ance of IM0. Apply to B F SU111U ft CO.
The Craifhenlers VfgetuWe PillC"
ARE TH8 BEST IN THE WORLD FOR FAMILY L"?E
, And for ..
IKDIGESTIOJr ' CONSTLPATIOX . HEAD
ACHE SESVOUSE . XZXIOUSHESS
HEAETBTJElf ACLDITy--irAir3A FLAT
TTLKHCE WAKT Of ATE nT DTSPEP
EIA LIVES CQMtLAUXT-yQJSJSQS. ;
On account of their great mildness, and from tbe
fact that they never gripe, nauseate, or leave tbe
bowels In a constiputed condition, the Grtefhenber;
Pills will be found more pleasant than any other.
JVPrtce 25 cents per box. On the receipt of one
dollar, four boxes w 01 be sent by mail, free of postage
to any part of the country. " -
MACKENZIE ft MTNCHIN,' .
sept22-tf No. U College street. "
FAJLTs AND WINTER STOCK
v . . .1
? it. 'pEirriER, ;
NO. 1 CEDAR STREET, - - - -
Having arrived borne from the East, I
V 1 beg leave to Inform my customers and 1
I V the public generally, that I have received fi
g r and am receiving a large and handsomeaJJ
' cloths, '" '": '"' " :
Which I am prepared to make np la the stoat fatkion
able ttyUs, ai al the shortest notice. .
Genu' Furnishing Goods of all kinds kept constant
ly on hand. . j septsi-Xm .
For Jlf nt or Lease.
I-vv aagooa uncx oweuing, with roar rooma ,
and twenty acrea of exceUent land and pleo- f
ty of good water -I wilt -rotor lease it froml i
one to Ave yeara. Sitaated oo the Xoienartlle iarss-
put aajoiAisg uie corporation Une.
MRS. SOUTIIWOIITII'S NEW
W. T. BERRY & CO.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
THE MoTHERS-IX-LAW. A Iale H r-irtti-- Uf-v
By Mrs. Emma I. E. X. r'ouihvor'h.
W.JTBft tp. have aijuM rssnivvd
FRENCH, GERMAN, SrAXfc?n, LATIX AND ITAMAN
I JtXGl'AGES . W1THOIT. A..MA-5TER. BV Jt. II.
Mouteith.- 1 voL. . i j ' . -
tup? JeaU. the following opinions of the l'resfi
There is not an uninteresting page in the boot."
Hartford Press. " .
"Thev are delishtna reading, aad increa.se our 'love
and respect for the man." Portland. Transcript. .
"Full of interest from the glimpses hich it fives
us into Hood's sweet daily life, and also into his jske-
Bianufactory ." A ieion.
One of the best as well as one or tbe meat -ntY fat
ing of biographiea." -Itiunton Cacette..
"These Memorials reveal how truly delicate wit ;uid
overflowing cheerfulness are compatible with a true
1 ! - 1 .7 . , - . : . - o . -
religious mo. limi w juywi.
'Tbe volumes bere offered are thoroughly enjoy abks
They sparkle with wit, gleam with honor, and are full
to the brim wltn the writer's generosity and tt-nJtrr-DMj."-ltmton
Journal. - , -
'Should be read bv all who wun to know whi.t
Hood's real character was.'" .V 1 Cvaricrond AV-
sept 25 PubUc Square.
THE W0BKS OF WASHING
"1 cannot hesitate t predict for him a deathless re
nown. . ' la hi pages we see Uuit luo
UnguaeO of the heart never becomes obsolete ; that
Truth, and Good, and Beauty, the offspring of God,
are net subject to the changes which besot the inven-
tiuna of men. " We become' satiCed that La whose
works were the delight S our Cohere, and are :-tJ
our3, will ba read with the sunt pleasure by thue
who c.tme afWr ui." WHliam CJlrn Eryant. '
A few vt.s the beautiful Sunny-SHe Edition,
Tinted papc-r. Ju-'J. received by. - '
W T. KEURY K CO..
Chancery bales for Saturday,
October 6th, 1860.
Hale to take place in the Ciancery Court Ronm, at Courts
house, ia Uk oraer of ve aaterusemem Oriwr, ana ia
be cwifceoei fit 10 .'doct prrcitely.
PCBSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Xashville, In the case of Young ft Carson rs. H
Lanier, I will sell at the Court-house in Nashville, on
Saturday, October 6t, I860; a certificate for 100 shares
of Stock, Issued by the Hopkins, Mastodon Coal & Iron
Mining and Manulactujmx Company. - Tbe -said sluirrs
being $100 each, and the certificate No. M6.
Terms easn. - J. K. l.lJwWl-ji.t.:. A M. .
PmSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in thf case ol Barrow and IJndsley,
Adm'rs. of lr. Shelby rt. J. B. Kuowdon and others, 1
will sell at the Court house, in NaHhviUe, on Saturday,
October 6lk, 3 Lotion Woodland street, Edge
field, 50 by 1 70 each, and known as Not;. vtS, J" and OS,
on the plan. - - -
Twits. 0, 11, 19 and 34 months' credit, with inter
est from day of side and without redemption. Now
witn approi-ea security required ana lien retained,
sepli-tds J. E. CLEAVES. C. A: M.
PrR.Sl'ANT to a decree of the Cliancery Court ut
Nasliville, in the ca.se of Irhy Morgan, Adminis
trator, ftc, of Miles W. Atkissoo r. heir aud eredi
tors of said Atkissoo, I will sell al the Court House In
Nashville, on Saturday, OcUiter 0, IStiO, the Atkuttm
house aad lut on Woodland street, iu Edgefield Lot 72
by 144. . x
Toms 6, 12, und 18 months Credit, with iuterest.'
Security require.1 and lien retained.
septo-tds , J. . GLEAVES, C. ft M.
PrRSCANT to a decree of the Chanwy Court al
Nashville, in the caxe of Charles fl. Lesueur ei.
David II. Hicks and o thorn, 1 will sell,. on Saturday, Oc
tober 6, 1800, at the Court House In Nashville, the Hides
house and tot on Woodland street, in Edgefield. The lot.
has a front of 161 yi feet, and runs back 170 feet to an
alley, and is made up of lots Noc 12, 13 aad 14, in the
plan of division. The improvements are new and it
good style. . . .
Tnuta 6,12, 18 and 24 month credit, with interest,
and sale without redemption. The purchaser t give
good personal security , aud a lien to be retained.
seplA-tds . J. E. CLEAVES, C. ft V. "
PCRSCANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in the case of Win. G. Swindell vs. Su
san Miller, 1 will eeU, at lb-Court -House in XashvUle,
on Saturday, October a, l&oO, tmo lots on Woodland
street, in Edogfleld, 50 by 144 feet each, end being lots
No. S and 13, In McRoberts and McKee plan (See book
ii iwft,w. ...... r .
Txkjis (600 rash on each lot, and Tor the residue of
tbe purchase money a creditor tJ, 12 and 18 months,
without interest. .Security required and lien retained.
" tept5-tds ; J. E. GLEAVESj C.ft M .-
PCRSCANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nafhrtlle, in the casu of G. S. Shumau vs. John
U. Flynn. I wilUs. I, at the Court House in Nashville,
on Saturday, OcUiber &, 1S00, a negro woman named
Patsey, and also the unexpired lease of ths house and
lot, mentioned In the pleadings. This Is understood to
be a lease of the boose and -tnv at the Intersection of
the Gallatin and the Whites' Creek Turnpikes, in Edge
field, which Is to expire on the lst January, liCi.
Terms of thU Bale nsh. . , . t
gepli-td . J. E. CLEAVES, C.& M.
PCRSCANT to ft decree of the -Ctmnrerr Court at
Nashvule, In the case of C W. Nance and J. H.
McDonald n. W. II. Crosthwalt, I win sell, at tbe Court
House In NashvlUe, mi Saturdao, October 6, !, a Ut
on the Murfreesbora Turnpilu, known aft No. 5: in Ir'
rront 42 feet wide, rear 52, idc93 snd
U.'. - l
Temo fl, 12 and IS monthr.-without Interest, Se- I
curlty required and lien reUmed, and sale free from
J. E. CLEAVES C. ft MJ
TCESTJAjv? to a decree- cf the CfcAficery Court at
X Mexnvuie, ia tLe case or tn L woods vs. John
Long hurst, I will sell, at tbe Court Hooao in Nashville,
on Saturday, October 0, HOO, lot .Vj. H, in the plan of
wooaa aiiiim.m. . ; :.
' Texms e monUu cred it wiiUoui interest. . Security
reqlred and lien retamej.
- epti-KU . J. F. CLEATS, C. ft M.
.' - V "' "0. ------
TCRSCANT to a decree of the Chancery Cnurt at
A. Xashvule, in the case or Andrew Johnston rr. Da
vid M. Allen, and In accordance with an agreement
entered Into by tho parties interested, I wul sell, at
the Court House In Nashville, on Saturday. October S.
18o0, David M. Alien's- sJup-on- Market stxectroouih. of
Broad; lot 30 feet by 114. This property can be bought
for less than the rust of the house. -Sale absolute, and
a credit of 7, 12, 18 and 24 months, with interest, and
free from redemption " Security required, and lien re
tained. . . . f
IVptS-U -- J. F CLE.VVFS, C. ft M,
- - - -io. ... -JV
nCRSCANT to a. docreo of the Chancery Court at
I V.ahalllA In Kii II h. n. A. 1 : .
trator of M. McNally, deceased, rt. heirs and creditors
of said M. JtcMuy, l win seii, at tne court Uouse-in-
aanvuie, en Saturday, October o, iwa, the house and
lot tf the AfcVoQy estate, on .Cherry street, south of
Broad, which was assigned to the widow as her dower.
this being a sale tf the property, subject to Mrs. Jic&ai I
ty s ujt rtgra t same. , .
Txmrs and 12 months credit, with loterett; por
chaser to give note with satisfactory security, and lien
to be retained. . t . ;
sept5-uh ... J. E. GLEAVJH, C, ft M.
- 11. : -"
PrRSCANT to a -decree of the. Chancery Court at
Nashville, in the. vase of John- Maliory-a. Josiali .
Mallory and others, I n dlsu,nJSaturday, Ortvber 6,
13d0, at the Court House In Nashville, the following
valuable property, to. wit: The Mallory residence on
South Cherry street, u-itk 164 Jet. f ground (next to
Mallory street) attacked. The remainder of this piece
ot property, 1 70 fuel, divided iato-lot, 4 Hia lotof lOi
feet front on itoutb College street. . ;
Tskxs l,2and 3 yeors credit, wiib Interest, (ex
cept as to cosh to pay easts and expenses, vhich will be
collocOd on house lot.) Purchasers to give notes with ,
satisfactory security, and Ilea to be retained. . - .-. - '
; sepli-tds . - J. E. CLEAVES, C ft M. .
... ....is"; . .'..'.-ir.'w.-.:
PCRSCANT to a derree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, in the caxe of Wra. Fox and wife w.
1'rank and Riley Kowton, 1 w ill sell, at the Court House
In Nashville, on Saturday, October 0, 1860, a house and
lot on Lebanon TSu-mjnLe, in boulh Nashville. Lot has
a front of 40 feet. .
TautA 1 and 2 years credit. Notes to bear interest,'
aad to be payable lu Bank. Security required and
septi-tds - , , - -,- , - J. E. CLEAVES, C. ft M
PCRSCANT to a'decrce of theOiancery Court at'
Nashville, in the case of Samael Gay lord, executor
of John D. Gaylord, deceased, w." Helen M. Gaylord, I
wlUseil, at the Court House in Nashville, en Saturday,
October , 1569, tm lots on College avert, extended each
60 feet front, and known as lota Xo. 29 aad SO, X W.
Campbell's plan. - - ..." .
Txavs 1 and 2 years credit, with Interest Notes,
with good security, required, and Ilea retained. -- .
septi-tds 1, E. CLEAVES, t.'. ft M.
; - - - 14.-": - '.. "i.
PCRSCANT to a decree- ol tbe Chancery Court at
Nashvule, in the case of IV Tomea, Jr., r. Henri
etta C. Tomea and others, I wul sell, at the Court House
In Nashville. on Saturday, OcUter 0, I860, lots Xo. 130
and 187 in tAe Stcing Addition, i . . . . ... ..
Tamils s, 12, 18 aad S4 tsoiths eredit, without 4n
tereet, and froe from redemptijn. Notes, with secu
rity, payable In Bank, required of the purchaser, and
Ilea to be retained. - ....
septi-tdi . . J, r CLEAVES, C ft M. '
' " .-."- .--:.
PCRSCANT o a decree of die Chancery Court at
Naahvllie, in tbe case of W. 9. Baylesa and Jt.
Ueavea os. John DeCamp, I will at Jl.at the tourt Hoeae
in Nashville, en Saturday, Of Ait 8, MO, tvx lets n
faring Avenue, in tSointfs Addi . each 22 V by 130
feet, aad know a as lota 152 and li I m the plan.
:TKtuo ,13 and IS swciha stsiit, with interest,
ana witnoai redemption.' bV-curar required, and lien
f-rrtalued, r'-- ; " ' .. '
aejits-tda J. E. VEAVEs, c. all;
TXrRSCANT decree of th thancery Court at
JET 4? ft Vhs QS99 cX F. W Mi7 k C., K4
htrs. T?.litrs of Snwart : Owen rr. r-tewart A
Ow.m, I w ill .--ll at the tVnirt House in Njshvill-,
Satn,tUiy,OrinUr 6, 1S. Lot No. 20, in plau 01 i -ti.-i.irv
UTLta-rtv. flt 43 bv J.') I'evt) and beinjr th
Liamjl)t hecctoiureld t M-rl k Owen by A. I-
Tii s. 12 and IS months, w ith iniwst and ill.
nit l'npt to. Sw-urity n-iiri ai4 imhi r-tin.i.
j. r titJ r- . . .1.
PURSUANT dfcree oT the tliautvry Ctmrtal
XsirihviUe, in the case " JosliuaD. Sjmui, nt. Thiiip
Mivm. I wfU srll at the Court foue in Na.liviile, im
SatmrAtv. OrtU-rr 6, 1S00. ttie preitrty of the oVf. i
uul, Melvin, at the iiier- Krw.d BJ llc-
Nairy Siroets. Wet XaidiViHeC lJt 58 fctt" by IT j.
Tvas Sale free from rcdemrtioo, aud purth-
April lStl, aud 1st Aj.ril IMiJ, un intend. x-iir:lj
roauirw jii'f li--u r iained? .
V ; ' ' '-- ' J- f- CLEATXS, cT ft "X. ; -
I: - : - ' .
ITRSCANT to a Jeoree of the Chancery Cuurt at
Nashville, in the ease of Win. Jordan, tw. Ehud Gowcr
and otbem, I will sell to the huebcet bidder at tb.
tourt House iu Xabhviilf, Saturday, Octutrr 6. ISou,
the tract of land belonging to FbudGower, Ij Uij iu ,
liaviuson Connty and rontainin; 318 acres moreox 1..-. '
Txkxs $500 cash, and residue to be due on the lt
September 1SC2, withoat interest. A bid of JCuO 1 or
the whole has been made by Dr. B. U. Huiptoa,aii4 .
the property will be Blurted at his bid. Xi-tewitu
good pecuritv required of the purchaser and Len !
be retaiiKd. ' - J. F LEAVES,C. ft M,
' ' 19 : - ' -
rrRSTAVT to a dsy-ree of tbe Chancery Couittit
Nashville in the case of Win. Mauldin, Guardian, ic..'
e James M. -Sneod and others,' I writ sett at the Court
House in Nashville, a Saturday, Vcisir eVa , ISfio, a
Trad tf SO Aerrt of iaarf, socie 8 miles rru tbis"
City, iu CivU District No. . v
TnEns:-r .13,, Is and S. rooBtha wiOa . I . : j .
The biddings to enrnmeaoe at $ 10 per acre.
ty required and lien retained. $lt requ
J- E. GLEAX.
, v. - . -.-.:;
- prRsrANT to deeww-ef the Chancery Court Si
Nashville, to the ca ot Geo. D.Hainlett w. Le 14 J.ru
and others, I will sell, at the Court Hou-te in NaAvilfc.
n Saturday Octutxr 6, 1S60, (Ae tract of land iu Sjiri
Place, known as tbe Tavern Stand," bought by Lia
Jones of James T . ilkavei, and cuctainuig 6 acres suit
TfijLKs. . 12 and IS months, with interest, and
free from redemption. Security required and in-n 1
tained. - . -
Sept.o-tds J. E. CLEAVE?, C. ft .f.
- H - - ' - -
PFRSUANT to a decree of the Chaacerv Court at
Nashville, in the case of Vfm. B. Walton tj Jc-hn Quiu
and others, I will sell, at the Court House in NaahviUr
i Saturday le OA. ct VdAer ISoO, a certta tract .'
acres if land,' lying on the west side of the Brxl.
Church Turnpikef S miles from the city.
Tsaxs. 6 months credit without interest, and !.-..
fr Mn redemption. Security required and lies retan-
Sept-tds - . J. E ULEAVS. CAM.
I'CESCANT to a decree of the Chancery Com t a:
Nashville, in thecae of Hiram J. Weill vs. Ihos. 1A
and W. R. Hyde and others- I will sell, at the csi
IiuUM in NushvUW on Saturday, tXticer S, Imo,
two parcels of land; recovered in above suit, by cora
plain aula from the defendants, Leake and Hyde. Tne .
parcti received from Leake contains lui.V acres
tnat from Hyde contains 67 acres, and the 'kuuh a:e '
to becold to pay the amounts due to Leake and Hyd.-
Tutas. Sale tree from redemption, and on a rredA -of
6 aid twelve mouths without interest, iod mvui -. -ty
renire.t on nt-te?. and a lien retained
5Vpt fc-tdf- J. F-GLE.WES , C. ft'M
PCRPCANT' to a decree, of thA Chancery C.mrt us '
NashviLe in the ease of Woo.- A. Wbitsett, Rvw-ut.w kc '
ot Farrar vs.-Wash. R. Lucas and others. I will sU i .
the Court House in Nashville, on Saturday Oct. err uj.
1S00, a tract r 10 acres and WpcJct of land , jMri . i '
r. bv mm ! - -
Tuois. 6, 12 and 18 months credit w ith int. r.-i
and fale free from redemption, notes to have prrr.ul
security, and to be payable in Ihe Bunk, aad lien lo !?
retained. ... . . .
Si pt.S-tu-s J. E. CIJlvT?C k M
s PVR-UAVT to a ihcrr of the Chon.-erv r.n
Nashvule, ia the ease of Go. I. I Iain let t rt. Wah H
licasand ouiers. I will sell, at public sale at the Cur
House in NasUville, on Saturday OcUirr tke tUh ls.
the unsold portion of Wash Jt. Lucas' tra.1 U l.iu t
which is known as the Crulcher part olhta w h.4e um. '
The same coLstting of about 2i acix and Hut ,n
front oftho Maasion IIou
T:kjis. 1 and 8 years credit, with intend and i.',.
free from reden-tioD, purchavr lo cxeute sti lurtorv
notes and lien t. be r-lain(-d.
s.t.5-tds - J. E.' f:i jivvFs. Cam"' '
- PI R-AVT tj a decree ut the Oincerv C.Hii r ,r
Nashville, in the case of A. G. Wdcuc and i?er Ju. ..
Cato,-l will sell, at the Court 1 Iau.se fn Xa.il.
Saturday, OctUx 6, 1S60, rA truct, Ur.dk.u. .
John tato non resides, or euouph of ue. at 1. t to
Iuy the irbt-due c.mpia;nact.s by the dr. rev Th.-T
land id known as the Mctiavuck Phu-e Jies in tlui,
Creek, five miles from this cily.and llier.ul Zia
arre3 in the whole form.
TfcJLMS .Sale free from redemption, and imrrUis.."
money to be due in three equal iustahwntf. wltlhHii
mterest, and on Lst January, 1861; Ut October. 181 .
and 1st May, 1SC& Purchaser to givo n4 with ai. "
proved security, and Hen retained.
Bfpt.Vt.te ' " . " J. F. CLEAVES, "Vft M."
x. ir. iror.rrrr: .- f.-.T . .T '. : :
. . .rW.'E." W VIJL.il K.
M 0 R G A .Y W A L L A C K ,
- iujaw in
Liitlics an Gentlemen's Tine
Cailm, Shots and Boots,
' - " Al.-
T ruulcg," Valises & Carpet Hass,-
N0'16 PUBLIC SQUABK,-'
At Calhoun's Old Stand J
Nashville Te niifsser.
' -;A-GMd Investmcut.
IAX.uowU.'CingJorSiae, the placeea whith 1 re
side, situated on tbe Gallatin Pike, about tao aitlen
from the city of Nashvule, contalnmg fc' acres ut rich
tend Jour of which are in a high state of cullivata u a
vegetable, gazden in which there are- Aspanwru.. fc.t
Pie Plant beds, and quite a number of excellent Krwit
Treea, The uuproveuents consist of a heat rrtnv
dwelling house with Ulchen, stable. crib, row shed v
I am determined to sell and will oner this place at
great bargain. . For further partx-ular8apr.lv to
.- i.. j . . . J.-MILLlKiiN,
scptll-lm . . - , . . Xa M College sireM. "
Cliancerr Sales. . . .
PCRSCANT to-& decretal order, made In ' thi lis '
of N.-C. Weems, Adm'r.aga'nst Missouri Ni.
st. el, rendeeiftd ea the lethdav of Sept. at CVutemtle '
I will proceed to sell, on the "2nd day of Noveuikej
lS60,bn the premises; valuable tract of land. c
tain ing about 1 ,600 acres, lying on Lotterw ood toek .
in Hickman County, together with a. valuable. Gnt
&n.l K.-iw luill w-i.l ...w. .u. . .... .
j said sale wUl be aTred. t J7i ,7, .
joark. .uies witn gooa securitvand uen retained up. .
on the property for the purchased money, w itWat th-
J right oi redettiptiou.
On the Same dav. in Tlukman hmntr lnll..uf
Boiling Gordon, et. aL vs. Andrew J. Gordoo, a. al., 1
wul proceed to sell, on tbe premises, to the tghest ana
last bidder, a tract of land containing 14 acres iym;
oa Duck River, the boundaries of which are descriiea .
in the pleadings filed in said cause, haid labd w -Jl b-
sold on a creditof one and two vears with 'tntcruti
from date of sale . - ORYILLE A . SiXG.N' ,
: septS4-td - - Clerk ft Mistnr
Drj-fiooA very Cfieap.
I AM now in receipt of niy largo and well is
tock of Staple and FwyLlTy Owht, alm h 1 lu--orfcring
at very low prices.
. As quick salos aad small protM H nsy- mMU,'luv
willing to lake up with the latter to accomplish the fur
mer, and wllfonvir great inducements to ail who mil "
favor me w i in a call , especially, to cat . bu vers . Cotue
and see for yourselves. ' UAVID HCMPUKEV,
. sept2I-U Na.22SouUiSiaeoX.ihe.Suir..
COPATiyEIlSmP : N0TIOE:
- I have this- day, s&sociated -with n In the E.oK
businej, JIR. J." a KITLAND and MR. JN. FAST
slkS. Nashville, Sept 1, Ihou.
.,. -ri --?..-...- llAUA-V. .
f. uoai,.. - x a. nrTiA.v, jso. xinrtv-.
I r P. il.VOAX efc CO. L' 1
A GOOD city made Family Burouchc, but LuhT uVesti
a, wr huc tweap py
BEN J.. F. FIHELBS Aix
HAVING been appointed and -aom Jied aj Aiu-tnuorofthe-estateof
IJavid irmilev.sr., dee d ,
all person, having .l.,mi .n.nt. i i........ '
Jed to file them with me within the tune required bv
iu oo torever oarrea and alt persons ia,
debtedltaihejiameare. hereby revea to mu i.
ward and make pavment. , ,
"tJP il Admrqfavid Stnjkj,stv;
eOO A11U1LK': civ- liWU
TIK nndersigned w iU' s.-U one-half , or the u ho! of
700 Acres of Land, lvini. in imru-i!-. -
Dock River, in irickman county, Tennessee; about four.
- Ie - lption. . -' ' .7-
There fe aboat 200 Acres of Land man' in mliiv.-u. J
and about 300 more ht for cultivation. It feu tkrr
lasting SprlmtS on it. with buildinirst' esih ue
comfortable Frame Itweiiwp, with suitable twro and.
other out houses.' The farm can bo div hW mm Ihr. .
arts without injury. . . . . . '
If only one half is sold, one third of the purvhas
money most be paid In cash, the halancv uo. hew eaiual
annual installments. If the whole tract is sold Us;, ik '
cr, one payment must be in cash, and the balance va
equal annual ensl&Umebts from one to seven yearj, "as
may be agreed on. Persons wishing to parchae van
call and examine for themselves, or can gel any inffr-
tuaiion tbey cuay wish b v addressing
. u. wnxxivs;" 7
"ugl4-wCm , " . Cenireville,Teftu." .
r! A Fine Mew Top BinnrT. '
WE have a handsome new Buggy for ale at T '
tnoiith time, for satisfactory paper.
-' i . .. . BENJ.F.SHXICO.r
: - '-Central ItueatS.'
; aep-22-tf :i ei:.tX .27 Course .vr-.w
DR; F." A.-EUEFFNEH,
r - ' - n w T J. 1 a "J TT T fT - 1 -
a - xt v aa vci.u '-'.,
- ; - - v
slelan" ana: fiurjsc u, ,
I No. 23 (up stairs) Cedar si-, NaahvUle, Trim.
Oihce hours until 9 ft, M., between 1 and 3 P: M. ,tai
betweea I and S P. M. .
Reference Js. J erl5 ft Llppie Philadelphia, 1.,
SAd V. i . rt u .v Lsiwsvi.'.o, iy.