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i JOHN E. HATCHER, -susddie EdUtr.
Pf o. 1 6 Dcaderlclc Street.
Far President, .
FOR TBE STATE AT LARGE.
UjtlLIE I'EVIOS, ol Samntr,
It. G. TAI LOB) of Carter.
FOB THE DISTRICTS.
1. J. W. DEADERICK. of Washington.
' 2. O. P. TEMPLE, ol Knox.
3. ALFRED CALDWELL, of McMinn.
, 4. S. 6. STANTON. ol Smith.
5. E. I. GOLLADAY. of Wilson.
-6. M. F. KERCHEVAL, of Lincoln.
7. JOHN C. BROWN, of Gilts.
8. JOHN F. il 'USE, of Montgomery.
9. ALVLN HAW KINS, of Carroll.
10. D. B. N ALORS. ol Shelby.
Central Executive Committee.
Edwin H. Ewino, Nkill S. Brows, Allen
A. Hall. P. W. MixtT. John Lelltett.
John II Cl emkr. Horace U. Uarhisuk
THURSDAY A.ORMNG. OCT. 18, 18C0'
Is tlie i'nlou to be Dissolved?
We desire to address a few words to our
readers on the duty and responsibility which
reels npon them ia properly considering and
answering ibis question. We think we can
address our readers upon this great ia-ue with
a claim to their thoughtful attention, and we
trust that oar present appeal will not be
made ia vain..
We have foreseen fr'tn th outset of tbe
canvass that tbe paramount q-ietion to be
d-c ded ly ihe iree aud intelligent people of
the Unit d States on tbe 6 h of November,
would be whether the Union ol tbe Si ales
nn 1 r 1 1 Constitution, sbull be contiuued or
not. Thu this is tbe real, true nnd para
mount ii--ue. is now generally coDCed- d by
all. Ceiug thus impressed and convinced
we have eudt-avored lo tleaie ours-.lves. and
the tone and matter of our discussi'iu.M in
these column- to tbe seriousness aud dignity
which are fitting to decide a qu stion t f t-o
great magnitude. We have gat ben d togeth
er tbe evidences which have fi-rccd our own
mind to tbe conclusion above xprewed, and
have laid them b.-fore those whom we buv.
had the honor aud tbe pleasure to address, iu
an entirely authentic form and with such
comment aa our conviction ol truth and duty
to tbe country set mrd to demand. We have
sought to avoid, as lar as We Could under the
unexampled circunmaoces which surround
us, app ar.og iu tbe character of a beat, d
partisan ; and hence we have eschewed tbe
use of epithets and denunciation, and have
diligently ignored tbe idle and ephemeral
clap-trap usually iiicidt nt to merely pa: tv
contests. We have striven to look beyoud
tbe present to the future to rise above parly
ties aud associations and hopes to lose sight
of tbe possible rewards, personal and selfish
to any. that might attend the winning a par
ty triumph, in tbe ovei whelming considera
tions of public and patriotic duty. We have
cot sung songs to the Union, regardless of
the Constitutional rights aud obligatious of
individuals and States. Tbe American peo
ple, all, we trust, understand their rights
under the Constitution, and the reciprocal
duties and obligations growing out of their
Federal Association. We have not portrayed
the glories, the power and the blessings which
flow from tbe Union, and will continue to
flow from it, so long as it shall exist as it
was originally designed. There is not a
patriotic American citizen from Maine to
Texas, we sincerely trust, who does not know
these, without telling. Therefore our labors
in the pending struggle have been devoted to
writing tbe current history, and appealing to
tbe common sense and common interest of
the conservative people everywhere to flee
the dangers which threaten us on tbe South
and the North. The Republic, we have felt
and now feel, is passing that w onderfully diffi
cult and dangerous strait which separates the
rocks of Scylla from tbe whirlpool of Cba
rjbdis. One party is telling us to shun the
one by trusting the other, and vice versa. We
have said, the golden path of sit'g lies between
the two. It is the art and duty of perilous
navigation to steer clear of both the fatal
Are we warranted in our estimate of tbe
true L-sue, Union or no longer Union pe-ace
. or war Is it true that party is nowhere in
this contest, and that the Confederacy is the
only issue? If we are wrong, where areyotr
Banks, Tariff, Internal Improvements, Pub
lic Lands, Strict Construction, Veto Power,
Subtreaury? Where is your party, and what
is it! What have the musses of tbe people
heard on these sul jects? Hive they not all
dwindled into insignificance? are they not
all held in abeyance, or grown altogether
obsolete? We have none of them in Novem
br. Our tickets arc silent on these ques
tions. We all vote in November for or
against tbe Uuioo. Tbe fanatics on one side
call it voting for or against the negro, and
the fanatics on the other echo tbe proclama
tion, for or against the negro. BjI it is For
OR AGAINST TUB U.MON. R VOhe it, look at
. it, ponder it, and on all sides it c rn.es to that
What are you, patriots cf Tenne&-et! go
ing to do? Are you conteut to give up tbe
Union? Shall we appeal to you to rally to
the rescue, when tbe f'ajt stares you with tbe
terrible glare of Cyclop? Do you. for a mo
meat, suppose that you have no duty to per
form, but to go to the polls and depo.-it your
Tote? Do you imagine that yon are acting
truly to youtrellow-men to go silently mid
cast jour ballot, when you have the slightest
reason to believe that such action will not
prevent dissolution and revolution? We
think we hear the echoing responses of our
readers, tar and near, coming up No! No!!
NO!!! We think we hear you shouting to us:
. "We will go into the Ligb-ways and tbe by
ways, bearing the glorious flag of 'the
Constitution, tbe Union and tbe eufoicemeot
of the laws,' and invoking all men to make
a last stand under it ample told. We will
go up and down tbe seried lines marshaled
for the struggle, and appeal to each man to
stand firmly and unfalteringly against the
coming shock. We will lay before them the
great truths which are coming to our ears
from all quarters, that tbe Republic is be
leaguered, and every man must do bis duty
his whole duty. We will see that no man
Is left behind at the boor of the decisive on
set. We will leave no man behind. All, all.
''must answer at the solemn call of tbe ballot-
roll. We will take our positions on the
. ground at early dawn, and we will stand on
7 It till the last gun is fired. What mortal men
- may do to secure a fair and aa honorable
triampb, we will do." We feel assured that
soch is the language breathed in the inner
soul of every genuine friend of the Union
who reads the Patriot. Upon it we rest our
hope; upon it .we build, our trust; andia it
we look forward to the 'greeting ot a most
memorable victory. It is this assurance that
glows witbio and warms our heart to exclaim
ia tbe monumental fervor of Webbteb: 'Lib
erty and Union, now and forever, one and
Treotn ckxA till vtd mirror mantle oramm-ni
hail aad tMlral lainf Iml rack piano a superior
i ib i uiimani muimaet, convenient to ousi
J. Uesil iu one of the uioel agreeable beighbor hoods
tho city, Modcrato rent, imsscf-smo trn-fi
THE LAllGEST 3IEETLG OF
Twenty Thousand People in
We attended the Bell and Everett mass
meeting at Murfreesboro' yesterday. It was
undoubtedly the meeting of the campaign.
Nothing equal to it has ever taken place in
the good old county of Rutherford ; and
nothing since the palmy days of 1840 has
equalled it in the State. It seemed that the
whole country was there the friends of the
Constitution and the Union at any rate, in
full force, with immense delegations from
Bedford, Cannon, Williamson, Coffee, Maury
The procession was at least a mile in ei
tent, composed of tbe miliary, young laiies
on horseback, representing the States and
Territories, and the citizens on foot, and in
carriages and horseback.
The imraenso crowd having ses?mblcd on
the ground the beautiful grove belonging to
Maj. Manet, tbe place where the first great
whig meeting was held in 1814 it wa
found fiat one stand for speaking would not
accommodate them. Three stands were,
therefore, occupied, aad even then all the
mnltitude did not have a chance to hear.
From these three stands speeches were made
by Hon. Horace Matnakd, Gen. W. Barrow,
and Rcssell Houston, Esq. We have not
time to-night to speak ot these speicbcs as
they deserve. We may say, however, that
tbey gave the highest satisfaction to the
thousands who beard them. After these
speeches dinner was served, the tables
upward of a mile in length, lit
erally groaning under the weight
of the good things which bad been most
bountifully provided, were surrouuded by the
fair ladies and gallaut gentlemen present,
and all were satisfied. The preparations for
tbe entertainment of the crowd were never
excelled, and no one went away unsatisfk-d.
We doubt whether Tver there was a more
abundant supply at any public meeting, and
ol tbe very choicest the country afford..
After dinner speeches were made from the
principal stand by Col. J. G. Pickett and
G' LLadat, the popular elector of that did
trict. Both gentlemen sKke eloquently and
g ive the greatest satisfaction.
We left tbe ground, on our way home, be
fore Golladat had concluded. We under
stood that, at night, after a display of fire-woik-.
further p akiug wiu expected, and as
Bob Hatton, Jo. Stark, Mat Maktix. Kkr
CtiEVAL, aud others, were on hand, we doubt
not lat night wus the most glorious in the
atfiials of Murfreesboro'.
At the time we write, we have not time to
go into diuute details of tbi. the greatest
dem iistration of the campaign. We mut
deler that to another day. We may say, bow
t:ver. that it was unequalled. Before it de
mocracy pale- its ineffectual fires." As an
indication of the devotiou of tbe ma-ses to
Jonx BtLL where he is best known, it was all
that bis most devoted friecds could desire.
It was more, it was au earnest of what the
people the real people, the virtuous, hon
est masses, intend to do for him in Novem
ber. It puts to shame the cold, and faiut,
and weary hearted, who falter at the first
sound of danger, and cheers the hearts of
those who are content to fiht on and wiu
the field allotted to them , no matter what
may be the fate of others
In conclusion of this hasty article we
propose A thousand cheers for glorious old
Rutherford, her noble daughters, and gallant
Jonh Kelt's Record.
Old documents have been ransacked from
A to Z no stone has been left unturned, to
prove John Bell unsound on the slavery
question; all in vain, however. Like pure
gold, be comes out of the fire brighter than
The fact stands patent on the record and
to his past record be refers the country for
guarantees as to bis future course tnat.
He is the only candidate before tbe people
who has always voted against the Wiluiot
He is the only candidate who has voted in
favor of protection.
He is t'.e only candidate now or hereto
fore, who ever defended slavery in tbe balls
of Congress and before the whole world as
right, according to the laws of God, aud a
commercial, political ana moral gooa.
We defy any and all of hi d Tamers to
disprove alt or ettner ol tue aoove proposi
tions. We have boldly stated them over,
and no one has yet dared deny auy one of
These things being true, must not every
honest, trututulman look with pity and con
tempt upon the puny efforts ot the enven
omed partisans wno, u y alter aay ana wees.
alter week, reitarate tbe false and slanderous
charge that John Bell is unsound on tbe sla
very question a charge wh;ch they them
selves know to be false? Rich. Whig.
The BoU Jtecord I lie Falsehood.
A late number of the Marion (Ala.) Com
monwealth contains the following:
Personal. Some time since a corres
pondent of this paper, writing from Mout-g-.mery,
abated that the Bell and Everett
Executive Committee at Washington city
were sending out two records of Jhu Bell,
on for Nortbtrn and the other for Southern
circulation. It is due to tbe reputation that
our correspondent beats for tbe truthfulness
and candor of bis statements, aud it is also
due to the position we occupy as a public
journalist, that we should state tl.at be is
sati-fi d. after investigating th- matter, that
be was not fully juslided in making tbe state
ment above referred 10, aud we are author
ized by that gentleman to say that the mis
take was entirely uuintentionai, and tnat he
was not the only person who really believed
from tbe evidence belore them that two le-
c rds of Bell were being sent out. We are
fully satisfied that our correspondent did
not intentionally make a misstatement.''
The Commonwealth's correspondent said, he
had sum a &ypy of tbe Record of Mr. Bell,
which be all-ged ws got up for North-rn
circulation, but no admits that he never
saw auy such thing. The infamous trick
b ing promptly i-x-iosed. there was no other
mole o.' escape t a i t at adopted, we pie
sume. The Un on and American having pub
lished the origin il st itemeut, we hope it will
p.tblisb the above retraction.
-The Atlanta (Ga.) American of the
Isth inst., makes the following proposition
looking to a union of all parties for tbe sake
of the country:
'We sugj-est. therefore, that the Executive
Committees of all three parties in Georgia,
m et at ouce, and. in a lib-ral spirit of pa
triotism, make a ticket out of tbe three now
in tbe field, representing tbe probable
strength of the respective p-irties. and pre
sent it to tbe people tor universal support.
Let the ticket be instructed to cast the vote
of tbe State for whichever mau can beat
If either Executive Committee will not go
into this arrangement, let the other two do
it, and appeal to the People to rebuke the
selfishness of the party refusing, by concen
trating on the Compromise Ticket.'
Sir Walter Scott and his Sfreeixo Irish
man. Sir Waller Scott once bad an Irish
man working for him, who was a great
drunkard, and who often neglected the
work that Sir Walter set him to do. One
morning, while engaged in bis library labor,
word was brought bim that bis man bad re
turned, after a twoay's spree. Sir Walter
dashed bis pen down on bis desk, and in
great anger ordered tbe son of Erin to be sent
to him immediately. Put entered, like bum
bleness personified, and Sir Walter pourd out
the vials of his wrath : "You unthankful
dog," said he, "here I have been putting up
with your . misdoings, and forgiving you
from time to lime; yet no sooner are you in
my grace?, than you take advantage of me:
But this is the last time, sir: we must part 1 "
"Well," said tbe gentleman from Ireland,
if we must part, I'm sorry, and I hope that
no ill will happen ye; but, may I ask, where
are you going to l" lie naa anotaer triau
j uviuci wiu- piaia aoa just, and for
ressons it should be voted. Bathe was
1 J ej.f,-i,sr7rJ-r
From the Savannah Republic? b.
The Northern .Elections .1 Letsoni
for tho South
We have not trusted ourselves to comment
oa the Northern elections, especially tbe
election in Pennsylvania, accounts of which
have reached os within tbe past week. New
York has long been considered by the South
ern people as beyond the reach of redemp
tion, even by a fusion of all parties opposed
to tbe Republicans; but Pennsylvania, the
old Keystone of the Arch," which never had
cast a truly sectional vote, was looked to
with hope as the great barrier between the
constitution and the assaults of its enemies.
The triumph of the destructives in tbe late
election in that State, and by a large major
ity, has created a profound sensation in ev
ery portion of the South to which the tele
graph and mnils have borne the uitwelcome
news. The enemies of the Union are inspir
ed with a new courage, and the arms of its
friends are stricken down and fall palsied by
their sides. Despondency has taken posses
sion of the public mind almost -universally
at tbe South, and our people feel as if tbe el
evation of a hostile government to rule over
us, is now but a question of time. But a few
days will have elapsed, when that dieuded
consummaiion, with all its attendant evils,
will probably be upon us. It is, indeed, a
sad and a serious day tor the country.
For ourselves, though cast down and mticb
discouraged by these results, we are yet un
willing to give up the case as lost, and abandon
the country to its fate without a struggle.
Until tbe die shall have been finally cast, we
shall live on in hopes of a propitious finale to
all our troubles, trusting, as we do, in the
good sense and patriotism of the American
people. We know Fanaticism is blind, that
it sees not and hears not, tbat it is insensible
to all appeals that do not seek the attain
ment of its own desperate end, yet all who
feed tbe flame are not fanatics. Many know
not what tbey do, aud other are controlled
by motives in a purely local election which
have no place iu the selection of a ruler for
all the people. Be this as it may, the times
are threatening, aud demand the exercise of
all the coolness, wisdom and patriotism of
which the friends of the country are posses
sed. Tbe qnestion for conservative and Union
loving well throughout the country now to
determine is: the UH next ttev. The Uuion is
in danger. The means heretolore employed
for saving it, and bringing peace to tlK-se
t'iates, have signally failed. What shall be
done? Shall we persist in the use of well
tried and ineit expedients, or shall we resort
to something new and untried, to accomplish
the end in vie. v. Sensible men would feel no
hesitation iu uuswering this question in the
affairs of every day life. What would be
thought of a physician who bad administered
a particular remedy to his path nt year after
year, until the latter, sinking by degrees, h id
reached the very jaws of death, and yet in
sist upon the apolisatioti of the same old
remedy, declaring that notbiug new should
be tried iu the case? He would be called a
madiiiati and a fool, and smmnarilv ejected
from the family whose confidence' he hud
abn-ed by bis obstinacy aud quackery.
And y t this is the exact coudition of the
Am rcau body pol.tic at the preseut day. It
has been sick aiul growing worse for years,
and yet our political physicians would bear
of but on- r- iii- dy; even now, wheu the pa
tient is intzttemtt, they insist upon the appli
ca i .n. Democracy is that remedy, and the
leeent '-lections ai the North, the result of
I.i the iy ginning of the agitation of the
Pies deutial q ief.i.ju. and before the meeting
of the nominating conventions of the respec
tive parties, there as but one issue and on
opiu'o" at tiie Sontli. All questions that had
agitated ihe country, and c-p cially the Ter
ritorial question, had t-eu d' finitely svttb-d
by law and to ihe entire Satisfaction of ihe
South- We required no change, believing
that p:i--t 1-gtslatiOu aud the constitution as
interpreted by the Supreme Court, were am
ple for ur protection. An honest adminis
tration of the law as it stood, was all that
we required or had a right to ask. The ex
istence of an anti-slavery, sectional parly at
the North a powerful organization which
bad declared hostility to us aud our institu
tions, was our only trouble, the sole barrier
between our Uuion, and the unminleil
peace and pro-pei ity of all its parts. To de
feat this organization aud remove the last
cause of disturbance, was the patriotic duty
of every conservative citiz u of the country.
The Democratic parly seemed to be the only
political organization that had the power to
effect this great end, and when its nominat
ing convention met at Charleston, it was the
firm deteiminution of all parties at the South,
should they act in harmony and select can
didates whom we coubl support consistently
with self respect and duty to the country, to
mite with them,' and forgetting all past dif
ferences, co-operate in ridding the country of
a party tntii was preying upon peace.
This journal boldly took that high nd inde
pendent ground lor weeks lefore the assemb
ling of that convention. But what was the
result? A division at Charleston, and a final
separation between the Northern ami South
ern wings of the party at their adjourned
meeting in Baltimore, destroyed its power
for good, aud defeated the good intentions of
those who were; ready to unite with it and
put down the foes of the Union. The organi
zation was shorn of its strength, and was
obliged to go to the wall, defeated and dis
graced, in every conflict with the enemy.
The experiment has been tried in the late
elections; and we have the result before u-.
Persist in its trial, and iu the Presidential
election tbe couutry will be wrecked by the
It is thus clear that a fatal mistake has
been madeln trying to put down a compact,
well organized and thoroughly drilled party
at the North, with tbe discordant elements of
a disrupted pat ty, the two wings of which
are mutually hateful to each other. What
else could have been expected, aud what else
but disaster can we expect from all such at
tempts iu the future?
The truth is Democracy has broken down
and proved a failure; while in the northern
section of the Union it has also bn ken down
every man of character and worth who has
any connection with it. Its agiiatious, its
ultraisms, and its mountain load of sins bate
weighed it down and sunk it to the bottom.
It were the beighth of madness at this day to
expect anything that is valuable to tbe couu
try from the efforts of such a party. H iving
failed, aud utterly failed, as all will agree,
the question recurs : What is the lest next step
We propose to answer the iuquiry.
It is palpable, and to our mind it has been
all aloug, that the people of this country
who were not at heart ue.-irous ot trouble,
were wasting their energies in an attempt to
eb-ct either Douglas or Breekiniidge to the
Presidency. No such event is within the
rangeot posibiiitie-'. Tbe agencies that bring
be country into trouble are not to be relied
on to extricate it. The North is Black Re
publican and can only le carried for the con
stitution by winning back tbe many patriot
ic citizens who committed the fatal mistake
of going into that destructive organization.
Many act w ith it without sympathy for its an
ti lavery views, but simply b cause they
hate- Democracy and have no here else to go;
while thousands, unable to associate with
any existing party conscientiously, have re
tired to their homes aud kept aloof from the
polls. How is it pos-ible to change this
state ol things by running a Democratic can
didate? It were most unreasonable to ex
pect it, and it will never be dune. Some
uew altcrnaii ve must be prtseuted to them
or all will be lost.
Tbe only hope of Ihe country ihen is, for
both Breckinridge and Douglas t'j retire and
leave the battle to Be l alone. He is the
only Candidate who can meusure arms v. ith
the Black R -pub.ican Saladin, and in a free,
open figtit we leel confident of bis triumph.
Il men love party less than country, they
will yet so will it.
The Ket West Afp.ic.ins. A letter from
Cap'. Lathrop, ot the S with shore, of Boston,
which took out a cargo of the captured Afri
cans, trom Key West, states that he reached
Monrovia August 30, in forty days passage.
The U.S. ageut bad not decided whether he
would receive the negroes at Monrovia, or
send them down to Bassa. The captain states
that be bad no trouble on tbe passage with
the negroes, but tbey suffered severely from
disease. There were 108 deaths among them
from senrvy, diarrhea, dysentery, &e , no con
tagious disease having appeared. Tbey were
very much emaciated wheu tbey. went on
board, and two-tbirds of tbem were suffering
from scurvy, caused by living on , salt food
without vegetables and fresh meat. There
being no vegetables on board for tbem during
the passage.a great many died in consequence.
Senator Brown, in a recent speech at
Crystal Sptings, Miss., thus described Hanni
bal Hamlin. - :
Mr, Hamlin ia a man of fair mental endow
ments. If he is remarkable for anything, il
is for knowing which way the wind Is going
to blow, and always getting his sails set so as
to catch thi first breeze. He took to polities'
like a duck takes to water, because it was bis
element. If I owed the devil a genuine, simon-pure
Yankee, and meant to settle fair, I
I X - L . T 1 .
would eepd him Hannibal Hamlin,
my j Belling that fine ttock of Si
for who would not hnve Silver at such prices?
Pir the V.iKy Patriot.
- Dear Patriot: Alale visit to the country
gives me stronger hopes for the Union ticket
tbau-fver. Meu of all -parties are-casting
about them, with a serious inquiry what can
best be done to save the country.
Tao Union men are firm in '.be rectitude cf
their principles, and will stick to tbem to the
last.' The crisis draws nigh tbat must Set tie
the question of Union or dissolution peac;
or war life or death, of the American Repub
lic. Under such circumstances men wi l go
to the" ballot Lex, on the 6ih of November
next, with u deeper sense of the value and
responsibility of free suffrage than ever be
fore. A Eense of this solemn responsibility,
together with a love for the Federal Union,
cemented by the blood of their fathers, will
enable tbem to throw off the trammels of
party prejudice, and cast a national vote. We
have a firm trust in the God of our fathers,
that even on tbe morning of the Gib of
November, His overruling Providence will
put it into the hearts of our people to save
the Union. So let U3 pray.
Ax Old Man.
SST" Judge Bieb, of Alabama, an iuauea
tial Democrat in that State, announces that
iu his "recent visit, to eeveral watering plac
es in the mountains of Virginia, he had an
opportunity cf seeing and conversing with a
nutrber of gentlemen of intelligence, from
most of tbe Southern States, aiooag whom
were the friends of Breckinridge, Douglas
aud Bell, and tbat, taking the aggregate cf
information thus obtained, be i-? satisfied that
Bell and Everett are destined to combine tbe
largest Conservative vote, and are worthy of
uuit 'd support by men "of all parties ut thu
SAson of Abraham Lincola recently
spent a few days at the White Mountains, N
Hampshire. While there a very cutbusiaslic
demonstration was made, giving him a recep
tion as '-Prince of Rails." A pr. -cession was
formed to escort the 'PrtHcc,'' and speeches
were made, to which he made a huppy reply.
The Coming Stouii. At a meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Georgia Air-Li ae
railroad, held recently in Atlanta, Ga., the
following resolution was adopted:
ResUvtd, That in view ot the nnsetil d
state or public affairs, and the depn ssioa in
the financial Condition of the country conse
quent thereon, that the progress ot the Geor
gia Air-Line load Oe suspeud d Uiilil the
lu-xt meeting ot ibis b ard. and that this
board now iidj-uiu to iuc-et iu this place on
Tuesday, the day of November next, at
10 o'clock, A. M.
gffAt a late Mass Meoiug in S-Jtna, Ala.
Col. Dawson offered the following resolution,
which was pat to the p-.-opIe without distinc
tion of party, aud uuauimously adopted :
Rtsolied, That we recommend to the Elec
tors ol ihe Constitutional Union party of Al
abama, iu the event of lle.- r el- C'lioii, lo Cast
their votes lor any candidate for the Presi
dency and Vice Piesideiicy whom In y may
be able io elel,il their vole caniioi elect
Johu Bell and Ed.vard Evcre'.t, p:oviiied the
cousliiuency ot the candidates lor whom lliey
do vote siiaii have pus-st d u similar resolution
to this nistrncuug their Lie-dors, in the
e vent they are elected, lo cast ;hiir vole un
der the e.inie ciicuuwaiiciis in the t-a:iu way,
in order to secure the defeat of Lif.colu aad
The following account of an utterly dis
graceful act we clip from the Jackson (Miss)
Xeivs, of the !Hh inst. Oar extemporary
takes the riht view of the matter. ruch
outrages only injure- those who perpetrat-i
them they never damage the obj-ct of
hatred. Miscreant, under cover ol darkness,
may hang Johu Bell i;i ifliy as often as they
choose, but they will be wholly unable to
tarniih bis spotless public and private char
acter, or lower him one jet or title in the esti
mation of the Amet icau people.
But to the article of the Jackson JViirj -Hon.
Joux Bell Ucx in Effiut.
Strange and incredible us it may appear, it
is nevertheless true, that on last Sabb.ttb
mornii g our citizens were disgusted and in
sulted by the sight of a disgraceful figure
suspended by tiie neck from the same tine
upon which hangs the banuer representing a
large siz d Bell. Upon this figure were two
placards upon which were the iascriptioiis:
'John Bell Nov. Cth, Idea," and "Aboli
tion Petitions.'-" And tl. is disgraceful spec
tacle was paraded iu l:mi of the State
Ilous". To say that we te-lt indignant at the
sight, would not express our true feelings, or
that of a large portion of our citizeus. In
fact we met with uoue who did not deuouiiC'?
the perpetrators of this scandalous outrage
in unmeasured terms. We sincerely regiet
that it occured, not that we consider Mr. Belt
or bis friends insulted by such a ctirricature,
but we are sorry to know that we b tve those
among us who are so reckless and regardless
of tbe good name of ur city and the opinions
of their neighbors and fi lends. They b;ve
made a great mistake. It -stead ol it'junue
Mr. Bell, or insuliiug his friends, tbey imve
grossly outraged and insulted the respecta
ble and intelligent of the pat ty upon which
the odium of their acts must neccsiarially re
coil, to a certain extent. Ana it a fiords us
pleasure to say that all the prominent mem
bers of the Democratic parly denounce this
disgracl'ul outrage in teims ol just and hon
orable indignation; aud we tru-t tbey may
be able to ferret out the perpetrators, and
bold them responsible lor the lasting disgrace
they attempted to fasten upon tbe fair fame
of the Capitol city.
Whipping ix Alabama. In the Montgom
ery Advertiser of Thursday morning, we find
a couple of -letters and the proceedings of a
public meeting ut Uuion Town, Perry County,
in ref'-rence to the whipping of James G.
Bigley, near Union Tow-u. on the 1st inst.
He was stopped about dusk by a party of
men and whipped, for the rtason. given i:i
these letters and proceeding-, that be had ut
tered violent and insulting abolition senti
ments. The Selnra Statu al (Douglas, paper)
charged that the true cause of Lis chastise
ment was tnat be was a Bell m n: but this is
(denied in the article's published in the Adotr-
tistr, and they report ttie language f r w Li -h.
it i- alleged the whipping was iidminisUr.-ti.
Yesterday Mr. Bagley called upon us and
denied iu the most positive terms the charges
made ngaiust biut. lie sas that he was
born and raised in Augusta, G.i., and never
was in a Northern State, as intimated ; al-o
that he bad never uttered the laugiiiige at
tributed to bim He says be is on his way to
Augusta to procure proof of bis character
aud his fidel ty to the South.
We deem it but an uct oi justice to hitn to
make this disclaimer, and we tuist t:at the
Atigti.-ta papers will give us further light ou
the subject. C-Auiidtti tiuq. --
October 16th, 1S60, by Kuv. J. V. Uunpar, Mr. R.
P. McCCTCHKO.V, of Williamson county, to Miss
SALL1E H., daughter "of Juhiusou Yaughan, Ksq., of
Davidson county. ' - ' . i -'. I'-' ,
(rioui Uiu OoVtii , Ik. 0Z.'lU.-.j
Dr. Richakdso.i s Bitters In our columns may be
found an advertisement of Sherry Wine Bitte-rs, pre
ared by Ilr S -O Richardson, of oulU Reading, Mass.
They are, as said lo bo, undoubtedly cumpuetnl of a va
riety of valuable and purely vegetable mailer, and
from our own experience, as well as others, we can
speak highly of their renovating and invigorating ef
fects upon the system. We have a good opinion of tho
Bitters, as they are not a quack nostrum, but discover
ed, prepared, aud .vended' by a regular physician, a
graduate of the college of our own -tatty and who h is
said but little in tbo way of putung the in himself, but
leave it to thoso who try them to judge themselves'.
For the diseases that many are liable to in the Spring
and Summer, suchas Debility, Dyspepsia, Billious and
Nervous complainu, we do not hesitate to say tbat
those Bitters will be found a safe, agreeable and effect u
al restorative. As good liallh is one of tho greatest of
earthly blessings, we 'would early advi&e 'those labor
ing under such disease, to moke a trial of Dr Richard
son's Bitters; they can do no harm, and may do much
good, aiuwe are couQdcut in many cases' they have.
Vegetables and vegetable medicines are nnquestiona.
bly tho most congenial to the human system. - - j
- . . . ' . --'. ': t - .- Ocll-4
. Pcbit Davis' -paw Kjixe is one of tbe thousand
and one medical preparations put nt on Bale' w iden
has' a rare 'degree of merit. Consequently,'- while
many other medicines soon sink into their primitive
insignificance, and ar forgotten, .the Fain Killer ia
persistently and successfully establishing its own lost-
sua i "Wck brfr purchasing elsewhere
I f.nQ if w
M A PABRISH Jt
ro-er t Baker Sewing ItmcbUo, over
'FlilflCcTSAXD-WnrjfD'. These ari n.-'.tpn xre. r.
a3 arc subject to, ifer particularly the luechanics abd J
operators ia factories. This class should never be I
wtthnnt Pr. g; A:Wrer5-Cerater;lt. win reliCTS
sooner and heal all such injuries quicker than any ar
ticle ever mile." By having it by them P?r iznmediate
uss. much time and suifcrwg may be saved.
It Is sold by medicine dealers gensraEy.' -
. ...... . .octl-s'.iwlm
IfCELLES & EVERETT. .....;.1......Kaxac-K3S.
- Thursday Evc'g, Oct. 17, 18 CO,
The pirfonnance will eminence with the play of
FARTHEXIA Mia BAIEMAX
To conclude with the Farce of 1
TUB MAKKICD RAKE.
Nones. On and after Monday. Oct.l, the Curtain
will rise at 1 o'clock.
SOME time in the TUODtU of Anna!, a note for
$47 50 due the first of July, 1660, drawn by D V.
LaniiT and J. J. arttinaut, and iuaile payable U si. 1 1.
Moriran. The tinder will piease leave it "at the met
of Uiiiseock x New-som. S. D. MOl'CrAX.
Sons of Temperance.
N adjourned meeting of tie; Sons Union w ill be
held in Temperance liall, College street, this even
iu at 7 o"clock.
All S-ms of Ternprranc" in good Ftmctinj are invit-d
to be r-rCET-nt.- Ti:e mc-mbers ot the Grand Division
have b'- u invited and will attend.
eie tlS-1. EDO. J. THOiirSON, R. S.
RAINS, BROWN & 00.,
Ko. 19 PiiMic i-'qaaie,
NASHVILLE, TENN. . ,
WIIOLCSAU: AM KMTAIL
Snrgifalard Bintal fiitrumcii!s.
MEDICAL SADDLE DAGS,
Ai; DO M I X A L SUPP O liT ERS,
SHOULDER BRACE.?, at;d
LAIVii: stiM-k of DIS.-KeTlN't; iVsT'rH MFVT.-:
iur saiv uy
iiAlNa, Ri;-.WN i. tt).
No Excuse for not Insuring!
iVASil & MA I ill,
o, 25 oJleee street.
WILL ENSURE DWELLING? Fi )R 3 OR o
YEARS AT MUCH LOWER RATES
THAN FOR 1 YEAR.
DO YOU INSURE ?
LANIER, PHILLIPS & CO.,
iL"iIAY, UCY.23J, ATlOoc'i.O K, A M
,t r E w li Si-il ! r c:ish, in l'n.l.t f oar Warehouse.
f a c.-iiii-io aorl.ne-ui tt' W..UCE .1 ., ecus atiiig
iu ji.ii t as iui (uvs, viz :
;-0 hhd-i Miiir;
5o0 baits O H e;
75 hbls .Mols es:
ltd " crustic-t iiml
ili -red Sutiar;
60 bus 15: am!yf heiries;
2vt I.u:kuc- S KalslU- ;
20 obis iiiboi is;
pow- e s:ieks .WiiK.Ui'W;
100 yi x a bxs Mar Gui
s ; u as ;
100 bins White- V. hisky;
20 l'-x Is Cove Oysters;
JO Ujcs rei;p.r;
." chests Iim;
-il btlirs e'i:tm Twine;
)5 ou.W i ope;
. 16 l a.se.-J Matches;
10U hux.-s s-i ir t'aii'Lles;
150 juciii; s New ii.ick
e:Vl, kus ' ' hltui A hois
19 ' . I i;raimy;
10 " llellau l oi.i;
act) k.-trs N.ii:s;
7-i loz iaiuld Buckets;
SO nests 1 ubs;
150 bi-XiS toai;
7j " lieyie's Candles:
li'tobo.vs .sew Knsnis;
IMJ ; uu i ? bxs ile
- tierces 1 1-s ;
100 di zM isnu s hi irking
100 boxes J-'iiisks;
Ttvether with nmaemns other ticl.'-s to make uu
a foiiiiile-U- suie. I.AN'it.K. I it: LLIif? & CO.,
cll-ta No S9 iUilce-t tti-ci't.
J. V. W. CIlrXN. jxo. T ILiJAX.
'Metlali! 31edalsi: JMetlal.!!!
lo. 6 Union Mrctt,
13" AVE jo-'t
received i bi.-attilul assortment of
yje LikeiiiSs a of the Catidiiiales li-r 1're-
si teiit ami Viee I'resnleiit. mi l p.-l one ol lia.se
l aclilul "Charms'' e-r -".Ve'liii-s" reprt sculiuir jtmr
favorite cahdiJ.ue. Fo. sale by Okt.L.V A;
No. O Luion t-tiett.
LITatAUY AND NEWSPAVEns EECIEVED EEGCLAS
GIII:l:X & CO.,:Vo. G, Union Sf.
Flag of our I'll ion:
" Illustrated News
"' M -rourv:
l'hiia ieiphia r-vcu'g News;
I-siie's Illustrated News; Vanity lair;
W uwny JLieazuie; Wclcemtiuest;
Willi's .-pint ut lhoTiun-3; l.'nutitry UttiUeiuaii;
IVi. tei 's " " " " Jlusieal trieu i;
X. Y. Clipper; Weekly Dav liiHik; -
sVientiiic American; Iiieum liiuti-ateu News;
I'oncu Oaz.-it -; U.ii's t.Ue iu London:
taiuiiy Jou;-ual; Luisv iiie Journal, &:.
New York IK-iald; Louiivilla Journal. .
The following JIac .ziut.-s are receivttl il-uth!y :
ILrjur's jj.mthly; L.h'a iiaz.ue;
1'cte-rsuu's Majiazia-.-; OoJcy's;
Ecl-ctie; Irving, and tlie Knicki.rbik'-r,
PICTURES Colored and Un
colored, A Lirj; and s; leudi 1 assortment.1 ' .
THiiATKIe'.VL PLAY j. A l.ufe uKsortmetit. . 1-'
Eor sale by GREEN A CO.
uc'lo-U' No. 8 luion strut t.
T'.ie Kanairoo Hriiitcrs, by Caj-.t. Ecii'.; ' , ' "
Lifu of Kit Cai'duii, by diaries iiurdett; - -The
Wood Itaiigurs, by Capt. Kei J; ......
The Sand ilijs of iscotlaitd, by II C Anderson;
Abbott's Abui'igiiial and Discovery of America;'
Everett's Lii'o of Wasai:ie,tim, conipletu iu e-ac aI
Jri :e il 2j.
Tae lloiisehold ot Eonvarie, a Reman. cf .Southern
CotU.? on tb.;'Al;, Ajlhor of Lifeau J Majiiiers ia
SwitziLuid. Eor sale by
"c'lC JeiHX YORK fc CtK
Hurt iil's alc.
1) Y virtue of a Fi. Fa. to me directed from the Hon
J orable Circuit i'oiirl ni Harmson Comity, Tennes
see, at iis Juiy T.jrm, l6o, i will to public jsa.e,'
to the hi,;;iest bi.hier, lor asa, lit the Court-house-Yard,
iu the t ity tf Nasaville, m Momiay, tins 12i.n
day of November, 1S0O, ail tins right, title and inier
est which Jes. W. 1 ubo.s h.ui to a tract or paicct ot
LAND lying in ta.; 9iu i vit i lati-k-t of l'avuiju cotu
ty, siluau-. ou the water of jiili v itk, uieiiiil.nj tao
Oieil Cud" ih-pot, au tue vushviile and Cuollau'iK-a,
K-iilrua i, an J a .ijoiuin; the ion is of 1'. U. Johnson,
colitaimne abJUt Acre. r. gisterej in the K.ii is-t-.-r's
oiliee cj" Da.viasou uouuiy, tkn-i No. 2'J1 page 3ii,-levi-.-d
ujxjU as the pi -j;i.': ty or J. W. lxibbsj lo sta-iir
a judgment ren.lered in lavur of J E li leaves, C A: Ai.",
ugaic.-.t t. S. Hawkios, et. al.
J.-K. EPMOvSOV, Sheriff, :. '
OCtlj .-: li E. D. Willi WulMil. D. S.
. . Site i i IT 8 a e ' ;
BY virt'ie of an alias fi fa to ma directed from the.
Honorable .-supreme Court of ilaviusun ciuiity,
Teuuesee, at its June Term, lobO, I w II expire to
public sale, to the highest bi.iaer, for ca.sh.al the
t'ourt Mouse Y'ard, in the City ol Nashville, on Muri--'
day, the 5th uay of November, IStiO, all tue rieht,
title, claim, interest uud esiaie, -which T U. J:;ui.i
then had, or tu.iy have einee aeipaireil ill and to this
following described negro man r-auid IlartweU, aj..-d
about 36 years and complexion biack, being levied on
us tiie prujierty of T. i. Jaiu -e, to,lL-iy a j Hlgmtnt
reudercd in htvor of H. C. Drake against T. G. James
andah.. . '- . J. K. KDilUN iy N , -sheritt. ,
By K. D..VHrrwoKTU,D. &
KOBKKT HOOKS. . . MATIUaXV AUPT.
. IlOBERT iTiCeUE & X0., j .
PRODUCE '"COMMISSION- ; MERClIANTS,
. .; ..vo. 49 WALXUTTRlca( : ,- .
,' . Cincinnati, OStio
OEFEK fur eale iu V-ts: f - . . . . .
...... .- ,
1000 Barrels Floor, superfine to extra family; I
00 Du-shels Clover teei; f J, . j T
- bOi -- " Timothy " ',
COO . " He-rds Grass; --- ' I
, 60. " , Mripi-u.tiuia tlfltn Blue Crass ?eei5;
lCOO boxes tVueU-ra Ecservd, Euglith Wiry' uad
Xutmeg Vhecsc; .
Lard nnd I maeod Oiia, Baeoa, Grain, Caadfcs, Sut jt,
Cordage ,"Uri4niiS, Buckets, Tubs, ics " ' ; -
. We hive amjiU) tacililiua aad pive prompt MR-eiion
to tho purclioso of ileichoniiiau requircdby Xiij i..uKh
ern trade, -niii d to the eaie of Colton, Pig aad, Eiat m
Iron, Dried Fruit, and Produce g.nerBiy.j ,. . '
A SCPEPJOR article just received per Railroad aa d
fur K.-lti hv tt;n Iturr..! iltr Tnv
sale by tho barrel oiilv b
JOlDf J. BEECH.
CO. I aeptUMf
J . '
jMfltif Itt1f fllVfli
VlUlWV-l M er lWrt
Land on yolensriUc and Ji2Z Credt raOrg Turnpike.
BY virtae of a de-dree retitlcred by the Chancery
Court at NasUvnie, in the case ot Vary E Goodwin
et oV t Cut iiit t aud oUaoi S, 1 w eh peniitlVeiy at til
CViurt' li-juse in tiil-J citv, at' 12 o'clock prea&uly, on
-A tU' DAY', 31 day of NuVEMDER 1S60, the tract of
-1 Acres auu 123 po:.3 of Land described is the pload
iags as heretolore Sold to the deitnumit N P Corbitt.
ii-uia: 6 and 12 mi-nths credit without interest and
sale without revleruuijou.
. Nutk This sale is to pay the decree in favor of com
plaiiAUt for about J?j0, aud besides this ciuiui there
is also a, fu; thur iwi' f said Tract ot Laud lr about
16ou, to w Lick the sai l Laud wi.l b subject.
No bid received at this sale "tiuless party is prepared
loal ouce ceui ply with tortus of Bale by txetutuag
notes with two approved sureties.
pctlO UU i f i - . JS CLEAVES, C t il.
' " Xajor Work' Fink for tale. -"-
PURSUANT to & decree of the Chancery Court, at
Nashville, in the cose of bar ah D. Work vs. Win.
r-ybus an i otiiers, 1 will proceeu to sell an the premises,
; Tuesday, Slh VctnUr, I860, the Farm of ISO acres,
iyuig ou t:e northum bank ot the river (Ciuxuertasd,)
3 mues Iroru the city, aim known as the home-place of
ilajor Work aud bought by him of W'm. Pybus.
Tekms. caie tree iiom redemption, aud ou credit of
6, 12, li and il mouths, without interest purchaser
t give notes, with approved security and lien to be re
uiued. J. E. bl, PAVES, C. i iL
FTEE hiving sold 30 acres ot above Tract of Land,
ri ut a saie made ou the premises oa this 9th Octo
ber, the sale of the rcsuue (160 acres) was postpoaed,
by coa.scut of all pai ties, to oaiaruay, Oct 27, la6J, at
uuicu time asale of it will positively lake place jvttuk
e'UASCUiY t oi KTKooM, iu the Court House; to ooui
meuce at 10 o'clock. - J. E. GLEAVEa, C, b M. e.-
IJUKc-L'ANT to a decree of tha Chancery Court at
. Nohvilh;, ia the casj of Johu JtoUory w. Jiuih
.tlallia-y auU oliieis, I wui 6eil, MLurtiay, ixpiotr 27
la'JO, at the Court House iu NoaUvilie, the loUowmg
vahiabie property, to wit: Iht Mallnrif resiJencs on
ulk Cherry tired,, with loo cat vf oruund (next to
iii-uey btioet) atuu.ited. ihe ictuaiuucr ol this pic-ce
of propel ly , 17 leel, divided luto lots., Oua lot oi 105
feet tiont ou touth College Kiroct.
Xkksis l,aauu3 years creoit, with interest, (ex
ceji as to to a tv pay ctxU and cxinMics, wkic. tnU be
tji'litxCcd ua Ivuiiac Puiehoseis to give Uotcs With
Satisfactory sccaiity, aud lien to be retained.
8ept5-tus . - J. E. G LEAVES, C & 51.
PURSUANT to a decree e-r the Chancery Court at
Nashville in the case of Wm. A. Whitsett, kxecutor Ax,
il lai iar cs. W ash. K. Lucas uud othei-e, t will sell at
the Court House in Naehvilio, on Saturday OlUAjct 27
IstiO, a tract lu acres uti 50 pules of laml, pai'l of
tue Lucas r a.iu, uuu being the same bought by hiui of
isia. 0. 12 aud 18 months credit with intem-st,
aud baie tree iroiu reilclnplMn, notes to have personal
sedul ity, uud lo be puyabie iu lae Louk, aud Ueu td be
I'etaiueii. - ?
sjept.ft-tlg - - ''-' ' j. E. GLEAYES C & it
PU1.-:UAXT to a di-crec of the Chance-ry Court at
Na.iuvi.ie, iu tlie ens:- ol Gi-o. D. Hamlett rs. WasU H.
I.cjs aiiJ otnerv, I will sell, at public saie at the tourt
House ia Xasiiviue, on .vitunlag Oct'Jjer t'te 27th l8)0,
'.iu un.li imriitm if tl'a--A H. Lwjas' tract f liuui,
wtiith is kuou-u as the Crutche. partolhis whole tract,
lue some coiesistiug ol about 23 acres aud lying in
i'.ont oi the jliusiou House.
Itui. 1 oi.il yiais oret.il, with iulereel and s.ile
.r.-e trom re'ic-iniioa, iiarcliascr to tieute satisfacury
uotosaua tieU to be retained.
doH.o-ids - .. - J. E. GLEAYES, C. & SC.
Th.-se sales continued over to SATLUDAY", (X-TuBER
27, 160, wh--n tue same will takeplaoeat the-Cfiauot-ry
co-art Kooai in Court itous j.
J. E. GLEAVES.C. & il.
9 Xtyroes of the Dr. Shelby Estate.
pUKSUANT to a decree or the Chancery Court at
L Nsavi..e, iu the cso of Barrow aud Liuusk-y,
Aduir's. , o: die late Dr. Johu si.uiijy, ueo'U., i. Maria
G. -slie.oy uud oiuei-n, 1 wni sell at pabitc sale at the
Cotirl-hoase, iu Nasuvihe, un Saturday, UvtiJxr 20. A,
lotio, -J.J ci.a-es belengiug to the e.ilalC- of Dr. theiby.
iKha.-. U and 12 uioullia' credit, . ivith iutere-it,
purehaAco loyive tu-ir uoles with tu oajpro ved cix:u
ilu-s aud payao.e iu iiaiik. dale absolute aud without
At tue lauuiy residence, iu EdgcCeld, on Friday, the
1'J.U uriiJxr, lsdo, I ni seii all the l-'uruiture and other
uiisei.i p.isi.uai properly, ot every di-scrijiliou, lo the
n.gue-ti buae.-h. c-ix mouius' credit w.tc luteret,
n.t.-s to be payable tit iiaiik aud to bo Weil secured ex
cept wheu the purchaser amounts to less thau $100, ir
Which case the cash will bo required.
sept4s-tds J. fc. GLEAYEii.C. fc il.
2 Xtyroei cf the Hark l'vung estate fur sale.
gJCKsCANT lo a decree of the Chancery Court at
A .'.o.;ni:t, m tile case ol James 11. aud Jacob Yoiuig,
.idiur's ol iiork Vouug,dec'o,e.. iMiiu.lM.th Youug aud
olile.S, I wil.beil m tue Coill t-lioUS-, in Nosuvuie, ou
.viuiiiay, vciuoer 2o , lsbJ, tne to.iowiug slaves to
wn: aasoii , r aliuy ou-a LuWarii.
LttM. i uic.iiiiu crcuii without interest, notes i.y
able iu KiUk, aud With good pesouai security rt-iuired
sj.i.i-I. Us J. L. GL.EA VEsj, c. il
Uiiiir Lot! Viae Street!
UN'liEit er.ier of this Court J propose to sell the
Eva. s' lot wesi suiu ci Vine street, and betnt-en
Can. ch iuid 'l oad streets Trout 45 t'ci-t, depth 161
let . a. id m ith a w.do auey ou ouo sido au.l auotht-r ui
1 a:u also authorized to sell tho Whillakcr Lot, ad
joining same. "
ine two .ots united togeluer moke SO ieel frout, aud
iu la ji ca&e would have au aiicy aii a ouud.
2'ierc U no oiiicr such piece of property fjj'tred for sale
l i ivate bills will be received at my oibce, and ihe
property e-s posed to public sale ut the court houso in
La. s city on eMturuay , Oil. ii.th, IS- O.
Sale at 11 o'clock precisely. J. E. G LEAVES, CAM.
Oct 5 , td.
Valuable i-ot on Vine .Street,
Acitr tlie tatito!.
TY virtue of a decree of the Chmecry Court at
D Nashville . I wi.l i tl'.-r at public saie ou ihe premi
ses, ou &at.n-oa-, cu 27lh, IStiO, that large lot ou west
mJs d' Vine sucet, near tue Capitol, kuouu as Ih -auielils
property 1 runts more than 2e0 icet, but may
be d.v i led to suit pnrcu.tsers.
This is irood property, and well worth tho attention
of both ih: -sv v no want ba Idiag lots tCr their own use
and those wno want to invest tor profit.
lei ins umtounce i at tsalo. Saie to commence at 12
oVoCk. ect.5, Ids J. E. GLr AVti, C.tjl.
Fiunos, il 2. ti sic
IAlt now receiving my i-ail S-- ck of I iauef rtes Iroiu
tue lm:owmg Paeiorus, which will ba tho largest
eve. c-L'vircd tu the city: ciein way i: 5ioust- A. U Gaic i
Co., UaJu.es lirvtuerc; Haz.eteB biolhui-s, Wm. haiuble
s Co., i ele; a aud Wcuo, Light Ac iiiaabuiry and Socb
beher ; scuuu it, au ot wuilu wid bela al a smali
advaaee on cot ior cosh or u gotiabie paper. AU Ihv
ue.v and jiepuiaj yidiic jusl received, together with
Accord. -oils, io.ais, riut.s, liriuns, brass iusti umeuis,
o:c. For bargains --come to m-'," at number 33.
e-. p: 15-tt cie- JAS. A. iicCLUF.E.
Seed Wheat. Seed Wheat.,
"I i l iiAG Mediterranean Wheat, selected expi e-s
S.JJ iy lor tao lua.kel
Jusl received and lor Sale
Al. A PAKRLsll.
fcliTt-i! t-ioies! btoFcsJi!
I HAVE iu st-Jre nn-1 uow rec?iviiig the best seloited
uwi tiu ut ol OOaJ G and liiiATING t-'iOVES,
i L'KN'AC-, GiiATl, c, ever elleied in this loar
k -t, an i wi.l s.-il as low as articles ol the same kiud
can im bojgut iu Lnuisviiie or Cincinnati: say m port
4 sizes ll jt.-d C- miuoa s.ioveS for Coal;
4 uo sroi0ut, uii uo
3 uo kii-g-.- Giobj Coal Stove;
. 3 uo O.u 1'ia.ii. ,i.i i oai tiovcs;
2 uo do uo Wood do
3 co Hookey Coal Slaves; , .
5 do ti lied iiix .-tves lor Woou;
. 7 and lo i'lalad Woodctoces;
2 SiZjS ilausas laiior stoveo lor Wood;
h do Cuaaiciio HeatciS lor Coal; .
2 uo ktrgj extia 1 Lurch loves;
. 4 uo i'hionix eooiciove;
2 uo 1. oi.kig and Wuu-uouse Stoves; .
Cviuiuon Jiuuo and ilauie GraU-s;
Moi'biaized h ou oljniies uud l.rales, oomplete; '-
V.Vougiit all 1 Cast iron Cuoking Stoves lor Wood
anJ Coal, oi" best moke. J. ,W. WIluN. ;
PUSSIA IPj-N Stovepipe; . i ; ,
Comiuoa uo do . . .- j
Old tiaskou l-r Grates;
Odd Feuders lor Grates; kc., ic. ;
Stoves- put up in auy part ut tue city.
J. W. WILSON.
POTASH. .- ; -
ONE Thounnd pounds Potash on hand, nnd for sale
oy KA1N3, Kl'.OWN' a. Co.
th.-it22-rt"' ' ' :. i'.:s , .
au c i io. s a iai:s; v
valine uud Lucus
SFI.I. TUESDAY EVENING, Oct. 16, IS60, Fr lib,
Fashioaablo and Seasonable Staple anl Fancy Jiry
Goo U, chov-fi, HK-ts, lotliiag. Variety Goods, A;c, ;iic
ti-iii2 au sains evcr ji. oo ca.i s tun?
5 MKDlfAt; IIOOK-J.'" i
JOHN Y'ORK & Ca7 Tttave on hand all the ?xt
Books ef the old and'.N'ciw Schools. !
E. W. H0KCA.V.
V? B. WUU CB
51 0 li ti A Nr&ri L A C !!',
K0 16 P TJ B LI C S Q TJ A E .
Would r.-srK-ctl'ully callaltcliTTotf to their Faiiad M in
ter stock ol .- rri'- - i
;" B00TSfSH0E3v &a, j
For hidiis.gaiitiemen. iusas auj Kvs., .'.
Wt woulj aiso'cair lUfr-infon -tnir large stoei ; of
l-UniaUon .-lines, wuich we ar oflermg at low pru es.
Our ussiu-tmeut of Truirks, Valises uud Carpet II ogs
is Complete. r r '
Hir 'oli aad ExaviiuovORr !dck. i "
ocU6-lm iiUfauAN k WALLACI '.
Be-jj. F. SLitlus Ccs Auction
' ' .v Sales. .; ; .
rt 'CEPAY, ct. Iifch. Mrtltns and Evnir3
X Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry aud Kichilatud W j-e.
oclio-lt- - - !
t IsONE-MfAYs Oct. ITibfc -"Hfomlcr nad wrel ag.
- V-vt!ie, iaiuetid,' Jewelry and-Kick 4hi ted
Ware. ucllO-J -.
HCT.5IAV; Oct. IStIt 'lA&M tsaie of hich Si its,
1 il ftivis ulHi Rich Dre9 Oooas glraijy. j :
oe-t 16-31 I . '
IJ.aiAlY.5uirDiag, 'ct. !9th7'Sc4srAl"Ke4 dy
J m.ue CJoljling a Hour cloj Jig business. J
i fceUb-4f -iL i L-l JL i
Q AXLKHAY JJomlng Oct. 20th New acd Scij Dad
" Ail sales iter Cosh aud wl;boul reS.T-v?: " J
ottlo-ut No 27 Central Mores, College street .
TJie .ew Vorlt lit-raid.
Received daily by JOHN YOKS" k CO.
t fY BARRELS COAL" OIL, superior triicle, Just
AWceivedaodfoF sale low by . .
aepuci-u RAINS, iir.uWN kCj
. v Wi
s M; H0N0RE De BALZAC;
The Greatness' and Decliue -
From the French of Ihnort d. Balzac. ,
o." ay. ivicnx & f. n." GOODnicu,
Ia one Elegant Tolame, 12uio, Cloth.
K & CaErrrox have got ont the first of their se
ries of tho novels of Uosork ok Balzac traus'.atcd by
Messrs. O. V. WaiHT and F. B." Goodrich, both gentle
men favorably known in concoction with original and
translated works The present is entitled "TheGneal
ness aud Deciino of Cesar Birrotteau," and the transla
tors introduce it with tho following Preface : 44 That
the Novels cf Houore de Balzac," says the London
Critic, are immeasurably the greatest works of the
kind that France indeed , we would ad J , auy other
country has ever seen, does not admit of the slight
est dispute. That they go doeper into the human
heart, represent more truly the human passions, uud
kroucct with greater accuracy the phases of human life.
thou aay other novelist has ever been able to do, is
admitted by all who know anything about the maU.-r.
Some may object that there are features iu his coin i ni
si tioirs which render them undesirable subjects; of
study to the youug and (Hire. To This we reply that
we are not of that opinion. Bulzac touches rice but to
Kourgeher; he drags her forth Uito the light of day,
Sols her up iu the piilery.aud calls her by the right
name. We believe that so far from having a demoral
izing clToct, the careful and thoughtful perusal of Hal
sac 's writings can have no other result lhau lo increase
the love of virtue aud the dread of vice "
W.T. UgHUV & CO.,
; Nashville, October 11, '60.; : . PUBLIC SQUARE,
"lYa&hrille Blood Horse 99
asso i.ir io:.
FALL MEETING OF 1?60.
rj'HE FAIX MEETINH, over the Central C urse, at
a Aosuvuie, will com . ence oa JtjNl.tV, CHJiO
DER lilii, 1SS0, aud continue six days.
. PEClGKiiQlB. --
FIRsTT DAY MONDAY", October 15lh. Goodwood
6lake lor all ages, heats two miles; $2o0 subscription,
$M lorleit. i'Ue Associaliou lo add $200, it the root- is
run; turce or uiore to mi tue slake.
amb Da v. Woodfolk Make, No. 1. for two year
olds, mile out; $100 subscription, $2 lorfeil; live or
luuie lu nil tue stoke; tuo Lasucutliou to add lov, u
the race is ruu.
fE'OXD DAY TUE M AY, Octotjer 16th. Buford
take lor three year olds, heats, oue mile: $200 sub
scription, $60 1oi'ieit; Association to add $200, if the
race is ruu; in roe or more to uu ine slake.
TITIFD DAY WEDNESDAY. October 17th. Asso
ciation Purse, $600; heals, three miles.
FOURTH DAY' TUCK DAY. October lSlh. Wdod-
folk stake, No. 2, tor two year olds, uiie out; $100
subscription, 25 lorleit; live or more to lill the slake.
The winner of the Woodfoik Stake No. 1. on Motidar.
wid not be- eligible lo sun t tu this slake, but no Corleit
u ill be exacted trvui the same.
Day. Asfiocuiliou Purse, $400, beats, two
FIfTH DAY" FRIDAY', October lth.Har.Iiue
Stoke lor three year olds, heats, two miles: tAHi sub
scription, $60 lorleit; AssocialMu to add $2uO, tf the
race is ruu; three or more to Uii the slake.
. SLT EXTEIES.
Sax Dat. Association Puree. S3O0. tnilu hoots.
three best in five.
SIXTH DAY' SATURDAY, Octob'r 20 ih Citizen's
Purse, $ 1 ,000 , four uule heals.
The above Stakes to came and close the first dav of
. ecurily lor forfeit required. Nominations to be
made to lUe Socretai y.
tuirauce money, a per cent. A walk over entitles a
horse to full auiouut oi" purse.
W. IL JOHNSON, iecretary.
box No. oOl.
Ge. W. G. HlRDING, Prerident.
GE.V. B. F. CHK.U1LUI, Proprietor.
f E have this day sold our entire interest in tho
VV Book, stationery aud Periodical Business
No. ti Cuiou stroel to Mr. John T. Hogou aud John Lt
W. Green, wuo will continue the business al thu same
piace, under the style ui Green a Co.
JoiLVaciN ic TKEANOE.
Oa retinae from tho book business, we return our
Eiucerc ihauks tor the liberal paliuuage bestowed Uoa
us, aud Cike- pieasuro ia reCoUiui.&Jmg our sacdator
as youug tutu oi' experience iu the business, and wor
thy m every way luu couudcuce ol the people.
- - ' - ' A. W. JOHNSON. Jr.,
octS-tf JOHN O. TKEANOit,
To Lessen tbe Damages from Blasting.
SKC. 1. Be it enacted ly the Cilv Council ofXashdlle.
That any persou engagou lu biasiiug within ihe Coj'io
ruliou inuiLs, ahull, iu adoiliuu to the usual precau
tions of covering up the bials, crvmg the alarm, Sc.,
stretch curds across every avc-nu", street, alley or ottt
er luoroughlare leading cu eclly to ihe place of blast
ing, eocu cord to be lasteccd al least lour leel lroiu the
grouUd, am at a distance oi not leas than sixty yards
lroiu lac blasts; said ew j lo be stretched sua lasu.eru.-d
belore tu bittsls shall be tired, aud shall reniaiu until
till-ixst blast is exploded. - i .
:EC. 1 ' Auy person failing to use the precautions
herein made- obligatory, shall, ou couvhik'U of the
same bek.ro the Cy heconier, bo- tinei not less Uuin
leu uor more than liity dollars tor each and every of
fence. - IRA P. JiES,
- - Pres't board of Couucilmeo. -'
' - -- K. B. CHEATHAM,.
Pres't Board of Alderiucn. '
S. N. HouiMiSwoRTH, Mayor. '
Attest: W. A. GLENN, Recorder.
Approved Sept. 2a, 60. octlS-lw
. AN ACT
Ia Kelation to the Public Schools.
Pet.' : Be U enacted t-m the City Council f Xask-
ville, That it shall not be lawful lor auy paretit, guar
dian, or other persou bavin temporary or pnuauent
cuargd or control of a minor who is not ei. lit lea by
law to beeomrt a pupil in tue febiic scuoois or this city
as a pupil of the sauie, or to permit such minor to at
tend auy of said schools as a pupil, and any pers. i so
otf diduig ehall be nued not less thau u-a nor mrre than
tlriy douars lor each ana every oOenoe.
Sm. . . tie u jarmer enaaea, t nat u any persou
havimr charge or control of any Public Sc-bool or
Scuooisof tue city, shail kuowiugiy and will ully con
nive at and inm-iuu toe aiteudauce ot auy pupil iu any
ol the Public Scuoola of tuis eity when said pupil is
not entitled by law to the bencut of said school- tue
person thus kuowuigiy aud wihully pei uiitlUig Such
pupil to auoud, auajl bo Uned not less than tea uor
more thau Bity dollars for each and every oliouco.
t-r Si. Beit enacted. Thai it shall bo ums duty or tue
Fiipor iuleudoat ol liio 1-ubiic SchtHils U- report ti tue
Cuy Recorder the name of all persons who shall vio
late the provisions ut uie urst seciiuM o ui
.i aioiii ba the dutvot' tue Recorder to issue a warrant
aaiust such person of persou , and enforce tbe peoaiiy
pfescribed. 'B. B. CHEATHAM.
. - f 1 1 . . - .
i i I i i f IRA K. JO.VtS,s ?
Pres't Board ot Couucutnen,
Ho uj us worts. Mayor. 1
AtU: w. A. Ul.., ru-ooruitr.
Arrrened 12, '60. ' - . i oct 16-1 w
ITT W lIltCiTKIt'
I3IPI10 VED PiAAO - FOilTES !
:- MANITACTOBY AND SALESROOM
C0BXER THIRD A TET7VE, A'EW T0RK
on a quarter of a century the Instruments loaan
L ' I act ii red at the shore mtabtisuiueut hare ranked
among the first in the country. Their durability,
strength, aad Uclicary of lone and touch are highly ap
preciated by ail who have given them a thorough trial.
t UV yi it. vus, vj o 9 tr wua si vv u a v buw
maimiai lure ot each uistrumuct, iu all Its details, is
enabled to gu&raulee superior e&ceUe-uce and reliability
mevuryrespeca. , - .jj.j y. oct-ui .
NASHVIIaLC 31EIICUANTS ,
Dod't fail to look to your laterest by Adrer-
X"".''.1 .'.T; .'Using lathe " 3 I
V ; DRESDEN MISE0R. j ' "
THE first number of which will be isue! on Satur
day, thu 13lh day of October. The Nashvtiie
North western" Railroad ii.-i.-s through this plucei and
uuu nn hiiuuiuiietiidi whon a crcat portMiu if lh
trade of this plats will bs surs to go to Nasivihc, if.
4ttiaadv-autageBof the CT-J are placed before tnvpie.
SCUil CU ) OUi V 11 13l.Utu x m. vue., J
linear a the Bi-st number of tho paper. Advertiser
nucd not wait to moke personal agreemesU, as w ia-
taud to adhere strictly to the publishod rales
1 Address . KO. ti. ADAMsj
i i iriiici AA O QV S XI XT.
HO W K
The undershmed havinz the HOWE SEWING A1A
CHINES in use iu their families, and having thoroughly
tested them upon every -variety of work, do nr-l bcsi-
tato to prouoeuice them the most simple, uiemost
easily managed, and, emphatically (- lhe '.V Plus
Citra" ot Sewing aijiia,-t.. ; ' , ,
I TTTTT T T.
" " ......
Rev Dr Ford,
. WG Hough, !
H G Scaia, - - -
W X Cartwrucbt,
Geo A Leiper.
iirs James Wyatt,
i a S Cumpbei!4
-T il Bnrtmaa, .
W L B Lawrence,'
A W aoutuworta,
iirs Lockiutrt, t
" ENavagh, tf- , , Thos Leek,
S C Rogers. ' - 4 ' 1 - B W McKiuney.
... airs a riummer
. . - . " JO Uoore,
. H B Plummet ,
.- J W Green,
P F Harucastle,
Mrs rJ Couch, . . -
Johu Quigley, - - .-
J C McCrory, -
Vf c 11 au,
Mrs. K Kandle, -"
K Smith, -
" a Miucuia, '.
Dr J W Uuddieston,
' WILLIAJI30X COCNTY. , .
Miss H S Short, Mrs S p'Hildreth, .
K k-.Truiu, E A Bichardson, .
! Crouch, Mrs Mary M Beale, ,
Joel Audtr, .. Mms Mary T Craig, -
, , j '.. Mrs L Hays. .
-''''' - F3ANKLLV COUNTY, i ' . '
C-ifton Emory, John Miller,
lr- - ' ' Mrs WjUiams,
Jouathau Ck-rn, j. ; ; Tg 1,.
Mi-s Siuis. i v 5 , ; '- MrsGrroM-r.
BBTruman, jj; ; : Guiiord, ?
Mrs b KiDAeflT, ' TruT
Vt , w 1vl. I Ctarks- A W Davis. rarettortUe
HHerbhn, - j vilie. Mrs Stroud .Morrison
J H Philbrooks, Columbia. E LC Wmv,
A P Parrish, Cumberland W A Marshall. Ruthertorrl
CLTisou, . Mrs M A Russell,
Mrs Wyatt, -- Mrs M A Girrin,
AStoctess, Mrs.E A Yanoey.
IMC Dunn, J W Dunn,
Mrs A Gordon, . Mrs C Euowltcc,
John Davis, - . ; . Mrs is IXaoiaU '
Mrs U Davis, , "jTrj-on,
ALABAM-i J S Kelly
These unrivalled MACHINES are sold at the low
price ot $oU hemmers included. They gather an I
sow on the band at the same time. Stitch in cord
without lasteuing, hem, feil, bind, Ac. Thev sew
every variety ot work, from the LIGHTEST to the
HEAVIE T, aud are unquestionably the best Machmes
in the market for family use. A l'remium was award
ed to the HOWE MACHINE at the late State Fair
COAE UIIOS., Ageuts,
sept25-tf S3 College street, Nashville, Teun.
P A iLV KILL! 11:
FAMILY HCMKE CF TBE AtEI
I 7E ask the attention of the trado and the inihhc lo
I f this long aud unrivalled
br the cure of Oils, Cou3k., W eak Stomas ana
General leUly, InJCjestvm, Vim and 1'aiH ia
dll""?' Ci"mj,UuU' CUic' fiarrtut. Cholera.
And for Fever and Ag-ue,
T There is nothing better. It has been favorably known
for mere thau t weuly years to be the
ONLY SURE SPECIFIC
for the many diseases incident to the human Um.iy
liitt rnallf- and Kxteruallv
it works equally sure.
uul struayer pro.f ot thus licts ran bo iiroducod
tn..u i tuo toiiowmg loiter received tuwoficOed from Rev
A. V . Curtis :
- -. Ro-t,j,MAU:oxBCo.,MKU,July!.l3
MES.SXS. J. N. Hakkis i Co., -
GeHiLcnen : The couhdeUe I have ia Perry tavL
ram klher as a remedy lor Colds .Coughs, Burus Siiraius
and Khoum .Usui, for the cure of hich 1 a,vc succx-ss
lmly used it, i duces me to cheerfully rccoinuicud Hs
vu-lues to utuera. j
A lew uouihs ag I had recourse lo it lo destroy a
feum ; altuough 1 uad uever heard of lis being used tor
that purpose but having suitered. iuu-usely lroiu a lor
mer one, an 1 having uo other remedy al hand, 1 applied
the Paiu Killer freely lor about hit ecu minutes at eve
ning, and repeated the application very briet'y the next
looming, which entirely destroyed the !elou,auil in
creased my couhdeuoe in the utiiitr ol the reutcdy
Yours truly, a. W. CCRT1S,
Minister of the Wesieyan Methodist Uiirrcii
THE PAIN KILLm
has been tested in every variety t.f climate and by
almost every nation known to Americans, it is the
constant coiupauioa and mestimable friend ol the mis
siouny aud traveller, on soa aud laud, and uo one
should travel ou our LAKES or RIVERS WITHOUT II"
Bo sure you all for aud get the geuuiue Pain Killer,
as many worthless nostrums are attempted to be s-!,l
ou the great reputation ot this valuable mediciho
"Directions accomiuiyuig each bottle.
Sold by dealers every where.
Price 25 els., 60 els. andfl per bottle.
- - J. N. HARRIS At CO.,
Proprietors for the Western aad Southern Stste
Sold by W W Berry k Deraoville and twin, Pendleton
k Co, Nashville, Teuu; S Mauliedid & Co, Memphis,
Tenn; J Wright & Co, Scovil & Mead, New Orleanrs
Edward H iluer, LouisvUle, Ky; John D Park, Cincfar
DH. S. O. KICIIAKUSOVS jt.-
The Celebrated .cw England Kfoicdv
Jaundice, Fever and Ague, General ItebilUy, and ali
Itscoses arxsingjrwn a OiiurderedSUmach.
Lifer ur BotueU.
' I 'HEY are are used aud .recommended by leading
A Puysicians of the country, aud ali who use them
pronounce tuuin m valuable
Dr James L Leepcre w rites from Navarre, stark ou
Ohio, " The bilteis are high:y praised by those sudor'
iug horn muigestiuu, dyspepsia and bver oomiiauut
fc ,6 Davis, i osUuasbsr at Wthuuusporl, Ohio, says,
" liicy give great saiislacliou. t use l hem myself,
having loiieu cold, become prottaie aud lost my a)w
tite. It relieved me, and I can recomm. od U wuh
groat assorauce or its merits,"
- Dr. W ui. M. Kcrr.es tlogersvilla, lud., writes us that
they are Iht most vaiuob.o tueiiciue ollercd. lie "'1
recommended them with great success, aud w"ith tiiem
luade several cures ut polpiiatiuu ol the heart aud ten
lhouios Jsuuuord, Esq., Iilountsville, Henry eo , lod..
writes us a kuig letter uuuor dale at May 4, ISad Ha
was much Reduced, having been aJUjclod Iur three
yeois wuh great nervous debility, paipitaliou ol tho
heart of tun most severe and prostrating character
"aiior uoi. g aKw boiiu-s,- I was compkn. ly restored!
and am now In robust health."
Geoi go W. Holl'mau says he was sfflicted with r hcu
mutism for tweuty years iu ad iu various lorms, aud
at the (lain ot lus letter he hod been two yeais well -the
Litteis eU.-cliiig a cure, wheu several physicians
attending him couid do him uo good. He says ' lor
rheumatism, Uispepsia, liver complaint, kidney alloc
lion, or iroiit-y , it is a suucitic certain remedy.''
J, W. Hunt writes trom Delphois, Allen co., Ohio, (a
sccloiu wiua'S Ist-dT aud ague prevails,) that ho uiost
checriuiiy recouuuends thclu of dc-cided merit UI all
cases ot lever aud ague aud general debility.-
1'. K. Gailehui-s, M. D writes from Van Wert, Ohio,
" I most rtpeclfully recommend the Sherry Wine Bit
ters to the notice of all dyspeptic persons, and lo ai
w ho require a stimulaliug medicine. '
SITU 5IS WE IKE fitCEIYlAG UUl.
FULL DIRECTIONS ACCOMFANYINO ACB POTTLL.
They are sold by Medicms dealers generally
Price 7i cis. per bottle,
J. X. HARRIS k CO., Cincinnati Oiiic,
Proprietors for the Southern and Wustera States .to
whom adursBS all orders,
For sale whole-sale and retail by W W Berry Jc lie
moville ; twin, Peudlctou & Co., and Raius Browc
Nashville, Teun.; S. Maiisncld k Co., Memphis. YViiu,"
J. Wright k Co., aud Scuvil k Means, New Oricaus ; J
l. Park, CiucinuaU, Ohio; Ldwaod Wuder, Louisvill.
1?UjUIFY THE BLOOD !
DR. WEAVER'S CANKER AND SALT RHEUM SY
RUP, lor the cure uf Canker, Salt Rheum, Ery
sipelas, Scrofulous Diseases, Cutaneous Eruptions, sore
ryes, and every kind of Disease arising irura au im
pure state of the Blood. THE MOT EFFECTIVE
BLOOD PURIFIER OF THE NI NETEENTH CENTURY.
11 is the Proscription of an Educated Physician, and
all who are alllicted with auy ol ths above ott
east, should use it wilhout delay. Is will drive ths
tiiseasea irotn the system, and when once out on tbe
aim, a few appiKoiliom of DR. WEAVER'S CERATE, or
oi 1ME f, aud you have a permanent can. - --
The CERATE has proved itself to be Ihe best Oint
ment ever invented, and wliora voce used, it has never
been known to fail ot ejecting a permanent cure of Old
Sores, Teller and Ringworm , scald Heaa, Chilblain and
Frost Bites, Barber's Itch, Chapped or Crack rd Hands
or laps, Blotches or Punpiea a the Face. And lor
SORE NU'PLEs ANDSO..E EYES, the Coral is theonly
thmg required to euro. . It should be kept la the boos
of every iarnily. . s
Price ot syrup $L Cerate -25oenu per bottle. Di
rections accompany each bottle. Sold br most Medi
cine Dialers. J. N. HARRIS k CO.. Proprietors.
For the Western and Souinern States; - Cincinnati, O.,
To whom orders for the above Medicines may be ad
Sold Wholesale and Retail by XT. W. Berrr & Demo
viile, twin, Pendleton k Co., Kaus Brown, and all
other Druggists of Nashville, Tenn; S. Mansneld k Co.,
Memphis, leun; Edward W ikler C Co., Louisville, Ky ;
J. Wright k Co., New Orleans, La. aug20-di ly
; . - - ' ' ' " -
i n. dissolution;)
'"PITS arm of KIKKPATRICK. NEYINS t a, was
JL this day dissolve by mutual ounaenl, ll.tt
Kuk palrick having withdrawn from the concern. Tbo
busings wulsiill be ooutinued at tbe old stand by the
remaining partners, NEVlNi. KEITH It HITIE8,
wnder tho at vie aad arm ut KEVINS, KEITH Ic CO
- kashvulo.'oct. 1st , I860. -as.
.. In retiring from the firm of Kirkpatrk-k, N'pvtus &
Co., . we return oar inoere thanks for the liberal pa
troaags bestowed npon the House, and recommend our
socotxaors aad lunner partuers as worthy the cocrtiaa
auce rf their patronagu. E. KIRKPATKleK .
i. octS-ln - - M. KIRK PATRICK.
It UIV A WAY.
GOMNfrTTKD to th Coau J H anhry
Couaiy.oa tlie 8S y Snnuiabar, lsu), as a
runawsy.i S1GKO MAN, vt d-rk c.ppes-color, about
14 years of age, Cre reel &vo and a fcrlf mehi-s hn,h,
weighs about one hundred and forty pmiad. wha ay
his uanw is WLTOM, and that be bciougti Uiismon
King, of Henderson cauity. Tenn. The owner
bv u.-.aHl to come ftw P f
bim away wibm the lime prrscribod by law, or ha
wiil be UesJt with a li directs.
ltwel t-AUU, liiSJN.J-lo!tfK'eT, 1
V-iiQrKiS U-fcl rlt. It wm Us M
-Iiuj.n moike, ..b aS Ji&nJj'A-. IU
i ,y :ao very jiorr
r - .! by
T il Ia
111 ill II I