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DAILY $8 ; BImT 5 pWZEKLY S3- -CT BOOT 8. CA, tho. CALLEVr.rR. lii- A. S. CA7I to. - - - W. HY. SMITH, I Biitort IRA P. JUN E?. ) JOHN E. HATCHER, Associate Editor. tin". o Tor l"rtiaefJ" r J '.IT i HT'OJE-TlSr ': 3TCTJT', , - OT TENNESSEE. HT)X RD EVERETT. 1 ""' OF MAisACHUSFTTS. . t a - . - c ' ELECTOKAL TICKET. c - -ii FOR THE STATE AT LARGE. IIAIIIE PEYTOS, of uBinerl X. G. TAVLOB. or Carter. FOR THE NSTRICTS. C? a A-; - - ; L j. W. DEADERICK. of Washington. 2. O. P. TEMPLE, of Knox. T -1 1 3- ALFRED CALDWELL, of McMInn. i . . , . 4. S. S. STANTON, of Smith. 5. E. I. GOLLADAY. of Wilson. -i:s s : .itu. F. KERCH EVAL. of Lincoln. J7i JOHN C BROWN, of Gita. - -&rJOB! F. HOUSE, of Montgomery. 9. ALVLN HAWKINS, of Carroll. 16. D. B. NABORS,' of Shelby.' - - '' Central Exttnllre Committee. Edwin D. Ewrvo, Netll S. Bsowx, Allex A.'Hall. P.AV. "Maiet. John Lelltett, ,T . u John II. Callendkr. Horack II. Hakkisdx I ? l V MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 18C0. Soandlns to the Charge, , Union Men of Tennessee : " What do' yoa answer for yourselves thi day? Are yoa ready for the great contest? Do yonr goal burn with the sudor of Free men and ot Patriots? Are your arms nerved? "--Ia your armour furbished ? Are your pwnrd.4 ti 'ground.tr. Have your Captains of Hundred? and yonr Captains of Thousands set you in battle array ? Arc you ready to fight the good fight? The hour of battle is at hand. Listen" for-the' -,7ord, and charge as if the y might of hundreds were in your single arm ! Struggle aa if for your, lives and the lives of your wives and your little ones. Let not Tuesday's ran go down amid blackness and storm amid irretrievable rout and disastrous overthrow. Remember, that upon you, and upon yonr arms, it may fall that that shall be of the last days of the Republic that tLat wbicb was your home and your country, and the borne and the conn try of your fathers, shall be yours no longer that no more you may Uk shelter under the folds of the ban ner of (tax Great Empire that no more you may sit aown in peace unuer your own iiae and yoa own fig tre. that if you arms are " weak now, your next battle may be amidst your flaming houses or upon their blood stained rains and the black wing ol De:-o-lation soon hover over a land now t-niiiiii" with peace and with plenty. Men of Tennessee I Countrymen of Wash ngton, shall such a day as this ever come? - Shall oar eyes trtr be cursed with the .sight of fraternal discord of desolated field.- and blasted hopes? Shall oar ears ring forever with the agonizing death-wail of a dc?pou!ing and a sinking (nation ? 31 ay the good go Is avert it ! ' Look you well now, then, to the fight. Put on the bright armor ol faith. Look to Tennessee's great son aa yonr Leader yonr brother in blood and in spirit be is of yon, his home is your heme, with you he has lived, with you Le is ready Iodic He bas led yoa - upon- many a bloody day, Lis lofty plume has ever waived among the high est in the gieat battles lor his country's good. He has ever been crowned with honor, if not with success. Tie is indeed a Knight, " without fear and without blemish." L'nd-.T each a Leader and with such a cause, jou must not, cannot Tail. - i are I63 Voters. aThe near ..approach of the Presidential election makes it important to a large cli-s that it shoald be definitely .known who are legal voters. The question is determined by the law of Tennessee and the decision of the Supreme Court. The following decir-ion of the Supreme Court very clearly settles the question : vThe words "citizens of the county r' as used in the, first section of the fourth article of the Constitution of this State, means a member of the body politic, entitled to exer cise the ordinary rights of citizensh:p. A pcr.oa born withia the limits of the United States, who has resided in any county in this State for six months preceding any general election, is entitled to vote in said election if he has attained the age of twenty-oue years. Bat a person of foreign birth is not a citizen until be becomes naturalized, and he cannot therefore vote in any election in the Stale, unless he has resided in the county whi r- he offers to vote six months after his nntumliziiion, riext preceding such election, rfneed'u Re ports, vol. 5, page 482. From the above, it will be seen that any free white citizen of the Uuited States, " who has resided in any county in this State for six months preceding any general election, is entitled to voU in said election." But a foreigner bas to wait till be is naturalized, and six months after his naturalization. Naturalization papers are proof of natural ization, and every adapted citizen, who ce sires to vote, should be prepared to exhibit bis papvrs, if challenged. To prevent fraudu lent voting, it should be a uniform rule at every precinct to require the exhibition of naturalization papers. ' ' ' ' The law of the State also provides see Code, page 676 that It is a misdemeanor to vote in any election not beicg legally qualified to vote, or to vote under any assumed fictitious name, whether such person be a qualified voter or not. - The penalty for violation of the above sec tion is fine or imprisonment, or both, at the discretion of the Court and jury trying the offence. - In another seetion- -vf the Cod?, page 877, it U provided that ; - If any person 'bring, or aid in" bringing, fraudulent voters into this State, for the pur pose of practicing a fraud upon the elective franchise, such person shall, upon conviction, be imprisoned in the penitentiary not less thaa two, nor more than five years. ' The careful perusal of the above will leave no one at a loss to determine his righ'.s and privileges' la the premises. ; ' ------ .- ... ; Great Day In Cbeatliaai. . The ' Constitutional K Union , men . had la glorious uasa meeting at Ashland City last Saturday. AU parts of the youog county of Cheatham were-represented ; and such an array, pf youths and beauty, manhood and patriotism, age and wisdom was never before seen there.. Speeches were made by the clo queut Hexet, Just returned from his labors North amongst.the scenes of the Revolution ; the indomitable QtJARr.ES, and the gallant C&Lyar," whose 111 plume is ever seen amongst the foremost men in, the fray. The feeling which prevailed was' the most cheer ing. An intense and holy love ol oar free in stitutions and of the Union purchased by the blood 9t iheJievolutionafy fathers, animated every one; and ail -weut away devoutly praying that on to-morrow the Union ticket may succeed. Look for good news from Cheatham!,, . , ..... . , . ; ,w Lj ryTbe fire-eaters of the South have been vocifijqua in denunciation of British eman cipationists hndExeter Hall philanthropy, but' now we find them ready to snbmit to England as a dependent . colony, and unwil ling to submit to the Constitution 'and laws f the United Slates.' .- W "VIeiory Is wktbln our :.raapi ve v ut to reach forth, and it r 1 Onn. From alf parts of the State we have re ceived information within the past f.-w days. wmca assures us that a triumph, no less cer tain than glorious, awaits us to-morrow -We have but to reach forth, and it is ours." From the East, the Middle and the West, a united voice of cheering greets us. They ten oatn tones f thunder that Tennessee is true to the Constitution, the Uniou and the enforcement of the Laws. We feel that the crisis is appreciated, and that the patriotic heart of the State is aroused to fling off the insidious mesbt-s of disunion and revolution wcjcn have been set to entrap as. Onr peo ple have been long and anxiously fighting for party. They have met with various success. First one and then the other bas been in the ascendant. Bat now they strike hands and are uni ing for their country.: It is no loug- er the Whigs, the Democrats, the Know Jottings, the Americans. It is the -'grand army77 of patriots, marshalled to shield and defend the Constitution and the Uni jn, from the attacks of its assailants, who alike swarm on the Lakes of the North and th Gau ef the South. We feel all the joy of a victory accomplished. But there is something yet to be doue. Johx Bell,, a native born, gifted, an honest, a trusted, a patriotic son of Tennessee, is the chosen chief of the en tire Union forces of the nation. We not only want to make him the Presideut, we not only wish Tenuefe-ee to roll up its majority for him; but wk want Texne.-see to bb the flag ship of tue Uxrox fleet. She can only take that proud position by ber own prowess lo-morrow iis the stppointtd day for that splendid exhibition. To-morrow affoids th occasion to blazon tha brilliant anl patriotic deeds, which are to fix the preeminent re nown of the brave State of Tennessee anions the States of the Union. Every man may make himself a hero in that hour of stri'e and of victory. Who will lose the golden moment? who will fail to answer to the roll call of patriots? who will shrink from bis country's service in his country's peril? Nou-i. We trust none. Let all go forth to the battle, with the shout: Tennessee shall BE TUB FLAG-SIIIP OF TnE C.MON FLEET." Keqtuekjr and Tennessee. Thi-y entered the L'oiou together ; have (ought for it together, and are now standing tegether lor its preservation Both alike attached to the principles ol Liberty. Justice and Equality; both alike having shed im perishable renown i.pon American a ms; each having given to the American councils most devotid patriots and able statesmen; they try tomorrow ia generous and honor able rivalry, which shall do most lor the Re public. Kentucky has given a son as a champion of those who seek to destroy the Union : Tennessee gives one who setts to perpetuate and ennoble it, Kentucky furn ished hers against ber consent, Ti-unessee hers with all ber heart. Kentucky says she will outdoTennessee in this glorious struggle. She s:iys her honor, her patriotism, ht-r devia tion to the Union and the Constitution has ben impeached, in the eflort to make one tf ber sous an instrument for her country's overthrow. And tLey say they mean to re pel the indignity in a majority of 25X00 agiinst those who would subvert American unity. They tell us they intend to give up Slate pride, filial partiality, and offer np their favorite son"' as a siciince upon the altar ol the Union. What shall Tennessee do for hers ? Will the allow her twin-eister to oat-do her in the noble rivalry ? We hope not. L-.t Tecnes-ee permit none to do greater service to herself and her country, than she is williug and ready to do for her self. If Kentucky is determined to give Bell 25,000 majority, let ns do as much. Arise, Tennesseeaus, in a glorious but de termined rivalry with Kentucky in this great work. Stanion aud Harris at Fellowship. We have received a long and interesting communication giving an acconnt of tbe dis cussion between lion. S. S.Stanton, of Smith county, and Gov. Harris, at Fellowship in Rothorford county on the 1st inst. Our cor respondent gives us a synop.-is of the speeches, from which it appears that the gal lant Stanton completely routed ihe Governor at all points. We regret our inability to print the account in full; but the pressure on our columns at the close of the canvass is such as to forbid our doing so. Mr. Stanton is one of the ablest men in the State, of his age, and the country is largely indebted to him for the repeated aud powerful efforts he has made in behalf of the Constitution and the Union during the pending struggle. All honor to Ihe noble and unflinching Stanton. The 11 In Gasp. Under the head of ' Encouraging," the Union and American, of Saturday, says : ' Our Central Committee have received in formation Irom every portion of the State which assurer them in tbe belief that nothing but our own negligence and idleness can pre vent thecairving of this Stale for Breckin ridge and Lane by a majority that will as tound our opponents' 'Astound our opponent?!" Well, we wyi see about that. , .- -. Now, hear Gov. Johnson's calculations. The Knoxville Register, of the 1st inst., says he passed through that town a few days ago, on. his way borne, and made bis friends there a little talk. He said : He had made a tour through West and Mid dle Tennessee, and a portion of the Eastern Division. At the last Gubernatorial election. Gov. Harris carried the State by 9.500. He felt sati-fied that in the 10th (Memphis) Dis trict, Dougl-is could not possibly get more than 4,000. In the 9th District bis vote wonld not exceed 1,000. In Middle Tennessee he would not rece ive woie than 1,000. and he would allow bim 1,000 in Eist Tennessee. This, would give bim 7.000 votes. Beyond that number he could not reach. This would give Breckinridge the State by 1,500, allowing the Opposition to carry tbeir full strength. " : , . -: What is this but a note of woe ? Where is the boasted 15,000 majority, with which it is endeavored privately to bolster up the cour age of those who still adhere to the Breckinridge-Yancey ticket? Only 1,500 to go on, according to Gov. Johnson. Why, gentle men, we do not intend to carry simply our full strength ;" but if all the indications are not delusive, we will increase it by a gain of thousands of votes, cast last year for tbe Democratic ticket. You may as well be pick ing a soft placo to fall upon.. Tennessee ia passing from your grasp. I Tiie fusion against Republicanism in New York would be' perfect but for the factious conduct of some of the Breckinridge men. the Journal of Commerce says : ( The course of Hon. James T. Brady, and bis position belore tbe. public at this time, are such as to excite surprise among bis friends and indignation on tbe part of the opponents of Republicanism throughout the State. Ia the earliest Etages of the cam paign, when tbe Electoral and State tickets Were unsettled, and there was doubt whether Eny arrangements could be made to produce nited action upon either, the acceptance by Mr. Brady ot the nomination tendered him (or the office of Governor was proper, and accompanied as it was by a declaration of sis readiness to accede to the wishes of the Breckinridge Democrats of tbe State, in har monizing the differences in the anti-Lincoln tanks, was perhaps the best coarse for him to Dursue. But when viewed in tbe light of iiisting facts, bis persistence in running, with (he certainty Ol oeing ueieaieu, anu lueuau ger thus created of defeating Mr. Kelly and re-electing Governor Morgan, no lauguage which would appear decorous in ourcoluuius (and we certainly have no desire to use any ether) can be too empbatio ia condemnation l his course. - - AVbat South Carolina will Co. - j The St. Louis Keict publishes a letter from lion. John A.. iroLis. ot feoulu Carolina, ad dressed to Chas.F. Vaxdekfobd, E-q., of St. Louis. The Judge writes from Cheraw un der date of the 20th ult. We copy the closing pargrnphof his letter, from which it will be seen that he is of the opinion that South Carolina will secede should 'LrxcoLx be elected:, ... ,. --- - la 1851. the People of this State decided by a majority ol six thousand vot3 only, (I think.) not against the expediency of Seces sion aosoiuieiy, tut against the expediency of such Secession witbont the cc-operaliou of other Sla' es having similar interest in the sulj ct of complaint. If any considerable number ol tne other Southern Stales had then joined with South Carolina in such a movement, I have no doubt that a large ma jority of our voters would have sustained it. lathe interval of time since elapsed, the FUrpes or ne Aoonuon party at k- k ., ' ae nienting malignity with - . ... i,w,u,l,u. ' wiic kubif; iumiu(uavC ueeu .o iuuujj uis aauie penou. there bas been going steadily on, a corres ponding change in tbe public mind among ourselves, until, with an approach to unau miiy which is wonderful, tbe stern and reso lute demand of the People is lor resistance The niasoes are in advance of the political leaoers. ; a large majority ot the suecesslul candidates at the election for members of the Legislature reeeutly held, are in favor of the b cession of South Carolina in tbe eveut of T ;. ...i.- .i..,..: i -i i -it t " uwm'1 viemuu, mm aiujosi uu, peruiips all without exception, in favor of referring me course to oe pursued Dy tne State, upon that event; immediately" to a Conveu:iou of the People. That such a Convention will be called, is as certain as anything future, de- p -pding on tbe will ot man. can be. Aad my conviction is, that whether or not any omer states co-operate, tbe (Jonrention will declare the political connection of South Carolina witu ine Federal Union of the Slates, at an end, and proceed louowutt ever will be necessary to give effect to such declaration. Any attempt now to indicate tbe precise coarse which will be pursued in carrying out such an act of separation, must ni-cess.irily be conjectured, and would have no more value than my individual opinion would give it. The People here do not seek to conceal Irom themselves that Secession will probably involve tne necessity ot a bloody confl ct in order to its fiual accom plishment; and they are, without undue ex- cit ment, endeavoring to be "ammis oyt luxque paraXi." Such a conflict, it is believed must come at some time, as tne sweeping tide of fanatical lolly cannot be turned back upon itself; and the conviction is spreading that it is better that it should come now. I am, very respectfully, yours, &c. - Johx A. Inolis. Garibaldi's Personal Heroism. A correspondent of the Journal dta Debuts says The most brilliant episode of the action of the lt ot Jctobt-r was the recapture or tbe battery at the foot of Mont Sau-Angelo. When I left Santa Maria, I knew that this bat tery had been very much disabled in the morning. Garibaldi arrived at nine o'clock. when Ihe enemy was thundering at it with all bis strength, o- cause it took him iu flank, aud was causing bim severe loss. The triple bat tery courageously resisted tbe attack, aud never slackened fire, when all at once the one situated at the foot of the hill became silent. The Royalists, to tke number of 2,500, got round ttie bill, auc rushing upon the guns, spiked five of tbein, and killed several of the men at their pieces. Garibaldi, on the San Tainmaro side, soon observed the silence of his favorite battery, aud an aid-de-camp from General Milwitz soon informed him of the disaster, which would probably have lot bim the battle. Garibaldi at once started off. crossed San (a Maria, followed by Medici and his stall, and collecting what men he could. cri d out in a voice which caused till to shud- er, We are goiug to die, but the Italians must win the day ; at all other points we have conquer d." FoIlow d by 100 men, at a rapid space, Garibaldi, leading the way in a small disabled carriage, went right forward. But just as they got near the Cosmo of San Angelo, some Neapolitan chasseurs, who were lying on tbe ground, rose and fell upon tbein. 1 he coachman drove bis horses into a ditch, and formed a barricade of the carri age. Garibaldi jumped up, indignant, and went up to the chasseurs, shouiing "Viva Italia !" Some of his men coming up at the same time, the enemy became demoralized and took to night. Garibaldi was slightly wounded in tue stomach, and his trowsers were riddled by two or three bullets. "If I only had another pair," he said and without further remark be continued bis march to wards a battalion of 150 Hungarians, com manded by Gen. Mogyorady.- lie pointed to the Neapolitans who were in possession of the battery, aud crie-d out to them. "Forsvard. my iads; disperse that rabble yonder for me !" This -rabbie" consisted of a regiment of tbe line, a squadron of cavalry, a compa ny of chasseurs, aud a company of artillery. The Hungarians, without waiting tocouut the numbeis of the adversary, rushed forward and charged with tbe bayonet. After a con test of twenty minutes the battery was re taken, and ouce more it poured its storm ol grape upon the Neapolitan troops, who tied iu confusion across the fields. The Hunga rians, in this encounter, had 30 men put hors da conital, tbe Neapolitans about 200. Gari baldi did not wait to dress bis wound, but hurried elsewhere. Tbe day, however, was now won. TUE SUKLBl'VILLK EXPOSITOR. The last number of this excellent Union paper con tains a card from our old Iriend, Jas. Rcis, Jr., announcing that he has retired from tbe post editorial, aud is succeeded by W. S. Speer, Esq. We are sorry to see Russ abdi cate, he has labored so long, ably aud faith fully in behalf of sound principles; but, are glad to know that he is succeeded by a gen tleman and a scholar. We welcome Mr. Siker to the brotherhood, feeling sure that he will soon make his mark as one of the ablest of the craft ia the Stale. Oi'R Prospecis in Missippi. The Vicks burg Whig says its information from tbe vari ous counties ia the State leave no room to doubt that our friends are working every where vigorously, and earnestly and system atically, while both wings of the Democracy, disheartened and despondent, are doing liter ally nothing. They are joining our ranks from both parties aud all parties by tens and hundreds; and nothing but the most criminal apathy the most unpardonable neglect of duty on the part of the Union men (and we have no reason o erpect either) can prevent them from cam inz tbe Sate triumnhnntVv for Bell and Everett. Tdk Untox Cause in- Louisiana. The Baton Rouge Planter of the 27lb ult. says tbe prospects of the Constitutional Union party in that State were never more encouraging than at the present ' moment. Every mail brings, both from public and private sources, the most cheering news. Our friends in all the parishes nnd districts are thoroughly or ganized,' and are working enthusiastically In the good cause. This unusual zeal which we I see manifest in every direction comprises no I secret. The Union Is ' in danger from the strides of Black Republicanism, and the peo-1 pie are rallying to the standard of the Con stitution and the Union to drive them back. j Mississippi. We have jast seen a very dis tinguished citizen of Mississippi direct from that State. lie saw Gov. Pettas of Missis sippi and the Hon. Jefferson Davis last week. Gov, Pettus announced that be would, if Lin- eoln is elected, call immediately an ' extra session of the Mississippi Legislature to pro vide for resistance to Northern aggression. Our informant is confident, that, if the Legis lature shall be thus convened, a majority of that body will administer d signal rebuke to the Governor snd to the Disunion party. We earnestly hope that this confidence will be justified. Lou. Jour. -. The Alexandria Gazette learns from a gentleman just from the western part of Vir-j ginia, whose position enables him to form a I i cnrmt estimate, that the vote - in Wheel in r I I and Kanawha districts for Bell and Everett , ,4.i urai yoiuias auu uBj win receive upwards of 3,000 votes in those two districts. J r Thonjhu for Reflecting People.rl" ; A Cottom CoNFEDEKAcr The Effect ox the Border Slave Statss. We find in the Kanawha (Ya.) Republican the followiag vivid Ekttch.L the. consequences likely to rise irom tbe destruction Ol the Union and the formation of -a- Cotton Confederacy But let us come a little nearer home; let us tase a practical, common sense view' of this matter. How . are. we of - tbo border to be affected by such a step? What will be the result so far as we-are concerned? jln tne nrsi place,; negro property and it is about this property that the whole difficulty has grown np will disappear, lor no one will risk an investment so insecure." All the ne groes that do not runoff will be taken South and sold at prices ruinously low. because of the large number thus thrown into market next, we do not raise cotton, and we will be overpowered by the cotton interest, for bear in mind that our Southern Confederacy is to be founad oa the idea that "Cotton is King." ad alj olht.r interests are to be made sub- 6ervient to that. Again: We are as yet with- I UU Uiauu IBV u i i Muva, a c-u iun AAA tt fc come from a diriances tYc liaye no cominer cial concoction with tbe "eastern part of the C.itA fsw thu twant rr intapn-tl l m rrr vumun f c nnd our suDDlit-e will have to be Durchaeed in the cities of the Northern Confederacy, or wagoned over the mountains at aruiuous cost to the consumers say 25 cents a pound fcr sugar ana double as mucli lor coffee. The outlet for all we produce will be on the border of the Northern Confederacy, and every bushel of corn, wheat, coal, potatoes. beans, onr nay, oats, coal oil, and. in a word, our surplus products ot every kind will either La tit ,,n V nr ltnrt or tei 11 Li. BtiiiMf!vl it - . . . . ' V : the impost dunes imposed by this Northern I Confederacy. So far, we have gone on the presumption that the Uaiou would be dissolved peaceably. but who dreams ol any such thing ? No one, except some such retired philosopher" as WUlousrhby Kewton, tvbo has nursed this Disunion scheme in his own disordered im agination until be has become a monomaniac ou the subject, and sees in the future only his diseased mind lias painted ir. ine ottio. Disunion leaders are of the same stamp. But hw long would it be, if we dissolved peace ably, before we would be involved in civil war ? not thirty days, ihe tirst negro ttiat ran off the first difficulty that occurred be tween individuals ou opposite sides of the Oi.io river, would be magnified jnto national aggressions; tueu would come reclamations aud encroachments from one side, and Irom side the other, taunts, jiers, aud a thousand things to stir up ill feel ins: and hot blood, and immediately the whole border would be involved in strife aud civil war. Bloodshed and house-burning, rapine, famine, and mid night forages would be the order of the day all along the border, and only on the bolder. And when this occured, who would do the fighting? The brave sous of tbe soil; and who would pay the expenses? The men who did tbe fighting. Who would run all the risks aud get none of the piofils? Tbe men who bore the expenses. The citizens of'every border couuty would be organized as a standing army, loaded with taxes, and crushed by high prices for they would have to buy all their supplies. And what will In our remuneration lor ail tuts: JXe.id U in the forsaken, pillaged homes, and smiling farms untenanted; our hills and valley, now vocul with thi lit, and industry, and joyous iu peace, depopulated and waste. Instead ot cultivated fields, lowing herds, bleating flocks, aud loaded vineyards, the wild beasts, and tbe forests, will assert and resume their s .vay. Instead of the ling of the woodman's axe, the merry carol of the boy at his plow, the hammer and saw of the artisan, and the mecuaiiic, will lie beard the crack of the deadly rifle, the tread of armed men, the rattle of the drum, the booming of cannon, the wail of the widow, and th,. rrv nf ineorptiaii. Anu instead oi inepeac -iui sleep of the laboring man, he wiil have to stand senti- uel over bis premises, lest hi little all be des troyed, and bis house burned over his vife and children. Read the history of civil war in Kansas, aud say whether you can look with desire on such a future. But they sav will not sutler alone ; the other side will suffer as much as we. Grant it. Does that make our condition aay more desirable? Not one whit; and this is but a tame picture of wtiat disunion would produce on our border. And when this all comes, where will your disoniou leaders be ? Yancey. Khett Jt Co. fighting' side by side with you? - Ah. no. Tbi y are too sharp for that. Mr. Willotiah , . ... ,. . i by Newton Will WTOp himself np snugly in his philosophical retirement. Mr. Boyce will be lectin nig on oouiueru riguts, and demon sttaiing the stability of a government found ed on cotton. Mr. Toombs will be engaged in proving the superiority of Southern civi lization. Mr. Kent will be riding in his car riage. Mr. iiuett will be studying the One art ia Rome and teaching the Italians State Rights Democracy. And Mr. Yancey will be in London or Paris, settling accounts with bis cotton brokers over sparkling champagne. All ot them at a sate aud healthy distance from the scene of turmoil and conflict which they have involved us in. They will have no fears for the contest. Though it cost us the last cent in our purs-.-s, and the la-t drop of blood in our veins, tLey know it will le given, and given freely, if tbey cau only manage to -precipitate revolution." They know that with the strong arms, stalwart frames, and brave hearts ot the bolder, be tween them, and a Northern Confederacy, they have nothing to fear. They kuow that there the fight will begia, there the fight will continue, and there the hgut will end, al though thereoy that border will be prostra ted iu every interest that enhances prosperi ty, or aids the progress aud happiness of a people. We wrile these things with a solemn con viction of the dingers and difficulties into which these disunion leaders would hurry us, and we earnestly beg our readers to ponder them in all seriousness. Talk this matter over with your neighbors, and ask yourselves if you are ready tor such a crisis: and in view of your responsibility to the Ruler of Nations, for the preservation of the rich blessings He has b-stowed on m as a peo- pie ol your responsibility to jour posterity lor the part you may take in this m alter so vote, iu tbe approaching election, as to avert, if possible, these dire calamities, to rebuke those who would engulph us, and our comnion country, in this vorU-x of destruction, and transmit uucurtailed to future ages, those 1 blessings which have been vouchsafed to us as a nation, by that benign Frovidence, which lead the armies of our infant Republic through the dark and trying days and bloody scenes of ihe revolution. Virginia. The Washington correspondent of the ' N. Y. Iribune, telegraphs that paper under date of the 29tb as follows I News from "Virginia is positive as to the election of tbe Bell ticket, us Mr. Douglas will get at least twenty thousand votes in the Stat .Many Democrats opposed to dts- nniou will vote directly for Mr. Bell. None ' tne Congressmen dare to iidvocate disun lon PeulJ When "Old Virginia" has determined to go for Bell, tbe seccders may as well capili ulate at ouce. Biieckinbidg k will be no where, even in the South, which they would have the people believe is goiug for bim almost unanimously. Better get on Ihe winning side, democrats, aud vote to-morrow for Bell and Everett. ' ! Tub Administration's Mkjnxes?. On the 81st of August, a faithful ' old custom-Louse nicer of Boston, an officer and soldier in the war of 1812, was for party purposes assessed thirty dollars upon bis little salary. Having large family dependent upon him, nd knowing that be would lose bis place if be re fused to pay the thirty dollars, he paid it promptly. The next day he received his dismissal. The administration, having got all it could out of bim, cat bim adrift in favor of a suc- cessor, out of whom it could get as much ipore. In comparison with such a game as that, thimble-rigging looks respectable.' ' - Btemphis Fall Itacea. " . .. ' ' FOURTH DAT. ' - - . -. Memphis Jockkt Club Cocks k. Fa a MeeHna'. 1S60- t.mrtk Day. Nov. 1 Jockey Club Purau, uO0; ulk Ueits, best ihree iu live. ., .. ; Vol. Rogers enters R. T. G. Hart's b. e. by - i - Sesobd sovereign, dam by Wagner, 3y.o. dis. ' IT. T. Cheatham enters A. Barnes' eh. r. ' j; Tuodl s, by Highlander, t.m by Fpeilon, - 4 year ohl.. r. o. Jotin A. Blakely enters T. tt. Moore's idle- -. wild, by Lexington, dam by ttlencoe, 8 year o.d T. tt. Spaders euterscb.f. Twi igbt, by Lex- 19 2 2 11 j iogiao,daabyfcciipe,8y.o. I Kestccet and .TiyxESSEB-r,We were" Tennessee will as certainly vote.ior eit as. the sua will rise to-morrow." a. c. vrtscent. " ; ; Keep It Ueiore the People, That the recent elections in the Korthera t States, demonstrate conclusively that nothing ean noiv secure the overthrow of the Black Eepublicans and the safety of the country, but the nnion of all eanaM-vati men noon I?!! and Everett ; jf.'t W U .-IA ' : : An Exclusive Cotton Confederacy. Ad vices from the South say the radical Secession ists declare that they will not go tor aSouta ern Confederacy which will includo such States as Delaware, Maryland, Virginia. Kentucky, Tennessee and North Carolina. The Cotton States desire the re-opniug ol the Alrican slave trade for cheapening labor, and it is the interest of tbe before named Stat- s that raise slaves for sale to suppress the tradi and keep out African competitors. Heuce it is conteuded that a Cout'ederacv comoosed of all the Southern States would immediately find slavery as great a disturber in its midst as its is ia the present one. llA. Cor. Cin. Gazette. .; . f , M IBBIGD: Ia Knoxville, Nov. 1st, 1S60, at the residence of the Bride's father, by the Rev. T. W. Humes. Mr. Joex D. Bhjes, of this city, aud Miss Axxm E. , daughter of Hun. W. H. Sneed. TRIBUTE OF RESPECT. At a called meeting of Club Xo. l.IUvisioa A, of the Ancient and Independent Qrdtr of Single Fellows, held at their Hall in Nashville on the 31 day of November, I860, the Honorable the Grand President alluded, in the mast touching and jathelic manner, to the melan choly event to commemorate which the meeting was convened ; when Brother Fitzblogg3, offered, with a few feeling remarks, the following prchmble and reso lutions, which were adopted amid the sobs and tears of the brethren : IVkerea We have heard with unfeigned sorrow f the untimely departure of our beloved aud honored Brothor Joh.v 1. Bkikx. who Las been smitten down by the fell Destroyer, Love, at whose bidding we mast all go henco sovacr or later, and lias gone to that, to us, unknown stale of existence from whose bourne no traveler can conveniently return therefore "'vjlnrtl That we cherish the """""rv of onr dejiarted Brother unlil his, does are all paid, unci as long thereafter as the nature of our feelings m.iy seem to justify. Required That in view of our recent heart rending loss and the causes which led thereto, we ask ourselves the Solemn question, . Why do we mourn for marrying friends, ' Or shake at LoveS alarms ? and strive to Convince ourselves and ue another that, Tis but tlie voice which Hymen sends To call us to his arms. Iletolrtd That we so live Hull when the summons comes to join the innumerable caravan t j which our lamented Brother now belongs, we may go not as the unwilling victim scourged to the altar, but, soothed and sustained by an unfaltering trust in the reality of wed led bliss, as one who wrajm the drapery of bis b da -couch about him and lies down to pleasant dreams. Resolved That these resolutions bu spread very thin upon the minutes of this Club, that they be pub lished, free of expense, iu the Daily PalritA, and that copies be sent to such of the friends of our dep;irted Brother as are subscribers to that excellent journal. On motion, the meeting adjourned to Bi,ldlelerger-s, that each of the afflicted brethren might drop a sileu tear in undisturbed repose over a plate of oysters, that dish so sacred to memory and to love. Sckooos, Secretary. DIED, On Sunday Evening, Nov. 4th, at the residi-nci of his father, No. IS, South Vine Street, Gkjv K., eldest son of s. N. Holmgsworth aged 10 rears, and 3 months.': The friends and acquaintances of the Family ma respectfully invited to attend tbe funeral, from th- ir residence this (Monday) evening, at 3 o'clock . Iiivine Service by Rev. R. tt. C. Howel. Ihe best and safest, as well as the cliraiest method of curing all humors aud chronic complaints, is to use Dr. S. A. Weaver's never failing remedies. which are advertised m another column. Try them and you will say so too. From the evidence wo have seen in their favor we know they must be valuable articles. novl-diw4w jSS" Read the following, from Dr. Leeper, an old resident of Stark county, for many years, the most prominent physician and druggist of the place : Navakbs. Stark Co.. Ohio, June lilst , 1858. Dometime since, l received a ioi oi it. rucn?iruou s s.,.rrv Wine Bitters to sell on commission. Thev are all sold, and vour lurther supplv of thrue dozen bot ties just received. 1 1 ink I shall need n ore soon, as they are in good demand and righlv praised by sutler- era from indigestion, dyspepsia and liver compiaint lloI-diw4w JAMES L. LtEi'tll, M. 1). We take pleasure in calling attention to the medi cines advertised in our paper by J. N. Harris & Co., of Cincinnati. .Perry Davis' Pain Killer is well known to the pubfic, and needs no recommendation from us, as its good qualities in all cases have been generally tested. iThe Fb?rry Wine Hitters, in cases of dyspep sia jaundice, liver complaints, aud in all cases where a tonic is necessary, is highly recommended. It. Wea ver's Syrup aud Cerate are desirabie remedies in rases arising from an impure stat of the blood. The com bined use of the two is said to result favorable in all cases. Iu the above list may be found a panacea for all diseases ; try thein. MaiuUm Star, Ftb. 15ft, 1SG0, Manatim, Juneau Co., is. novl-dw4w C3 for New Orleans. THE flr.e passenper and freiirht i SCl!Fi steamer JAM IS V(X)lS, Vln. p-.,,. , t j Body, Master, will leave for the above and all intermediate orts. Lrf!.jLV5fi-2"rJf on WEIX KSI ).A Y7 1 h inst., at 1 o'clock. For freight or passage, apply ou board, or to nov6-ld A. HAMILTON', Agent. For Cairo and St. Louis. pnE Cue Passenizor Steamer., I C. E. HILLMAX, J. X. Cok- krr-j3l-, I ism. Master, will leave for the r3s.-y3aaS' above and intermediate Ports on Tt'ESKAY, Xov. 6th, at 4 o'clock, P. M. For freight or passage anplv on board or to A. HAMILTON. Aren't, novo NASHVILLETHEATRS. MTELLER Jfc EVERETT jti-XAGKits. First night of the engagement of the beautiful Com medieuue aud vocalist, ,11 a ri oil IMaear- tliy, and the eminent Comedian, Itlr. Felix A. Vincent, from Laura Keene's theatre, X. Y. Monday Lv'g. Xov. o, 18GO. . Will be ei formed the comedy of LONDON ASSURANCE. Lady Gayspanker. Dolly Spaiikey .Miss Marion Maearthv Mr. F. A. Vincent To conclude with the musical comedetta of JCXxWLLXD. Granby Gac Mr. Vincent Jenny Leatherlnnga... Miss Marion Macarthy r . Ladies Sale of Fine Furs. M ON-DAY morning, Nov. 5th, at 10 o'clock. BEX.L F. SHIELDS & CO., will sell withoct reserve, lor cash by order of the consignors, a beautiful lot of La dies Furs, consisting of Rich French, Prussian, Cana dian," Sable, Fitch, Marten and Caney Furs, in setts to match. Sale positive and to the highest bidder. HEXJ. F. SinEI.fiS & CO. ; P. P. Will be added a few Ladies Toilet Tables. nov5-lt ATTENTION BELL GRAYS. 1 YOU are hereby notified to race' at the armory 1 on Monday morning, Xov. S. in fall uniform -at o clock, for the purpose of joining in the proces sion. Every member is particularly requested to be present. Bv order of the Captain. no 3-2t ' R. S. PATTKKSOX, O. S. ; .' ' . : -: ; - Attention Bell Blues. - ' YOU are hereby notified to meet at the armo- ry ia full uniform, on Mouday morning, Xov. B, 5ih, at half past eight o'clock. By order of tbe IW Captain. W t J. 31. FKAXKLIX. Ilil nov3-2t O. S. FIREWORKS, TORCHES, Flags, Decorations and Fire Balloons j . in Ay QCANnrry at ltck's, j noyo-tf Xo ii Union Street. ' I SEALED PROPOSALS v WILL be received at the Office of the Supcrinlrn dent until 11 o'clock, A. M.,X"ov. 10th, for the Drayagc of the Nashville Chattanooga Railroad for the year ending Nov. 1st, 1SC1. E. W. COLE, ." nov3-td , - - - Superintendent. j FOU RENT FOIl 18GI. THE Store. BiX'tti on College Street, ocoupid AX by Mesrs. Wuld tt Freeman as a Furni jsi, "s "3 tare Establishment. . jSigjj i Possession given 1st January, 1861. Apply , to uov2-tf . . ; MICHAEL VArCHX. Ladies -Elegant Winter Shoes - j g S's. ' ana baiter LADIEr FIXE DOUBLE SOLE . CALF ..CONGRESS , " " , Goat-. a . " " French Opera .. . ; y: :; ' : Glove Kid, thick sole " Calf HiKb. Boots: 'A- double sole Kid lace neei Boou, Just received at No. 21 Public Square. nova-tf . SNYDER b FRTZZELL. DIlgAa, 2IULLES & CO., SUCCESSOR?' TO XICHOL, GREEK & CO. Produce and Commission M E II C H A N T S,! No. 5 College Street. JUST RECEIVED AND WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY on hand, and for sale at the lowest market pric-, Hay, oru, Oat? , Bran, Sliorts, Meal, Potatoes, Apples, Wlieat, ye, Barley, Flour, liiickwheat Flour, Hutier, Citeese, Iartl, Fisls, Bacon, Iiquor s,&.c. J li Score and for sale Iiy B1KUIIAX, MULLBX, & CO. oct31-tf NO. 11 StJlTII MARKET STRECT. NASHVUiE.TEXX., NO. 5 MAGAZINE STRKET, ... ' , Nkw Okleaxs, La., Mannfact'irers and Im;Krters" of Leather, and deal ers in Hides, U;l. Oak and Hcnilix k Solo Leather, Russett and Wax fpjier Kip, French ami American Calf tScin. Colored J!.ns, ljuiiiji-s.I!iudmi;s, .Moroccos. Har ness aud liriiil-i Leatber. and Shoe Findings. All orders for Hides. or consignments of Leather to New Orleans, will receive the personal att?niii,u if John Lumsden. aud will lie executed with Ihe saia e promptitude aud eare which have heretofore given such sal.si'ation Parties entrusting thrir orders to us. ad dressed as above, may, with confidence, rely uu ilieir instrcutions lieiuj; carried out Willi lidBiiiyl The highest market pru.-e paid, in cash, for Hides. s-tai-lm THE GLOBE: The Official Paper of Congress. IriT;l.I.-H now my annual l'rosiectus of 2' lie Daily GUAie. and Tlie L'mrresionxl and .4prniltx, to remind suliseribers, and inlorm t!nn w no uiaj- de sire to subscribe, that Congress will met-t on Ihe first Monday of n.-xt Deci-inher. when I shall resume pub lishing the abuve-uauied iapiirs. Tiu-y bs',-e been pub lished so lone:, that most public men kuu iln-ir cliiir ater, aud the. el'orel deem it needless to pi ve a miuute aevuut of the kind of matter they wiilcvf .tain. The Daily GbAie will !itaiu a report of the Debates in both branches of Congress as taken c own by re porters, equal, at least, to any corps of shorthand writers in this, or in any other "country. A majority of them will, each, bo able t reirt,n rUilim,si ihouaud words aa liour, while the averarc number of words spoken by fluent speakers rarely ex eeeds seven thousand live hundred words an hour. Vk" uen the de bates of a day do not exceed Jorty-live- c lumns, they willapiear iu the Iaily Globe of the w) xt morning, whuh will contain, also, the news of th. d jy. toi;cthur with s ch editorial ariicle w may lie suggested by passing events. - The Ojiifjresxional Ghite and Apitendia will contain a report of all the Debates in Cou(.'ress re? ised by the speakers, the Messiipes ol the lresileit it the Cnited Mates, the Annual Reixirts o! the Heads tbe Execu tive Departments, the Liws passed during- the session, aud copious indexes to all. i bey willlK p rinted on a double royal sheet, in book firm, royal quarto siz,j, ea h unmber containiiig sixteen paaes. Ill e whole will tnake. it Is believed, at least 2JB00 page. This is ac knowledged to be the cheapest, work ver sold in any country, whether a reprint or pruned from niaiius;Tiit copy, taking for dala Uie avevage- number of words it contains. The comins se.cion, will, without doubt, bo un usualiy intereslii:, because the debates will, iu a Treat measure, be upon the policy ot tl le President elect, and the Globe will b. as it has be n for many years past, the only source fr obi which fuli debates of Con-es can be obtained. The Congressional Globe tmt Appendix- pass free through the mails of the L'u" .ted States, an will be seen by reading t!ia following . J.int Ri-soluiion passed by Congress the lh of August, 1S52 : Joint Resolution proviuuig . or tlni distribution of the Mws of Congress aud the Debates thereon. With a view to the che: iji circulation of the laws of Congress and the debates contributing to the true in terpretation thereof, and V j make free the communica tion between the represent ativeand constituent bodies.' He it re&Jce-l by the Sen tte and Mue f Hejiresenta tias of the Cniled States of ' America in Cunaress asssm bbd, That from and aft. ir the present session of Con gress, the Cunriressional Glube and Apiiendix, which contain! the laws and the debates thereon, shall pass free through the mails so long as the same Fhall be publisle'd by order of Co' jress : J'rovi'led, That noth ing herein shall be cons .rued to authorize the circu lation of the l aily Globe free of postage. Approved, August 6, 1S52. I lOSt.fIS: For a copy of The. Daily Globe, for four months, 3 0O For 1 copy of the Con pressioiial Globe and Ap pendix, duriutr the se ?sion 3 00 For 2 copies ditto, w hen ordered at the same time g 00 X'o attention will b ? pa'd to any order unless the money accompany it. Bank notes, current in the section ot the country where a subscriber resides, will bo received at par. The whole or any part of a subscription may be remit ted iu postage sunups , which is preferable to anv cur rency, except gold or silver. " JOHN C. FJVES. oct31-3i Washington, Oct. 18, It-SO. PliOTOGRAPIlIO am J. :'ZliPWr,-'ii r-n I TAKE pleasure in announcing to ray old friends ainl customers that alter an absence of two years, L have airaiu returned to resume the practice of the J'HOTlJtJRAPniC ART in all its branches, haviiiR pur chased the interest of my brother in. the old establish ed Gall'Ty in Union street, aud having spent lour months in New York the past Summer to obtain fully all the late improvements in tbe art. I have painted, renovated and enlarged the saite ot Rooms throughout. That my facilities are now. better to produce flrst clasS work than most OaRc-Ties ean boast ol', and con duce to the comfort of our patrons. I trust not only to sustain the proud pordko the Gallery has hereto fore sustained, but to t levate it to a still higher stand- ' ard. I have also piMHievd the services of Mr. COOK, one of the best Photographers hi the world, who took the Pictures which obtained the first premium at the World's Fair in London, in 1851. and I am determined not only to make this the leading Gallery in the sHate, but my work shall not be surpassed North or futh, aud now introduce to the public the following new tyles : Imperial Phothgraph, India Ink, r- - - ." ( Vigenette, plaiu or colored, ' ' , ivorytypes, - P:isu-1 Portal Pictures, life size, .. ' 1 Photographs on Canvas, life size, ! Visiting Cards, full length plain.,. - . i Autograph Photographs, 18 tukeu at oiw sittiag ! Mtorei scopes, ou.glass or paper, . . . i I stil! continue li make the Meiainatype and Am brotype as heretofore. The above, stj les are all en tirely now iu this cily, except the Autograph Card, when but one made at a silling. All who are in want of anything in my hue are politely invited to give rgy a call before visiting elsewhere, when. I wiil provu by occuLir demonstration the above fuels. , -... - Resrwc-trully, F. N. HCGHES. OCfiO-tf B. G. D. C. A- . ." T . A. B. JiO.VTGOMEKY. . , W- STEWART. 3I0XT0MEUY? & v STEWART. GROWERS AND lrVLLT.S IN" . . Fruits, Ornamental ; Trees j .Surubstloses&e., &c. ! . LLN'WOOD : NURSERY, , XASUYILLE. - : :': 'TZXXES&ER Tiiree Miles from the Public Square on the nillsboro' or Broad StroetTliufiiplke. '1 'HE Proprietors, ia Rrbig' thi3 "Edition of their Catalogue to the Public, beg kve Ui assure thenj that every endeavor is used to render their estabiub. ment worthy of coiilUence and pau-ona0e of all per sons. , Ih.-ir Fruit Trees-are well grown, remarkably thrifty, and of suco variety a have proved to sue ceed best ill Tennessee and tue .S.uthern rtates. -,. ?In addition to our largo variety of Fruit Tree?, we cftll particuLir attention to tear stock of Large fcver greens and Oiiamental Trees, suitable tor immediate i-tt'XX. . .Ours is tluv otilyesubliihnieul-ia the iitata where sucii can 1m; bad. .. . w 4 l v. 4. J. ' Naming, Packing, Shipping and Transporting care fully attended to. r . - " - - ' i Enough charged lbrpacking to pay cosk of material. i All plants delivered in Nashville free of charge. ; Orders solicited., , MONTGOMERY & STEWART. T j oct26-dtn. , i ; 1 Froprietors. i Heed Wheat!, Q) f BAGS prime earty White Wheat.' ' ' ''" JJf 200- bags Meuileranean Wheat, selected n pressry'for seed and lor sale by , OCtS-tf CONRAD, CHANDLER Jt CO, fNew Publications. Timotliy TitcSmb's New Work. M BS GILBERT'S CAREER AN AMERICAN STORY ' By Dr -J. OrHjrxATO," " Author c.f "Timothy Titcomb's Lettera," ;Bittcr Sweet," '-Gold Foil," i:c. From the numerous notices of this work, already received, we select a few extracts having special refer ence to the inimitable character ' CHEEK," who has already become a very great favorite with the public : 4iCuKKK,' we thii.k the most original character in troduced. It has no double in the n,,vel of the day, and is as much a child of the author as Leathersioeking was Cooper's " "Am 'Bg th.; successful delineations in this novel we must notoverlo k the immortal 'Cheek.' He is a true specimen of the better sort of Tankces who sprout out in everv rural district, conceal icg beneath an uncouth costume, awkward manners, and dialect of unequalled quaintness, the noblest qualities of a man. -Cheek" is an unmistakcalile -Yew Englander, born on the s-iii and dyed in the wool no bous imitation his speech is redolent of the land of pumpkins and codtisb.and may well serve as authority for a vocabulary of the ver nacular." - W. T. BERRY St. CO., nov3-tf PCBLIC SQUARE. Till: WORKS OF SIR Fill LI F w. T. BERRY & CO., HAVE ON SALE THE KISCELLAKE3TJS W0EKS OF SIS PHILIP SLD-"(i.Y, Kent. With a lafe of the An- - thor and Illustrated Notes. Ry William Cray, Er-q., of Magdalen College, and the Inner Temple. 1 vol. . S vo. Beautifully printed on Tinted paper. W. T. BERRY CO., have also on sale 3BLEF BIOGEAPHIES. B Samuel Smiles, Au thor of lf-Heip," and "Life of Ge4rge Stephen sou." "Might I give counsel to auy young in in, I would say to him, Try to frequent the comp-ny of your betters. In books and Life, that is the i:i.st wholesome society. Learn to admire rightly ; the firuai oleasuro-of io is thut. Note what the i:re-it men iuiiiuio. , niimTTeu . Jr - spirits admire basely, and worship meanly." W. M. Tharker y. With six fine Steel Portraits. 1vol. 12 mo. ' THE G1ACIEE3 OF THE ALPS. Being a Nar rative of Excursions and Ascents an account of the origin aud phenomena of Glaciers, and an exposition of the Physical Principle to which they are related. By Jolin Tyudail, F. R. S. With numerous Illustra tions. 1 vol. 12. IKE EIGHTH C0MMAXDMEKT. By Charles Keade, author of "Peg Wellington." "Christie Johu sou," "Never Too Lat-to Mcud," etc., etc. 1 vol. lCmo. THE WILD SPOExS OF INDIA. With Remarks on the Breeding aud Rea iug ol Horses, etc. By Captain Henry Sliakesjtar, Counnaudaiit Nagutre . Irregular Force. 1 vol. lfliuu. il EK0EIALS CF THOMAS HOOD. CoUet ted, arrauged aud edited by his sou and daughter. With numerous Illustrations from Sketches by Hood him self. 2 vols.' I61110. ATJIOBIOGSAPHICALEECOLLPCTIOSS. By Charles Robert Leslie, R. A. Edited by Tula Taylor. With a line Portrait. 1 vol. 12mo. WOHAN'S HOME BOOK OF HEALTH, a Work for Mothers aud for Families, on a plnu new, safe and efficient, showing iu plaiu language how dis ?;tse may be prevented and cured without the use cf d; ngerous remedi.-s. By John Staiubeck Wilson, M. D. 1 vol . THE PHYSIOLOGY OF COMKON LIFE. By George Henry Lowe. 2 vols. 12mo. FEENCH'S ICOIES ON THE PAYABLES CF 0TJE LOAD. Condensed. 1 vol. 12!iio. McCiULAY'S LAIEEIS5AYS. The CriUalaud Miscellaneous K-sjtys aud Poems. By T. Ba'oington M.iccaulay. 1 vol. DICII iNAEY OF MODERN ELAICG, CANT AND VULGAR W0ELS. l-.l at the j.n-sent day in the streets of Loudon, the L'nive: Mties of Oxford ami Cambridge, the Houses of Pari Uuneu , the Ih us of St. Giles, aud the Palaces of St. .latin s. &C. 1 vol. ' w. t. bi:rry & t:o., Oct 25 I'L BUC SQUARE, Gents' Eiegaat U inter Shoes AT SNVDKK FKIZZULL'S. GENTS' line all Calf Pump Sole Gaiters; " Stitched " " " " Square Eice " " " " Double Sole " High Cut Lace laiamelled BMts, (heavv soles.) " " Calf " " " " Patent leather " Scotch Bottom Congress Gaiters. " " IlCeB.HtS. The above are very Extra and will be sol.! cheap. x-126-ll I am odl-riug great inducements to parties wishing to pwdtttse , COMMON MEDIUM OR Fine Virginia Tobacco By the quautitv. oct22-tf Call and examine at 44 Union str'H-t. J. W. LANI.LKY. DISSOLUriON. - rpiIE firm of BLACKMAN A: GILI.E-PIE, Boot, SJ.w X aud Truck Dealers, South-west corner oi the Spiare and Market street is this day dissolved by mutual con sent, Goo. L. Gillespie retiring. All those li .l, 1.1.-. I to the old firm are requested to come forward and ci.ise theiraivioiiiilswiihF.il iUarkman, who alone is aa-thoriA-d to settle. F. H. Bi-VCKMAN. t.LO. I. GlLLbnl'IE, In retiring from the llrm of Blackman k Gillespie, the undersigned returns his cordul thanks lor the lib eral patronage bestowed, and earnestly requests a con tinuances of the same lor his friend aud successor. oct22-tf DUVAL '& JONES i n x rr i s v , IV o. 8 Cherry Street, XASUVIIXE, TENNESSEE. octSS-tf Hoots, fclioe, Trunks, Valises, New Stock just received bv F. H. BLACK MAN, OXXEH OF MARKET STRUCT AND THE SyrARK. ri 'HE undursigned begs leave to call the attention of I the public to his handsome and comprehensive stock ef Goods iu the above line, comprising all styles or Ladies and Gentlemen' Wear, Negro Brogaus, And every variety of articles usually kept in similar establishments, all of which will be sold at Affonish ingly Low I'rux. H- BLACKMAN. ocUi2-tf - K. W. MORGyjC... . . W. B- WALLACE. 31 0 II G A X & WALL ACE , NO 16 PUBLIC SQUARE, Would respectfully call attention to their Fall and Win tor stock ot BOOTS, SHOES, &C, For ladies', gentlemen, misses and lKys. We would also call atu-nliou to our large stock of Plantation Shoes, which we are offering at low prices. Our assortment of Trunks, Valises and Carpet Bags is complete. Call and Examine onr stock. octie-lm . MORGAN & WALLACE. Tor Sale. I T-piLVT cnnfortable dwelling, No. 165 South Summer ; JL sjreet, formerly the residence of Russeil Houston, 1 Esi- Also, No. 15 North Summer stree the present rcsi i dence of Jaa. Correy, Esq. Aflply to i J. K1KKMAN, President, augl-tf Union Biuik of Tenn. j WOOD ! WOOD- ' ' IX Viuds, seasoned or fresh , siparate or mixed , de i 2 livered in all parts-of the city at short notice ; and full measured cords, at the lowest market price, by i hrecting to Box 57ti P. O.or leaving orders at the of s lice of the Yard, next to th." Ga Uou-o, Cherry street. 1 oct233m - j . 1 i . , - -"For Rent or Lease. I' HAVE a good Brick Dwelling, with four rooms -and twenty acres of excellent land and plen ' ty of good water. I will rent or lease it lrom.it ., j-fiie uve years. Situated ou the Nolens ville Turn. Bike adjoining the corporation hue. ,,;t ,; - GIBSON MERRITT ' oct23-Stawtf . . I- ' . Undershirts and Drawers. '! OILK SWrts and Drawers, heavy and very Cne;Cash .mere StirLs and Irawerg, heavy aud very tine; ; .'Merino Shirts and Drawers, heavy and very fine; ! . Lambswool Shirts and Drawers do do do do .Shaker Flannel Shirts and Drawers do do do -Canton Fkuiael Shirts and .Drawers, da - do: do ' lnr'na Boitn Cotton . The largest and smallest men can find Underwear to fit them, at No 28 Cherry street, ie door from Union, i octJU-lf - ' - JHMoGILL. i AIlEvlOU INSCIIKD? DO YOU KEEP 1NSCREDT i Wio not lasnre oBd bs Trotfcted! il NASH & MAI. II, INSURANCE AGENTSi -ISo. 25 Oollec street. IE-niAl5Llf RllEN'CF-, tonvenient to busi- nese in one-of the most agreeable ncighlKwhoods a theii - lSerat rent, pojaession givwi immedi j. L. W. LANGLL. 4. lIMf." Apply at 4A UnioB stn jST J W BO O LS F. HiGiX A. CO,, HAA"E just received by Express tha following New Books : Cousin Harry, By Mrs. Gray. Auttorof Little Beauty, MoncouvreiK """"i complete m l vol. cloth si Zo, and 2 vol, paper 5100. ----- CAMILLE, By Alexandre Dumas the younger. The only true, complete and original translation, from which have been adapted for the stage the Drama of CAMILLE, and the Opera of "LA TRAVIATa. Complete in one targe duodecimo voL cloth $1 25; 2 vols, paper $1 00. Read tne following notice from the editorial col umn .f the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin Dl MAS TU YOCNOKK'S "CaHILLK, OK TOT CaMHJA Labv." ihe most remarkable, original aud successful story of this generation is that or "i.a Dame attx Ca tueiias," by Alexandre Dumas, the younger. Hrst written as a novel and then altered to a play it had aa enormous success at Paris. Translated into every Eu ropean language, has made the lour of Europe aud America wuh equal success. In our theatres as t'o tHille, it has maue thousands laugh and weep by turns and in ail opera houses of the world it has charmed other thousands as La Trariata. It is founded on th actual history of Marguerite oautier, a fallen woman of Paris, of great cclibrity. Many translations of the original novel have appeared, but none are so faithful aud so good as that just published by T. B. Peterson A Brothers, of this city. Noone can deny that the slorv is a great one, and the present handsome and correct edition wiil make a large demand tor the work. It is a work lor the "Million" and should be read by all. Also The MAN WITH FIVE W1VE-: By Alexandre Dumas, Author of Count of Monte Chrislo. Cloth 50 cents. New work by Reynolds: THE RUINED GAMESTER. Cloth 50 cents. Medical Books. A full and comulete j,sr(r,.., . ,j un k e. i ' - ... a, , IWlUdfU and Text Books now in use. Hardees and Scott's Tac tics, tor sale by F. HAGAN k CO., oct23-tf 41 College street. J. D. W. GREEN. JNO. T HAGAN Medal! Medals!! 3Iedals!!! GBEEN' & CO., Xo. 6 Union Street, HAVE just received a beautiful assortment of Melainotype Likenesses of the Candidates for Pre sident and Vice President. Call and get one of those b-.Mumul "Charms" or "Me,!aLs"' representing your lavorile candidate. For sale by GREEN & C'J., No. 6 Union Street. I.IT.-1RARY AND NEWSPAPERS KECIEVED EEGUL-VS GtiECX & COi, No. G, Union St. N. Y. ledger; Boston Pilot: " Herald; " Tunes; " Illustrated News; " Waverly; " Week.v; " Mercury; Leslie's Illustrated News; Waverly Magazine; Wilt's Spirit of the Times: Porter's " " '' N. Y. Clippi'r; Sclent ilic American; Police Gazette; Family Journal; Flag ol" our Union; Harjier's Weekly; Home Journal. Irish News; Literary Companion: Philadelphia hven'g News; Vanity Fair; Wt-lcoine G uest ; Country Gentleman; Musical Friend; Weekly Day-Book; Loudon Illustrated News; Bell's Life in London; Louisville Journal, Ac. DAILIES. New York Herald; Louisville Journal. MAGAZINES. The foilow ing Magazines are received Monthly : ILu-per's Monthly; Leslie's Magazine; Peterson's Magazine; Godey's; Eclectic; Irving, and the Knickerbocker. PICTURESColored and Un colored, A Large and spl.-udid assortment. THEATRICAL PLAYS. A large assortment. For sale bv GREEN tCO. No. 6 Union street. octl6-tf INSTRUMENTS. RAIN3,Sa0WN&C0., lO Public Square, NASilVIIJJC, TENN. WJIOLF.SALK AAD KKTAIIa ikale:;.s i.v S urgieal and Dmial Instruirifnts, ELASTIC TRUSSES, MEDICAL SADDLE BAGS, ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS, SHOULDER BRACES, and DRUGGISTd SUNDRIES. DISSOLUTION. ''piIE Erm of KIRKPATR1CK, NEVINS & to., was -I this day dissolved by mutual couscnt, M. & K Kirkpalrick haxiiig withdrawn from the concern. The business will still be continued at the old stand bv the remaining partners, NEVINS. KEITH k HITLER, und.-r the style and hnu of NEVINS, KEITH k CO Nashville, tict. 1st , lsUO. In retiring from the firm of Kirknatrirk, Nevins k Co., we return our sincere thanks for the liberal ia trou-'ige bestowed upon the House, and recomm. nd our successors aud former partners as worthy the continu ance ot their patronage. E. KlKRPATitH K o.-12-lui H KJRK HAIKU K NOTICE! J E have this day sold iur eatire Interest in the V'V book, Stationery and Periodical Business. No, 6 Union street to Mr, John T. Hagan aud John D W. Green, who wiil continue the business at the same place, under tha stvle of oreen A Co Johnson & treanor. On retiring from the book business, we return our sincere ihauks for the liberal utronage bestowed upon us, and take pL-osure in r'commemlmg our successors as young men of exin-rience iu the business, and wor thy iu ev.-ry wav thi; coulid.-nce of the people A. W.JOHNSON. Jr., oclfi-tr JnllN O. TREANOR, Vr Xorcuiber. GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK, for November, PETERSON'S MAGAZINE, for November, LESLIE'S GAZETTE OF FASHION, for November, For sale by JOHN YORK & CO. EOBEKT XOORE. MATTHEW ADDT. ROBERT 3I00EE & CO., rCODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, XO. 49 WALXCT STREET, Cincinnati, Ohio. OFFER i.r sale in lots: 1000 Barrels Flour, superfine to extra family; TOO Bushels Clover Seed ; 600 " Timothy " 300 " Herds Grass; OoO " Strij.ped and Clean Blue Grass Seed; 10O0 boxes Western Iteserve, English Dairy and Nutmeg Ch.eesw; Lard aaid Linseed Oils, Ricon, Grain, Candles, Soap, Corduge, Brooms, Buckets, Tubs, kc We have ample facilities and give prompt atteution to the purchase of Merchandise required by tbe South ern trade, and to the sale of Cotton, Pig and Bloom Iron, Dried Fruit, and Produce generally. JKIDY'S AIVATOMY. JCST rXTBLISnED, AN ELEMENTARY TREATISE ox " HUMAN ANATOMYi IT JOSEPH LEIDY, M. D., Professor of Anatomy in the University of Pennsyl vania; Curator of the Academy of Natural Sciences, &c, kc, kc. 1 vol. 8vt. ELEGANTLY ILLCSTRATED WITH XKARLT FOUR HUNDRED ENGRAVINGS, mqtti.t rmfi ORIGIXJL DRAtriXGS. J. B. LIPPINCOTT A CO., PHOADELnOA. For sale by Booksellers generally. oci26-lw BULBL'S RlXlTS, For the Parlor Garden. HYACINTHS, single and double. Tl LIPS, CROWN IMPERIALS, NARCISSUS, POLY ANTHUS, SPANISH and ENGLISH IK1S, SWEET SCENTED JONyUlLS, CRtJCUS, aud ail des riplious of the choicest Bulbus Routs, imported from Holland ex pressly for this market, also Glasses for Hyarinths and Crocus- These Glasses are ex eusively used in Europe, anl with no trouble and very slight exi-nse amateurs are enabled to have these beautiful flowers in full bloom and fragrance throughout the whole wmter. oct3U tf MACKENZIE M1NCHLV PARLOR STOVES I COOKING STOVES I! COAL STOVES!!! WOOD STOVES ! I I ! PARLOR GRATES, of all descriptions. . . AVe offer for sale for cash, at very low prices, the whole stork ot TO YES, GRATES, Ac, m our M.e, "oft V WtrXi ' MACKENZIE ic MINOHN. oct30 tf Flour! BBLS Fagen's Epicurean, the best article in U market, for sale by . . 50 . . IV.XIUI, l't JV- RUSSIA IRON Stove Pipe; Common do do OJd rtaskets for Grates; Old Fenders for Grates; Ifcc, c; Stoves put UP P" C1J?W. WII SN. TO MEDICAL STUDENTS, 50 CASES Tieman's P:ssectla Instron lent just received and tor sale by m. . oct24-tf - . Als, Wiuns s w.