OCR Interpretation

Daily Nashville patriot. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1860-1862, December 11, 1860, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025725/1860-12-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

TTBconr s. caxp.
- BinMCMi
BT A. 8. CAMP & CO.
-1HA f.VWt
If .. 1 ft B-estderK Street.
Horss-us Fam; Or, Scenes from tbe Life of a Spin-
iter. FUse Aether of "Tbe Heir of Keuciyne, x
r jnnML Sew York: D. Apple too & Co.
T ; These Volumes, portraying the "hopes and
"r feara" common to most men and women, in
v AmTTnrv rnnru rf llf with a clear and
uI'tWom pen, can hardly fail to be accept
"'- 'able to the general public. They represent
tie vidasfltadefl of eTeryday.in colors, it is
3.1 7 true bat the coloring does aol detract from
the effect of. the. picture. . In the turbulent
"C4Vceaa"ofliae,e had rather look upon her
" rhaaiLj with full canvas than him who
ecuda under bare poles. We have a liking
"fbr'Spujsiers: and we'ehall probably neTer
w4 ner ii nnr An we want to. There are
i Ma aome precious memories connected with indi
c Tiduals of that class of cur fellow-beings
Twbieu we could not be Induced to give up
s:M and hence we are interested and edified in
the perusal of the work before us. We think
r1? . w shall hav mm rrmDatbisers before it is
Sr , out of print. ::
. CaMMUX; Or, TSe Camilia-Lady: A literal transla
tkn from the French of Alexandre Duma, the
' " BTouBger. Philadelphia: T. B. Peterson k Brother.
. This work is the foundation of the drama
ol KJamille," and ot the Opera of "La Trar-
iata,? and was written by a young French
man, of fancifal parts, the son of the author
-of "Monte Christo," the "Gaardsmen" Ac,
It is altogether Frencby, and whoever
desire Ur know the rest, can eet the book
and reaiTIt on his own responsibility.
7 V, V .
WA Wi-WAXDA. A lesmil of Old Orange. New
York: RnM Carleton, 1S60.
This legend is woven, by an unknown
band, into a web ol poetry, of the same un
accountable measure as Longfellow s Hi
,'awatha. It is -amply an imitation of it We
. have only read enough to know that it is an
Indian story, the events of which are located
at "and in the region of the confluence of tbe
Lackawaxen creek and the Hudson river, not
far from the present intersection of the Ne
"" York and Erie Railroad and the Hud-ion and
- i iviaware Canal. And although we retain a
most vivid and charming impression of that
wild and magnificent locality, it b not our
present purpose to read the book any furth
er. To those who bave read Hiawatha, how
ever, we may say that the imitation is pretty
nearly op to the Etandard of the genuine.
FAMOCS HOYS: And how they became Grea.1 Hen.
..V. - Kw York: W. A. Townsend Co., 1961.
This is an admirable little book for boys.
It gives a detailed account of the early lives
- of some of the most distinguished men of
late years, including Henry Clay, Daniel
Webster, Dr. Kane, the poeta Montgomery,
Burns and Coleridge, Fulton, Humphrey
. Davy, Amos Lawrence, Stephen Girard, and
others from the various walks of life. These
are examples that should be held up to all
the boys of the country fur imitation and
study. - ' ;
sfETHOMSji tt'CCTX-TCL, and the internal causes of
"'"' itssurcna. ByEer.F. F. Tefft, D. D.,l L. D
Wtth a Letter of Introduction by Bishop Junes.
" Xew York: Derby it Jai. twin, IstiO.
The title of this 7olume sufficiently indi
cates its purpose, Its investigations extend
to wherever Methodism prevail, and U a
comprehens've exposition of causes of the
extraordinary success of the Methodist Epis
- copal Church, and cannot fail to interest the
members of thai denomination of Christians,
as well as the geieral public.
FIRST GREEK BOOK; Comprising an outline of the
Forms and Inflections of tbe Language, a cnmpb-t
Analytical Syntax, and an introductory Greek Reader-
By Albert Uarkaess, Ph. D-, Professor of Greek
in Brown University," 4c. New York: D. Aplelon
This volume is designed, as its title indi
cate., to be at once an outline of the Greek
Grammar and an Introductory Greek Read
er. The execution comes well up to the de
. aign, and will furnish the young student of
that language with an eay entrance to its
further conquest. Mr. jTarknesa has already
established himself as an able and successful
' writer of books for the young students of the
Latin, and in the present work has given
further evidence of his ability in this re-
1 - spect. We do not choose to argue tbe expe
diency of placing such books in the hands of
' ' beginners in the study of any Language. It
may be very proper, but we cannot say that
we so regard it. Our impression has been
that the entrance upon these studies should
- be postponed till the mind is matured and
strong enough to grapple with their intrica
cies successfully, and then let them take it
cp and master it as they proceed. The pre
Tailing opinion and custom, of late years, is
vi to the contrary.
the befl aid latest Authorities: Designed for popular
. . read'J) sad as a Text Book for Schools and Colleges.
By Anne C Lynch Botta. New York: Derby k Jack
eon, 1560.
For the purposes intended to be subserved,
this is an excellent and highly successful
work. We take . pleasure in commending it
to teachers and also to the general public.
THE WAR ,TIGER; Or Adventures and Wonderful
Fortunes of the Young Sea Chief, and his Lad Chow.
A tale of the Conquest of China. By William Dal
p , ton, Author of the "White Elephant," Ac. Xew
r York: W. A. Townsend k Co., I860
- The Young Sea Chief was a Chinese Pi
rate, and the volume before us is a spirited
rehearsal of hU adventures both by sea and
land.1 which will ' be interesting, since wher
everhlstorf grows tedious In its thread, fic
tion comes io to give it zest.
All the above works may be obtained from
W. T. Bekkt & Co., who have a most exten
aive and well selected stock of Books, Sta-
tlonery. and all other articles usually kept in
CI their lie of business.
-. rt ." '
3psTMr. BucHAXAk's late message meets
r -'wlth little lavor from any quarter.- It fails
, to meet the -high demands of the occasion,
V nd scarcely arresu the atten tion of . the
ronntry further than a perusal, and will of
jtself effect no change in tbe perilous condi
tion of our political affairs."
"Thcworld occasionally gets wrong
so soma well-meaning -people think and
tl eecnetlmes. aQmejeople.try,; Tery. energeti
cally, to correct It, The N. Y. World, refer
ring, to one Martin, a speaker in Tremont
r Temple, Boston," "lately convened tc com
tJawmorate John - Brown's death, aays: "Mr.
' 111 Martin Is a gentleman whose color la similar
1 U that which history attribute to Scipio Af
K rifianus,. romance to Uncle Tom and Topsey,
- nd legal annals to Dred ScolLw " Will tbe
WorU,Rt this highly interesting sUtement,
inform us what was the color of Mr. JMartin.
Oahs fob Lotaltt. An extensive game
tdeilefJgLCliicgo has .received an order tot,
aereral dozen erafrfe ellckens and a deer, to
foTfrarded, to Eogl4, for.tte Prince of
Safe and Practical, as at Last Hess-rt.
Misses. Editors In the worst view of our
complications there is one resort left to in
sure stability and comparative prosperity.
It is one to be prepared for now, in view of
any event, as not conflicting with other mea
suresofadjustment while providing against
the calamities consequent upon the failure.
In the present phase of our crisis it seems
clear that the bnsSnes3qf-saving the country
devolves upon the Middle States. They must
take the matter in their own hands. South
Carolina is off. It would appear that Ala
bama, Mississippi and Florida are determined
to go. " A "conference " would -probatlybr
of little avail even could it be hurried on
with sufficient speed to overtake them. If
they are "joined to their idols, let them
alone." The Union, the Constitution, our Na
tional Flag, will still remain with the Middle
States, to wnom they will rightfully belong.
Let them be held and defended.
But which are these ''Middle States?'' or
what States can surely be relied upon to rally
around the Old Standard its stirring em
blems, the stars and stripes, the eagle, olive-
branch, and arrows, and its noble motto
that standard which has been our pride, and
honor, and triumph, in peace and war, and
which, God grant, may never trail, or give
place to another of "strange device."
Let us see. But here it may be proper
first to remark, that we are not setting forth
any new idea, but only aiming to elaborate
a Bound and practical suggestion, sc as to
present it in a more prominent and definite
shape. It has been maintained that if but
nine States remained true to the Constitu
tion, tbe Union would stand. It is beyond
reasonable doub that at least one half of the
States, with most of the Territories, compri
sing four-fifths of our whole domain, would,
in accordance with a previous understand
ing, remain loyal and united under the exist
ing order of government and upon the old
terms, in tbe event of a revolution precipi
tated by a persistance in nullification and se
cession on tbe part of other States. If called
to speak prior to the excitement of such
event, tbe following would be almost certain
to express their will to this effect viz:
Virginia, Maryland, the District of Colum
bia, with the Capitol, &c Pennsylvania, New
Jersey, tbe Southern angle of New York, in
cluding New York city and harbor, Long Is
land, Jcc, Delaware. North Carolina, Tennes
see, Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois, Louisiana,
Arkansas, the Western Teritories, California
and Oregon.
Although some of these gave in tbe late
election cause for offlence and distrust, be
sides laboring under some (unmerited) odi
um in consequence of unqualified and afur
unwarranted representations of individuals
working to "ire the Southern heart and ix-
strcct the Southern mind," yet I believe
each one of them will prove true, and gladly
remain in rank. Others probably would fall
in when this stand was once avowed.
Holding to the time honored Flag and Con
stitution, they would constitute the "United
Status of America," whatever flags and
names others might assume. Tbey would
form a central Union strong enough to with
stand ny machinations or assaults whether
from the North or South, and to command
the respect of Foreign Powers; thus insuring
a stable government on this continent, while
avoiding the great calamities incident upon a i
sectional partition.
They are grouped together upon the fol
lowing considerations:
The Middle States South are conservative;
their relation to the two extremes enables
them to take an impartial and comprehen
sive view, l hey are quauuea to juage rigni-
ly. To tbem we must look for wise counsel
and safe direction. Tbey cannot permit
themselves to be overruled and led by ex
tremists. The Middle Western States are
also essentially conservative, if we except
tbe State of Ohio. Indiana and Illinois are
partly populated from Southern States, and
entertain good feeling. Tbey have in gener
al accorded us our rights and punished inter,
ferers, notwithstanding the hostile legislation
imputed to them by some, although doubt
less upon too hasty examination, judging
from the discrepant statements on the sub
ject. . Their fellowship would Becure an out
let to the great lakes so important to our
commerce, rennsyivania nas aiways suown
i l .
herself true to the Constitution, and won tbe
respect of the nation North and South. She
is sound at bottom, notwithstanding tbe mo
mentary turn in the late eletion. New York
city has sufficiently vindicated her claim.
So has New Jersey. The "nullifying" laws
of Pennsylvania and New Jersey, if such
they are, were framed before the passage fo
the Fugitive Slave Act.and only remain unre
pealed and in force so far as not declared in
contravention to it by the Supreme Court.
These States may well be spared from whole
sale charges, so inconsiderately made by over
heated accusers.
Louisiana would doubtless remain true,
thus securing us the command of the mouth
of the Mississippi for the Gulf trade. She
must not be judged by the late mob outrages
in New Orleanes upon citizens of other
States in disregard of the protecting provis
ion of the Constitution, and of State comi
ty. This inauguration of terrorism was pos
sibly due to the Freeh element in that city
kindled by the overtures of South Carolina
to Louis Napoleon for protection, awakening
the dream nursed by too ardent temDora-
ments that "France would yet subjugate
America." It is certain no such displays of
hostility to Union men and Union States
meet with sanction or sympathy in the State
at large.
Arkansas and Missouri, with the Territory
west, would find their natural position with
us. So also would California and Oregon
both by inclination and interest. This would
afford a free outlet on the Pacific coast, as
ell as the mutually-demanded iuter-com-
munication by railroad either through Kan
sas or Texas, (in case tbe latter should not
go out) .
On tbe other aide may perhaps be placed
Ohio, having drawn a large share of her im
migration from New England and partaking
of the fanatical taint. . She is obnoxious to
the South, owing to the injustice and insult
received from her mobs and ber Governor.
Incensed at recent indignities to her citizens
she is probably now more hostile than ever.
She migtit, therefore, be disposed to bold off.
South Carolina avows herself an enemy to
the' Union and the Constitution. She has
violated national law by conniving at the
slave trade, and acquitting Individuals taken
In this illegal traffic. She has disturbed in
offending citizens of other States in tbe en
joyment of their constitutional rights in ber
borders. . She holds men who would speak
In favor of the Union as "enemies,"" come
tbey from the North or South. She insults
the National Flag. She even disdains con
ference with sister Southern States in regard
to the mutual welfare, let her go. . .
New England has been a prolific source of
our troubles. Her implacable hostility to
Southern institutions, her fanatical andmed
dlesome temper, her negro equality doctrine,
have rendered her odious. She has (at least
some of her States bave) enacted laws in
contravention of the supreme law of the
land in respect to the restoration of slaves.
Mary of her citizens openly avow sympathy
with treason, contemplated "and committed
upon the South; Helper books find among
them swift-winged 'distributers and John
Brown raiders maudlin eulogtsta.' We can
do without her. And she might, perhaps, as
well take the State of New. York with her. 21
TheNorth Wee tern Slates probably jihart
somwbat of . the spirit of New England and-
could be spared for a while, if so disposed.
jMississippiGeorgia, Alabama, Florida I
wbalof tbem? They appear to have forgot
ten their country and the common welfare in
view of wrongs which afflict not themselves
materially bnttbeborderStateSjhjch.
still care for both. Tired of stars and stripes
they - flaunt i in "cockades.- Remonstrances'
to pause awhijandflectiajfcsi
nation's sighs are unheeded. The rantings
of fanatics, dignified to "insults,'" rf ceivi
marked attention, and are passed like fire
branda Xp. kindle passion. -They rebuff with
cold cheer their wisest and best statesmen
who counsel 'moderation; while they take
into confidence and favor those who deny
not the proof of having planned the disrup"
tion of our Confederacy,1 and who, there u
good cause to believe, have toiled zealously,
not for the removal? but for the culmination
of offences in order to "precipitate" this re
sult. They appear restless and distrustful
at the idea of meeting their sister Southern
States for calm deliberation in aeommon
cause. If they cannot well trust themselves,
nor osr in - the - old Confederacy, how can
we trust them as the managers of our future
welfare in the new Something, which they pro
pose to construct? 1 If they will leave us
we must only act our part the more nobly
without them. ,r v ( r -
" Texas too; would" seem to be"taking the
contagion, anxious to try it "alone" once
more. If she thinks she came in too soon, it
may be v well - enough to- go -back and take
more time. But it is hoped Texas will after
a'4 conclude to stay. 1
My remarks hefe are based upon what ap
pears to be the existing state of things. There
may possibly be countet-currents at work
unseen beneath the agitated surface. They
may or may not exist.- I. we cannot always
judge correctly from appearances, yet
these appearances must be. noted and we
have to act according to their suggestions
till counter-indications reveal themselves; ' I
have endeavored to note fairly the present
aspect of affairs.- ----- .r..i..- -- i
. It is believed some of the disaffected States
enumerated would remain with us in the
Union, under the mutual pledge to stand by
the Constitution, as expounded by the Su
preme Court, and that the others would con
siler and come back. : The considerations
would be too powerful to admit of permanent
resistance. But if it were otherwise, if all
these States, or even more went out, and
staid out forever, we should still preserve oar
conntry,(lopped 'tis true of some territory but
not more than has been ceded to the original
States by purchase, Ac.,) in its great essen
tials; a stable government, our republican
institutious, State rights, laws for tbe secure-
ment of property; a land ef liberty, an
asylum lor the oppressed of other lands, an
enlightened and progressive nation' dignified
in the eye3 of the world, and powerful
enough to secure us against invasion of ter-
tory or infraction of rights, whether from
adjacent or foreign States.
Let tbe people of the Middle States men
tioned, and all others that choose to do so,
determine theirwill on this sulject. Let the
question "for" or "against7' the "Union and
Constitution" be squarely put to popu
lar vote, uncomplicated with any side issue,
and uninfluenced by considerations of favor
ite parties or. leaders. 1 Jn this way the peo
ple themselves, without interlering with the
prosecution of other measures of adjustment
in Congress or elsewhere, may make provis
ion against tbe evil day of failure by other
I am not without hope that some satisfac
tory reconciliation of all tbe States will yet
be bronght about. I believe if the true mo
tives wbich influence the effective masses in
either section were fairly represented and
candidly considered in the other, it would re
store a fraternity and unanimity of feeling to
defy tbe assaults of fanatical agitators and
plotting politicians. 'But as tbis is not to be
looked for in these times of bitterness and
excitement we bave to, act as though the
great body of tbe American 'people were
really in each section what tbe dominant
opinion in the other assumes them to be.
But injustice and charity to all, our troubles
hinge really on tbis, lbat the conservative
and most numerous portion of either side do
not understand each other well enough, while
tbe extremists of both understand each other
but too well. . , . ' : I' - EQUITY.
Nashviij-e, Dec. 6, 18C0."
A public dinner was given at the Exchange
Hotel, Richmond, the night of the 5th inst.,
by the Bell and Everett Club to tbe members
of the Electoral College . of. Virginia. The
Richmond Whig publishes an interesting ac
count of the entertainment from which we
judge those who participated , bad a good
lime generally. Gov. Letcher was invited,
but declined, in accordance with a rule he
has adopted, to attend no political dinners
whilst in office. He, however, sent the fol
lowing toast: . 1 "
Virginia Her honor, her rights, her in
terests, and her institutions are safe in the
hands of her sons, native and adopted
whether Bell men, - Breckinridge men, or
Douglas men. J All will-be equally faithful
in the hour of trial, r . - : , -
Singular, is it not, that any democrat should
acknowledge that tbe honor, rights, interests
and institutions, of any State, are safe in the
hands of opponents of the democracy.
Lord Palmeritoq, and tlie Prince's
"American" Tour. "'
In the course of a speech, delivered on the
15th ulL, by Lord Palmerston, before the
Masters and Wardens of the Worsbiplul Com
pany of Sailers, in London, his . Lordship
said: . . . k ;
You have alluded, Mr. Warden, to an event
which has awakened -the deepest interest in
tbe minds of every Englishman. I mean the
visit of the Prince of Wales to the North
American Continent. It was to be expected
that wheu the future hope of England visited
the subjects of Her Majesty iu our North
American provinces he would be received
with' that enthoBiastic affection which be
comes a loyal and attached people. Our an
ticipations bave not been disappointed.'- The
reception of the Prince has been woitby of
the people who gave it, and honorable to the
family of which he is so distinguished ' a
member; and we may hope that that visit
will cement more claselyhose ties which,: I
trust, are-long destined to bitid togothe that
portion of the Queen's domains and loa nwn
ther country.. Hear, hear. But be? bad
not an equal right: to expect tbat'when'His
Royal Highness visited the United States he
would be received with apy thing more than
the courtesy which civilized nations accord
to distinguished members of the reigning fa
mily of another country. Bat I . must say it
has been most gratifying to witness the cor,
diality, the heartfelt kindness, - the generous
hospitality, and, I may say, the enthusiastic
delight with which the illustrious Prince was
welcomed by our cousins in 'lbs United
States. Cheers. 1
They have shown thesftves, indeed, to be
a noble and generous people they- hava
shown that tbey have not forgotten, the com
mon stock from which they- and we have
sprung; and in spite of events which, if not
burled in; oblivion,' might" tave produced
Borne slight aiiena'ion - between us. they re-
calved our future sovereign. aad I trutt the
future wmay be"1ougaisUnt--lh"eyreceived
the eldest son of our gracious Sovereign) not
as if he were a stranger belonging to another
laud, but as if Be had been bora ia their .own
country, and had been a citizen .of their jowa
repuoltc- Cheers. i I trust, gentlemen, that
the remembrance of the" generous kindness
thus exhibited by the people of the'v United
States will ever be cherished by" the people
ef these kingdeaM.1 -I be Here the memory pf
the .Prince's visit will long sarviva ia the
breasts -of 4b American nation,-fcnd that
these- matul recollectfotiB will .tend, more
closely han f verilo kaA'togelhjerthosa ;two
great branches of tb same -noble, and, I will
say, illustrious stock. Cheers. I
1 , .The Electoral Vote The Result. , -
The following table represents the Electo
ral vote for President, as cast by the Electo
ral Colleges of tbe 33 United States, on the
Sihinft. H V. . , ':.
as -
- K
S o
' f .
. . . as .
Alabame.... ....9 .. 9
Arkansas....".. .. 4 .. 4
California ,4 :4
Connecticut 6 i fi
Delaware........ 3 .. 3
Florida.. w... 3 -.. - 3
Georgiarrn.Tt.lO ' 10
Illinois.. . ..11 11 . . .
Indiana.... ..13 131..
Iowa... ...... ...4 4
Kentucky..;. ..12 .. ..
Louisiana...;,. 6 .. 6
Maine 8 - 8 ..
Mary land........ 8 .. 8
Massachusetts . Ul3 13
Michigan 6 - - 6
Mississippi...... 7' . . 7
Missouri. ....... 9 r.. - ..-
Minnesota. .4 J -4 ' .
New Hampshire. . 5 5
New Jersey 7 4
New York. . ... .35 35 . .
North Carolina.. 10 ..10
Ohio...,. .23 . , 23 ..
Oregon.'..;....'. 3 ' 3 ..
Pennsylvania... .27 27 ..
Rhode Island.". . 4 ' 4' ..
South Carolina.. 8 .. - 8
Tennessee 12
Texas 4 . . 4
Vermont 5 5
Virginia 15
Wisconsin....... 5 5
Total....... 303 180 77
.Meeting- In Jackson County.
At a meeting of the citizens of Jackson
county, irrespective of party, held at the
Court House in Gainsboro, on the first Mon
day in December, 1860, Sampson W. Casseity
was called to the Chair, and L. C. Hall ap
pointed Secretary, when the following reso
lutions were read and adopted by tbe meet
ing, with but one disssenting vote :
- Resolved, That we are devoted to the Union
of tbe States of tbis Confederacy, and that
devotion will continue as long as tbe Consti
tution is sustained and all its provisions, as
expounded by Supreme Court of the United
States, faithfully and honestly enforced by
our Northern brethren. But should a domi
nant sectional party of tbe Northern States,
having control of tbe Federal Government,
fail or refuse to sustain and enforce the pro
visions of the Constitution in relation to fu
gitive slaves, and continue their warfare up
on Southern rights and Southern honor, then
elf-respect, self-preservation, Southern hon
or as well as national honor, would demand
that the sufferers should seek redress by all
fair and honorable means, in tbe Union if
they can, but out of the Union if they must,
and to tbis end
Be it further Resolved, That we are in favor
of every reasonable effort being made to in
duce our Northern bretbreu to cease their
warfare upon Southern rights, to give an
honest and willing support to the Constitu
tion of tbe United States, as expounded by
the Supreme Court of tbe United States, to
cultivate a feelinsr of friendship and cood
will-towards their Southern brethren and
friends, and cease to agitate in Congress and
out of Congress the slavery question, and to
turn their attention both in Congress and in
tneir btate-Legislatures to legitimate sources
of legislation; and not until fully satisfied
that these things cannot be by peaceable and
pursuasive means obtained iu the Union will
we advise secession or dissolution.
Resolved, That we approve of the proposed
call by the Governor of this State for tbe
assembling of tbe Legislature at an early
day, with a view of providing for a State
Convention, the object of which shall be to
bung about a conference of bouthern States
to consider existing political troubles, and to
fall upon some plan if possible to compose
our sectional strifes.
Resolved further, That we respectfully sug
gest to the Governor tbe propriety of author
izing the Legislature when convened, to take
into consideration the condition of tbe Banks
of this State, and to pass such laws as they
may deem most expedient in order, it possi
ble, to relieve tbe Banks and tbe people.
Jiesolved lnat we are willing, if according
to law, that our able Senator, S. S. Stanton,
bo has removed to Smith county, in the
event that tbe Governor shall convene the
Legislature in extra session, shall represent
us as heretofore in the Senate, and we in
struct him to do so.
Resolved further. That these resolutions be
published in the papers at Nashville.
is. W. CA.SSETTY, President.
L. C. Hall, Secretary.
gjkujf g&vtttistmtvA.
Second night of the engagement of the celebrated
vomeaians, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. FIXREN"CE.
Tuesday Evening, Dee. 11, 1860.
Will be presented the popular drama of
Handy Andy Mr. W. J. Florence
. To be followed by the
Tbe Young Actress , Mrs. W. J. Florence
To conclude with a
. HO. 36 CE J AS STREET, N ashville.
THIS establishment has newly been opened, and is
lit ted up "with all the modern improvements."
The tables are supplied with ail the luxuries that can
be procured, prepared in the very best style.
The Bill of Fare, indeed, will challenge comparison
with that of any house Jn the Southwest. .
The finest Wines and Brandies are kept constantly
on band. Dinners or Suppers furnished iu any part of
the city on short notice. . decll-tf
'in in i
All! -IilXllalllUiA
ivijj -'rTri- j- ' . - -;
-aT ' " . -
THE TTheeler &' Wilson Manufacturing Company
' having gained ALL their suits at law with in,
fringing Manufacturers of Sewing Machines, propose
that the public shall be benefitted thereby, and bave
accordingly reduced tbe price of their Sewing Ma
chines. After this date they will be sold at rates that
wiU pay a lair profit on the cost of manufacture, capi
tal invested, and expense of mnt-ing sales, such prices
as will enable them to make first class Machines, and,
as heretofuro, guarantee them in every particular. '
tTu P- PARSOM S, Agent,
' Offleeover John Tort & Co.'s Book Store,
decllltf ' CXIOK ST., KASHTTXXE. :
Wflllmaniie-Idnen Company's
Z-'i l''pATKyT FINISH "
; r S p o Q 1 ; T Urea d .
r I iiiis Thread is made expressly for Sewing Machines
' X and U pronounced by competent judges to be the
beet thread in tb market fur Machine or hand sewing
For sale by the case or doaea at factory prices at the
ffloe of Wheeler k Wilson. . C R, P AKRONS.
1 decll-tf " . . - ... - . '
m im i a iv sn
-notice. .. ,
npiiE Ifeatbersor the Council of Ten are requested
L to .meet at laetr HU cm Tuesday evening, at
o'cloct BjjprdeeU the Grand Archon. t
decld-2t R, THOMySOaTrSecretarjr;
v - WITH
Valley of Virginia.
WHEREAS, the growth and power of a purely sec
tional PartJ'i made manifest by the result of the
recent Presidential election a party whose only tie is
hostility to the rights and institutions of tbe fifteen
bouthern States have brought upon the conntrv a cri
sis, nnparalelied in the history of the Government,
which in my opinion demands the gravest considera
tion of the Legislative Department and people of Ten
Therefore, I, Isham G. Harris. Governor of the State
of Tennessee, by virtue of the power and authority in
me vested by the Constitution, do hereby require the
Senators and Representatives of the two houses of the
General Assembly of said State, to convene at the
Capitol in Nashville, on Monday, the 7th day of Jan
uary, 1861, at 12 o'clock V. to legislate upon such sub
jects as may then be submitted to them.
In tesmony whereof, I nave hereunto set
my hand and caused the great seal of the
State to be affixed at the liepartment at
Nashville, on the 7th day of December. A.
1 , ' V. ltOU. ISJiAJl If. ilAKKL-v
By the Governor :
J. E. R. Rat, Secretary of State.
The Avalanche and Appeal, Memphis; Advertiser
Chattanooga; Reflector, Knoxville; and West Tennes
sean, Jackson, will copy. declO-dtriwAwlt
Administrator's iotice.
npHE undersigned having suggested io the Clerk of
A. the County Court or Davidson county, the insol
vency or tne estate or Thomas D. Mogner, dec7d. All
persons having claims against the same are iiotitien to
file the same, authenticated in the manner prescribed
by law, on or before the first day of Juue, with
me saiu cierK, or tnev will te lorever harred botb in
law and equity. KINDRED RAY, Adiu r.
Philadelphia Head y-31at!e CIo-
- .- tiling.
r I'ST received an invoice of Coats, Pants and Vests.
(J which will be sold at private sale, much uuder the
market, to elose, by B. t . SHIELDS k CO.,
Central Auction Rooms.
Auction sale of Jewelry to-night, bv
dec B. F- SUItxm CO.
Auction Sale.
OX Wednesday, December 12th, lS60,at 10 o'clock,
Ben). F. Shields & Co., will sell on account of
those concerned, a large and miscellaneous stock of
Seasonable Dry Goods, Trimmings and Yor.eties, with
an invoice of Shoe Stock, Just received from the man
ufacturers, which will be sold to pay acceptances.
P. S. Cloths, '"a?imeres, Testings and Merchant
Taylors Goods, ! -day evening at earl v gas light.
dec8- td B'. F. S. &l CO.
Chancery Court at Nashville.
E. A. Ra worth vs. Adolph Heiman, et. al.
AT the office of the Clerk and Master of the Chan
cery Court at Nashville, on the 8th dav of Dee.
18o0, on motion of complainant, by counsel in the
above cause, and it appearing to the satisiacti n of the
Clerk and Master, that the said defendant, Samuel
Frichard, is a nou-residcnt ol the Slate of Tennessee,
and therefore the ordinary process of this court can
not be 6erved upon him, it is theretore ordered by the
Clerk and Master that publication be made lor four
weeks in succession in the Nashville Fntriot, a news-
paper published in the city of Nashville, requiring the
said defendant to apK-ar at the next term ol the Ciiau
cery Court to be holilen for the county of Davidson, at
the court house thereof, in the city of Nashville, on
the first Monday in May next, and answer said bill, or
tho same will be taken for confessed as to him and set
down for hearing ex parte. J. i CLiAYfci. C. & M.
duclu-w4t pr leu
Chancery Sales.
Darid M. Allen's House and Lot.
PURSVAXT to a decree of the Cliancery Court at
Nashville in the case of R. W. Shaffer vs. David
M. Alien and others. I will oiler at public sale, at mv
ollice, in the Court House, on Saturday, the 15th du'v
of December, 1860, the House and Lot of David M.
Allen, on tne western side ir ine street, outu of
Broad street. Lot 45 feet by 165, and being the same
bought of Henry Blood.
Tkkxs. 1, 2 and 3 years' credit from day of sale
with interest, and sale without redemption. Security
required and lieu retained. J. E. GLEAVKS,
uov20-td C . .V JI.
Hi Slaves at Chancery Sale.
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chanc-ry Court at
Nashville, in the case of rclixG McKay vs. Lewis
Y. Craig ami others, I will sell to the highest bidder al
the Court House, in Nashville on ilindau. 10th Decem
ber, 18(50, Five Slaves, Eliza, Alice, Martin, Betty Auu;
and jul'ant child of Eliza, its name not known.
IV.KM-j. six montns credit, purchasers to give notes
with two approved securities. Such of the children
as are under ten years of age will be sold with their
mother, the woman hJiza J. L. GLEA LS, C. & M.
Clerk and Master's Sale.
Wm. A. Campbell, Adm'r. vs John P. Wiles & others.
BY virtue of a decree of Hon. Circuit Court at Nash
ville, Teiin., pronounced iu the above cause at its
May terra, I860, I will expose.ao public sale, to the
highest bidder, at the court house door in Nashville,
en Saturday, the 15th day of December, 1SG0, a Negro
Woman, named Jane. Said negro is sold lor division
among the heirs of William Campbell, deceased.
Terjcs. Said negro w oman will be sold uixn a credit
of 12 mouths. Note with approqed security will be
required. DAVID C. LOVE, C. k M.
nov28-tds. -
Chancery Sale.
A. P. Grinstead, Adm'r. kc. vs. Nancy Chad well, and
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
Nashville, at November Term, 186J, iu the aliovo
named cause, I will sell to the highest bidders m the
premises, on Thursday, the 2th December, I860, The
Lands ol wnicn tne late George Cliadwcli died seized
and possessed the same lying on Mill Creek, i'i David
son county and the following slaves, to wit: 1 Inboard,
agea oo years; uarissa (oO, Alien (&o, Henry (30),
Emanuel (27), Mary (25), Topp (23), Andy (IS), Jaue
IV), 3iauue (12), tiarnet (H), Josnua (ti), Tilda (4).
Tekss. The Land will be sold ou 1 nd 2 years
credit, without interest, good personal security re
quired and lien to be retained. The Slaves on 12
months credit, without interest, and for these, notes
of purchasers, with two good securities, will be re
quired at close of sale. J. E. GLEAVE5, C. k M.
Chancery Sale of Valuable Iron
IX pursuance of a decree of the Chan
cery Court at Charlotte, rendtred at the September
Term 1860, I will on Monday the 10th day of December
next, expose to public sale to the highest bidder, on
tne premises a vainaDie mewn torge, together with all
the fixtures thereto belonging, situated in Dickson
county, Tenn., and known as the HENRY CLAY
FORGE. At the same time I will sell about 2500 acres
of Land attached to the Forge, a portion of which lies
on Cumberland River. Said Lands will be divided and
sold in tracts of convenient size.
Terms The above described property will be sold
without the right of redemption: on a credit of 6. 12.
18 and 24 months witn interest from date. Bond and
good security will be required and a lien retained on
the land until the purchase money is paid.
A Plat of the above described Lands will be shown
on the day of sale. H C COLLIER, C & M.
oct 20-td
Chancery Sale
Of Valuable Farming Lands
IN pursurance of a decree of the Chancery Court at
Charlotte, rendered at the September Term. 1860,
in the case ot John R. Anderson, for use of Irby Mor
gan & Co., against J. W. and M. F. Shelton, I will on
Saturday, the 22d of December next, proceed to sell
to the highest bidder, at the Court House door in
Charlotte, a valuable Farm lying on Yellow Creek in
Dickson county, containing about 400 acres, about 100
acres of which is cleared, and under a good state of
cultivation. The above described tract of Land has
upon it a comfortable Dwelling House, with all neces
sary out houses. A plat of the above described Lauds
will be shown on the day of sale. Terms cash.
no v 10-1 m U.V. COLLIER, C. . M
Constable's Sale.
TY virtue of nine judgments to me directed and de--L
livered from the Hon Thos. B. Page, Justice of
t e Peace of Davidson county, Tennessee, on the 30th
of Nov. 1360, 1 will expose to public sale to the high
est biddej, for cash, at the com t house yard, in the
city of Nashville, on Thursday, the 27th day of De
cember, 1860, all the right, title, claim, interest and
estate, which Thus Y. Northern then had, or may
have since acquired in and to the following described
Negroes, to wit : Spenc-r and Wilson, being levied on
tne property of Titos. X Northern to satisfy two
judgments rendered in favor of Lewis Wright, one In
lavor or Ira Gibson, one in favor of 11. A. Heard, two
in favor of A. G. Rodgers, one in favor of W. W. Seay,
and one hi favor of Levi Hollowav, against Thos. Y.
Northern. wTT.i.iam CREEL. C. D. C.
dec5-tds -
Constable's Sale. -L-
BY virtue of two executions to me directed and de
livered from the Hon. Thos. B. Page, a Justice of
tne Peace of Davidson county. Tennessee, on the 7th
of Nov. 1860, 1 will expose to public sale to the h.gh
est bidder, for cash, at the court house yard, in the
city of Nashville, on Thursday, the 27 h day of Decern
ber, 1800, all the right, tit e, claim, interest and estate
which Thos. C. Martin then had, or may bave siuce ac
quired in and to the following described Negro Boy,
namea 31 ue, oeing levieu on as tne property or xnos.
u. Martin, to sattsiy two judgments rendered in favor
if James W. WriKht, and one in favor of Sam. S.
Wright against Thos. C. Martin.
1 Sheriff's Sale.
BY virtue of Vend. Ex. to me directed and deliver
ed from the Honorable Chancery Court of Dvid-
son county, Tennessee, at its November Term, 1860,1
will expose to public sale, to the hurhest bidder, for
cash, at the court bouse yard, m thecity of Nashville,
on Thursday, the 27th day of December, 1860, all tlie
ngui, line, ciaim, interest ana estate which James H.
Charlton then had, or may have since acquired in and
to the following descried Negroes, vht. Aaron, Charley,
Aggie and Sallie, also four work Mules, being levied on
as the property of James H. Charlton, to satisfy a
judgment rendered in favor of Juo. E. Cleaves, C &
At., ogaiiutt tfwira xx. vuarnon.
. . - . .. - . U- tDMLNIK-ON, Sheriff,
deefc-tda By A. Creel, Deputy Sheriff.
THE neat way to bring Northern Fanatics to their
Senses Is to ' "
Encourage Home Enterprise.
I have In store a very large and excellent stock of -
made here in my own Factory, and consequently know
tbem to ba made of the '
And not only guarantee the quality, but will sell them
on as good terms as they- can be bought in tbe East.
Try mfr.
44 Union street
lis S Sri g m . :
s 0.2. - W ;
-t jr 2. s fc
" 3 2. g. V
Slarket street.
dec5-4ill janl
Sonth Carolina and
Alabama Mo?yt also,
Taken at par in payment of d.-bts luau?. or for Hard
ware. SAM. VAXLr.ER & CI).
Auction Sale cf Frcsli Groceries
N Thursday morning next, 13th in.-L, we will sell
in Irout of our warehouse the following articles :
00 hhdsXew Crop Suirar, 200 boxrs Pran1r,
1U0 bhis N. Y. CoU'.-e, do 10O bbls Rve . Wh'.-k v.
I'ow'd. Crushed do 100
" Ifeiurlwn
100 " Molasses,
100 half hbis do
100 bags Coiree,
S5 bbls Mackerel,
25 " White Fish
100 Kit Mackerel,
" White i.i
" Robertson Co. do
" Old Iteserve do
" A.M. Brandy i Cin,
" S. M. Wine,
' GScg.-r Brau iv,
100 boxes Star Candles,
100 diz B. ooms.
'1 allow do 100.000 fceirars.
Virginia Tobacco, 20 eases Sardines.
Candy, assorted, 10 libls assorted Nuts.
Oysters, 100 boxes Glassware,
100 " Fire Crakei s, 50 ' Soap,
100 " Schnapps, 20 " Pickk-s,
Together with many other articles.
We will take Georgia, South Carolina and Ocoee funds
for goods bought al our sale.
At BUNTLEY'Sj Fine Scotch
At UEMLEI'?, Fine Silk Vel
vet Cap?.
At BEMLEY'S, Fine Uress
Cashmere Hats.
At BEXTLEY'a late stjle SilU
At . lIUXTlEY'si, Fine Opera
At ISBNTLEY'S, Boys Wool a.itl
Soft Hats.
At IJ EM'LEY'i', Fiuo Fur
ii loves.
At BExXTLEY', Coiner Cetiar
and Cherry Street, City Bai.k, Georgia and Siuth
Caroliua momy taken at par for Giiotls. ilecj-lf
FIJiE-PllOOF safe: .
To Merchants and Others.
PIIE undersigned would bfg leave to respcctiulH" in-
lorm the citizens of Nashville that tuev have u
hand a lew Fire-PriMif Safes, li oui their M .n
in Louisville, which thev olli-r to those waiitini
lui y
. 011 tlie
most reasonable terms.
She rill's Sale.
BY virtue of a fl. fa. to me directed and delivered
Ironi the Honorable Circuit Co:irt o(' Davidson
county. Tennessee, at its October Term, 1SCO. 1 w id
expose to public s;iie, to the highest bidder, lor cash,
at the Court House Yard, iu the city of Xashvihe. mi
Saturday, tho 2oth day of January ,lti61 . all the rii.-l:t.
title .claim, interest aiel e.-tate win. Ii a. V . S. 1 .mu.-iey
tueu ha-l, or may have since ncipnre l in and to tiie
tollowiug uVsciibod pioci i-, ly ju in itivlosou coun
tv, Tennessee, in the city of Nashville, licin-' houndcj
and described as fidiovvs : One piece or parcel of l;ti d
lying ou College street, beguinuu; at Jise Col. ins
corner ou taid College street, ruuuiug tlience along
aid street northwardly sixiy-.-iX and one hail Hj.1,)
feet to Mr. Calleuder's corner, thence at right uugio
to said street through to Market street, tnence uilii
Market tlreet southwardly to Henry Cohen's 1 o: ne:
sixty -six and one-half loti'j) te t, ihciic at 1 i-'!:t
uitejes to said Market street to the In 'imi iiig 011 1 oi
lege street, being part of lot No. 2S 111 the original
plan of lots ill .Nashville, and ou winch is situated a
large Warehouse, now occupied by Andrew lijiuhion.
Also the uudivided inn- lull interest uhi h .-aid
Liudsley has in and to the follow ing described piece
orparcelot land, lying iu the city 01 .aslivi!ie, Tru
nessee, and bounded us follows : lieiiii; pal l ol lot No.
40 in the original plan ol" lols of the city, hegiuuing at
Dr. McNeil s corner ol Codeye street ruiiini: thence
southwardly along the margin of said street cightei-n
and one half (1S,'4) leet to Kobeit Cunvy's hue-,
thence at right ai.ei-s to said Culiece street and w dh
ssld CurTey:s line lilty-lour (ol) leet to said ilcXcifs
corner, lueuce witn liis said line towards L 111011 street
18'i feet, and tlicuce at right angles to said last 1111 u
tiou line to the beginning on College street, being the
same that was conveyed to ileleiidaut Liudniey and
oue Sam. CrH-ket by John W. Walker, by deed, dated
the2d dav ol Jlay,l5ao.and reyi.stered ill the K.vL-tei- s
ollice of said couney, in Book Xo. 17, jrage 100, and to
which de;d relerence is here made : 'Hie lirst piece ot
property above described w;u; conveyed to the di lcnd-
ant Liudsley by deed of partition made by tlie heirs
of the late Phillip Liudsley, which agreement bears
date the day of , IS , ami is reei-lered
ia the Register's odic in said county, iu liook Xo. 24,
page 135. All of said property is levied 011 a.lhi- proper'-of
A. V. S. Liudsley, to satisty a judgment in fa
vor of the I ity Bank vs. M. Vt . eluiore and A. : .
decS-tds J. K. EKMLXDSOX, Siienir.
WE will take notes on the CITY BAXK Of N.V-H-VIlJJC,
and ou all solvent (ieorLia, Soutn Caroli-
ha and Alabama Bunks at iar iu payment ol' accounts,
and for Books ami Stationery. F. HAGAX A: CO.,
nov2-tr . . il College Street.
BILLS on the Banks of Virginia, Kentucky, X'ortli
and South Caroliua, Georgia and Alabama will be
takeu by us as usual. TKABL'E k LL'CAS.
SaOuisvlllc ;iu Sashvillc
ISCO. Fall and Winter Schedules, 1SG1.
Commencing SUNDAY, NOV. 25Tn, 1800, Trains will
run as follows :
Train No. 1. Tram Xo. 2.
Leave Nashville, 2:15 A. M.,- - 2:15 P. M.
Arrive at Gallatin, ' - SMo " S:3t(
" " Franklin, 4:50 " . 4:47 "
" " Bowline Green. 5:50. " 5 45 "
" " Cave City, 7:15 nreakfast, 7:10 '
" " Louisville, 11:45 A.M. 11:45 "
Ieave LouiFville, 7:45 A.M., 7)0 P.M.
Arrive at Na? hville, 5:00 P. M. , 5 :00 A.-M.
Leave X'a.shville at 3.-00 P. M., Arrive at fi.-illatin at
5K)5 P. M. lleturning, leave Gallatin at 8:00 A M.,
and arrive at Nashville at 9:30 A. M.
TUAIX XO. 1 runs daily all other trains daily, Fun-
day's excepted.
TKAIN NO. 1 makes direct connection at Io;iisvule
for Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Pittsburg, Baltimore,
Washington City, Philadelphia. Xew York and Boston.
Both Trains make direct connection for 1 1nnn1t.1t 1.
Indianapolis, Chicago, St. Louis, and all points North
and XortbwesU
Through Tickets for sale at tlio Depot for all princi
pal points Fast, Xorth and West.
nov2a-Utf J. 11. ANDMISON, superiutendoni.
jVasbrilie & Decatur Uaiircad.
Compkle from Xashvills ta Bccatcr.
ningfrom Nashville to Decatur, Grand Junction,
Memphis, Jackson, Tenn., Canton, Jackson, Miss., and
Xew Orleans, on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21st, 160,
making close connections North and South.
The shortest and mot reliable route, passing through
the finest portious of Tennessee and Alabama, having
gentiemanly conductors, and making quick time. Xo
Hue can Cher greater inducements to travelers 1111:11
this route.
Tho Passenger Trains over thus Road will leave Nash
ville at 7 A. M., and 6:30 P. M. Arrive at NashviUe ut
120 A. M., and 120 P. M. - .
Freight Trams leave Xashville at 5:15 A. M. Arrive
at Nashville at 5:39 P. M. " W. O N. PERKINS,
nov.7-tf . General Superintendent.
Georgia Western Eailroad.
015 T'Tf),'
Office Georgia Wkster.v Railroad Co., 1
- Atlanta, Nov. 17tb, 1S60.
A T a meeting of the Board of Directors, held this
J.. day, it was
Resolved, That taking into consideration the threat
ening aspect of political air.iirs, mid the conEisjin i.t
stringency in the moufV maiket.the iard id lnrtv
tors deem it prudent to postpone the proposed h it ink.'
of contracts on the Georgia Western Railroad until
March or April next, of which duo notice will be
JiKsrioed, That an instalment of one dollar per si are
be called in, payable on the lirst dav of December next,
at tbe ollice of tbe Company ill Atlanta, in lieu of the
ten per cent, called in, payable at the aforesaid time
and place.
Resolved, That the Chief Engineer be Instructed to
continue in service the cors of Assistant Engineers, iu
order to prepare the whole work for lettinc between
Atlanta and tbe Weatera terminus. W. P. OMVIE,
nov24-tf .. Secretary.
De Forest, Armstrong & Co.,
75, TT, 79, 81, 83 and 85 Duane St., IT. T.
WOULD notify the Trade that they are openitg
Weekly, ia new and beautilul patterns, - ',
Tho "Wamsutta Prints!
- - ALSO
- The Amoskeagy .
A Xew Print which excels every Print ia the Country
for perfection of execution and design hi full. Madder
Colors. Our Prints are cheaper than tiny in the market
and meeting with extensive sale.- -
jKT" Orders promptly attended to.
New Publications.
Xew-XcTfl-bTlLbiniliorof "The Heir of
Eedclylff." .
Ey the Author of "Ihe Heir of Redely ffj." -Harts-ease,
2 vofe. 12mo. Cloth.
v7. T. " BERRY & CO.,
Public Square.
Life cf General Quitman.
-11 a rE jrsr received
llaiorienyral C. S. A., and Governor of the Mate of
Hissistiopi. By J. Y. II. Claiborne. 2 vols. 12mo.
W. T. LEERY" & CO., have also on sale
NICARAGUA. Its People, Scenery. Slountaius, Re
. sources, Couuition. an J Proposed Quia l. With 100
one nai Jlajis aa 1 lilustratioiui. P.y E. G. Squier,
formerly charge D'ASairs of tiie U. S. to the Repub
lic of Central America. 1 vol. 8vo.
Court and Tow. Life.
t ketches of Manners. Morals,
Rv W. M. Thackerav. 1 vol.
ture ol Exploration. Hy nichaid F. Burton, Cap
tiin II. M. I. Indian Army ; Fellow and Gold Medal
it of the Royal Geographical Society. With Maps
aiid Eiit'tavmgs 011 wood. Svo. Muslin. (Uniform
with ii-xrik and Licingftune.)
OPD PEOI'LE. B-ing a Popular Di scription tf Sinsu
hir Faces of Man. lie Captain il.iyue Reid, Author
ol" "'lhe Tlesert Home." I he Uusii Roys,"' .c. With
Illustrations. I01110. Musiia.
"MV X0VI.T."' ; Ey Pisistratus Caxtou. or, Varieties
in Engli.-h Life. By Sir E. Hulwer Lytton. 2 voL.
12iiiO. Muslin. (Harper's Lihrury Edition ! Hul
wer 's Novels.)
six L-ctures on the Various Forces of Matter, and
y their Relations to each other. By Michael Faraday,
I. C. I.., V. R. S , Fu lerian Professor of Chemistry,
Royal lustituticn. Edited by Win. Crookes, F. C. S.
V.'Uh numerous liiustratious" 12mo, Muslin.
WHEAT AXTt TARES. A Novel. 12mo, Muslin.
ITALY IX TRANSITION. Public Scenes and Private
Opinions in the Spring of IStiO. IIP strated bv Otti
cial ljociimenis from the Papal Archives of the Re
volted Legations. By Win. Arthur, A.M. 12mo.
C11A1MERS OX W1V1. Mrs. Ellis, Author of
Mothers ot Great Mi n.'" 12ino. Muslin.
THE WOMAN IN WHITE. A Novel. Ey Wilkie Col
lin, Author of '-AiiL-niLi."' '-The Queen o Huarts."
The Dead Secret,"' kc. With Fliitratious bv John
Mel-.in. Svo. Paper, Td cents ; Muslin. (The Xew
Ijfitirrn note rra'ly.)
P.O-JA : or the P.-.rishn Girl. From tho French of
Madame e Frosson-je. V.y Mis. J. C: Fli tcher. 1(1
1110. jiuslin.
Hiot. Author el "Adam He.ie" and scenes r.i l ljii
cal Li:e. Svo. I'aper, ;.0 cents ; Library Edition:
12:uo. Muslin.
gravings. 12.uo. Muslin.
CASTLE RirilMi'iXn. A Novel. Py .si.!iony Tf'lo,
Author ol '-Ihn lor Thorn--.'- ''The West Ind.e and'
the Spau!.-h Main," -The liiree Clerks."' kc. 12:uo.
THE THREE CTRK?. Ry Auihenv TrolloK-, Author
of 'Ioi-tor Thorne,-' --The 1J.-1 trams,'' &e. 12mo.
Auihoey Trollope, Author ot -lioctor Thorne, :'
'The Rertrams,"' i.c. 12mo. Muslin.
Till" QUEENS OF SOCIETY, I!y Grace an-1 Philip
Wbarton. With Sixteen Kmc and 'liaract eristic En
gra inu-ioii Wiitl. I:y Charles Altauioni Doyle and
the Riothois Dilzi'-I. 12iiio. Miishn gill. A JVw
L'fi'.i'o;i if thisy-jiutar H'orl i. now jv.Jy.)
I.1 'VI-'L TIIE WIIKlWER. A Novel. Py W. M. Thick
ray, Author (lf Vanity Fair," "IVndennis," -The
Nec m. s."' '-The Viixiniaii," '"The ;reat Hoe
arty Di.i.nend." -I.i., uir. s on the Eng Uii Hutuor
ist."' ic-. I!lu.-!raf :oi:s. (tco.
sieiud l.i t. mc'.i the ,rt ot R.-adiug In the most Sim
ple. Natural an. I Practical Way , eiiilu acir.g iu their
, Plan tlie who!- r.mco of Natural History wid the
l hyioal Sciences : aitnhu: at the Inchest degree of
ius.-tuliie.s, and splendidly illustrated. Consisting of
a Trim r and .M i en R. ah rs. l;v Marrius Willson.
Tho Prim.-r, and First, r ecoiid," Third and Fourth
Eea-il-is, nte,- rea-ly.
RIGHT AT LAST, and other Tal-. P.v Mrs. tiaskell.
A-ithor of -Mary Piu-tti," -Mv iji.iv Ludlow.''
-Craidord" Ac. 12oto, '.i .sl.n. "
ural IL-tory i t the use of Schools mid Famiii.-s. Hv
Worthiiietou ii.xikt r, M. D., Author of -The Child's
Ii-k 1 Nature' ,;c. lllustiated by X-ariy aoO fjl
gravii.es. 12m.
DAXil;L RY lioC-E. R.v Mrs. Henry Wood. 12mo.
l;y the A itii.ir of -My Lady." 12iuo, Muslin.
v. t. Jij:i;iiY & ;o.,
(JODJiV for JiHitm y,
iil)D!:Y f-ir Jan iiarr,
GODI1Y far Jiiiinavy,
GREETS & CO., lTo. 6 Union st.,
Have Codey's Iady's &ik for January, beginning a
new vol.
Now is the lime t 1 subscribe f .r Godey at
GREEN" A; CO.'S No. 6 Union Street.
Subscribe for GOTFY at GREEN" A: CO.'S.
Sub-criplioii price j.'l 00 a year.
Wlierc-ver we bave found Godey's La-ly's RNik. we
have found a family of relined nud cultivated ta.-.te.
liirh vAomi J'ttihulam.
To those who stibscr be through us. we guarantee a
complete sett. GEhEX & CO.,' Xo. 0 Uui .u street.
Published every two weeks eleven numbers out
and for sale by GREEN & CO.
Beadle's Dime Songsters.
Seven numbers out the most jmpuUtr ' Vti'ile-ntii
Sjitg Rooks ever published. For sale bv
Beadle's Dime Books of Fun,
Nos. 1 and 2. Only one dime for a dollar's worth of
laughter For sale by GREEN & to.
Beadle's Dime Dream Book. Letter Writer, Speech
Rook, X'os. 1 and 2, Dialogues, Nos. 1 and 2, Cook
Riiok, Recei)t IJook, l.k of Etiipiette, School Melo
dist, .c., kc. GilKEV & CO.
Xo. 0 Union street.
X. Y. Herald. Dairy: Baltimore Sun, Daily;
Ixjiiisville journal, Daily ; Cincinnati Commercial Daily.
For sale by GRKEX & CO.
deci tf X-i C Union Street.
F. IIAsVAN & CO., -
HAVE just received the following Xew Rooks :
llitchictt's W om ui. Translated from the U:th Pris
edition of Earnest Lcgonse, by J. W. I"almer, M. 1.
Elll NTt.il. By ltev. John Cuinmiug, 1. I)., F. K. S.
irrxTs on TnE formation of religious opix-
IoNS. Addressed to yout g men and women of
Christian education, by Ray Palmer, 1). I).
LITTLE BY LITTLE ; Or, the Crime of the Fliaway, a
story for young folks, by Oliver Optics.
THE PRIXC"S3 BALL. Illustrate.!, by the author of
'Diamond Weddieg."
We aro constantly iccsiving all new publications in
paper and cloth oiodii g. F. IIGAN 4 CO.
Author of "Li e and Times of Aaron Burr," "Humor
ous Poetry of the English Languge,'' etc.,
3 vols. Svo. 600 to TOO pages each.
"With Steel Portaits.
Sub8crilers and others desiring the Work , can be
supplied by cAlluig ou it. 11 CAN k CO.
deT-:f Ag.-nt3 for the Publishers.
;s:w books.
COUSIN HARRY. Ey Mrs. Gray, author or Gauibler'a
Wife, Little Beauty 'Ax., kc. Bound $1 115: paper
$1 00.
CAil'.LLE. By Dumas, from which have been adopted
for the stage the Drami of Camille, and the Opera of
I J Traviata. Round $1 ii; paiier $1 00.
MAN' AVITH FITE WIVE-. Bv Ihimas. Paper 50c
THE RUIN'KJJ GAMESIEiL Ly Revnoidg. P.perSlc.
For sale by JOHN YORK k OJ. ,
Land for Negroes.
ONE Lot of 100 feet on Broad Street and several
KJ small tracts of Land near the city, well turned
will be exchanged for Negroes, at lair prices
Letter Box 4m, Nashville.
SILK VELVET VESTS at private sale. An tnvoico
fsl received per Railroad, which will be oiTcred for a
juw days unusu lly cheap for such goods, by
novitf -tf - - BENJ. F. SHIELDS CO.
AVlioiffale and IJrtail.
eOCNTRi MERCHANTS aad all others dairinir any
thing in the above line, witf find tbe best assort
ment in the city at LL'CifS ' -- -
dec4-tf 4a Union street.
B. C. MMWY & CO,
Selling at Cost 4
ALL. GOODS, Carpets Included,
Cost Prices Xamed ia all Cases
Tbosa buying on Time will be charged tbe regclar
North and South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Lou-
ianna and Kentucky money received at enslomat
rales- R- C. M'NaISY k CO.
No. 1 North-west Comer Public Square,
U7 E invite the special attentkn of the trade to our
I. a rue and well assorted stock of
Fall aad Winter Goods,
Which we will sell Low for cash or to prompt
Merchants. r c r.riVZIVi'
Vov lcitrr isc.i,
7HAT larpe and commodious Dwelling Horn situa
ted on tiie corm-r of Spring and Spruce streets
suitable f r a boarding house. I. c. XlCHOLSoN '
For Icnt.
OX the Ewing Avenue, a very convenient Brick
Cottage, with seveu rooms Rent Sik). Likew ise
a very desirable Frame Dwellidf house, with cistern
stable and carriage house, Rent fcjoO. Apply at
Hughes' Art Gallery, corner of Union and Collffge
BlrwlJ- C. C. HU GHES.
I7R0M the first of January next, a Sittiujr room and
. Bed room furnished, with permanent board for a
Lady, Gentleman aud Child. Address Board, sunn
erms, kc. Box 319 Post OiUce, Xashville. dec5-.i
For Rent.
FOR the yaar 1861, a nice, comfortable two
story Brick House, just conipU-ted and in t
good order, situated in Hynes' Addition, West
Nashvil e. For terms, kc., applv to
I HAVE four handsome Cottage Houses in EuVefl.-M
that I would like to rent to good k-uaols lar the
year, 1SG1. For information call at my residence in
Eog.-li.-H, or on Vm. iloore, who is authorized to rent
ors. lltUem. E. A. HERMAN
For Kent or L,ease.
T" IlAVEa good Brick Dwelling, with four rooms
A and twenty acres of escelieut land and plen frit
tv of good water. I ill reut or lease it Ironi i
one to five years. Situated on the XulensviUe Turn
pike au joining the corj Elation line.
pifE Store RiHim on College Street, occupied ? .
X by SK-ss.-s. Oould i Freeman as a Furni 7TivS
trro Et:iblishm.-ut. jt ? r3
Post:s.sion uiven 1st Jauuarv, 1561. Apply 1
' uovi-tfj "illCHAEL VACGI1X
For Sale or Bent.
ri'HE iligibly situated Family R.-sidence, No." 60.
1 Gay Street, between Vine aud Spruce, having six
rooms, well ilmshed and in good rtjair, with Baih and
ash houses and all other uecesarv out bouses, is lor
sale ou reasonable terms, or lor rent for tb H,imn
r. For terms, Ac, apply ts W. I). Rob. rts.in, E.
ei-l-lf Bo R. L.CRENSHAW.
Ptumaiishlp and I'hoaograpy.
i 1 7 II X on Sat nrdav. the 27th inst..
' Oix n a class for teaching Ihn
above u.seful arus, in Mr. Kirkman's "
Building, corner of Summer and Union sf "A
stre.-t.s. Hours 3 to 5, P. M-, ud T to 9 .1 night d
who wish to join the cLisses should secure seats with
out delay, as the room is small aud will not accommo
date a large u umber, en oct2-tf
Revolution in Picture Making.
Ttn riiotngraplisfjr Hat Dollar.
KEEP it before the people that we are making TEX
I HOroGRAl'HS for ONE IhjLLAR, suitable lor
AUiu.i.s and sending in letters, lan;e ones in prorior
imn. AU the new aud popular styles introduced here.
A word to Mothers: Bung along your babies, and
have them taken, we have lots of patience, aud will
use every exertion to please you at
HAVING associated with me Mr. Pjg. -,
SCHEIX FEMuN',1 am prepared to at- "j rV tfff
u-ud to all orders for Tuning and Re-J " U J J
pairiitri Pianos, Melodeons, and all kinds of Musical In
struments, with promptness, and such excellence as
will give crfect satislacl ion.
Those iu want of VIOLINS and GUITARS, can now
have the assistance of Prof. Feu Ion in their select um.
A large stock of .-teinwuy's and A. H. Gale & Co.'s
Pianos on hand, sold al Xew York prices regardless of
fre glit, Ac.
I have also a large number of 7 and 6,' Octave Pi
anos for Rent. If purchased within oue year, the reut
applied as part payment.
For the best Pianos, Ac, call at the long etablihhed
Music Store, Xo. 33 Uniou street.
noz22-tf , JAMES A. M CLCRE
Smith & Stephens,
W 0V1J respectfully unnounce to tbe citizens ef
Xi.vhvill! t;;at they bave opened a I-epot on
Dt-ui-fick sweet, u;iej-e tbey utrd to kp a constant
supply of tli,. fnefil LAKE FL-lt, E.kI.7Ti5jRE OYs
TEi!S,aiid 1 klads of WILD i.UaS, whicb they wiU
sell at reasouabi- priia.-s. novb-tf
:Iloll oiij Silver 3Ioon,
(I uUle the traveler on his wajf9
THE undersigned would respeCfullT announce that
their KINLVG SALOON, at No 23 Cedar street, is
open at all hours, and that their Tables are supplied
with the best of everything in tbe way of Fish, Flesh
and Fowl, and everything else that the nicest tasia
may demand. Their determination ia that their es
tablishment shall, in no respect, be inferior to the very
best. Their house is supplied with Wines of tbe most
choice brands. CHAS. W. SMITH,
novll tf SAM CLARK.; i
Premium Harness.
No's. 9 and 10 Public Square, Nashville,
Harness Manufacturer.
COACn and Buggy Harness of every style and quality
kept constantly on hand and manufactured to or
der. Also, Buggy Collars, Kip and Hog Skin Collar
Bridles, Halters, a -a all other articles made by Har
ness Manufacturers all ot the best material and the
finest workmanship, all of which will be sola as cheap
as can be bought an v where In the United States.
To C. L. HOWEKTOX'S Harness has been awarded
the Highest Iremxm at the Tennessee Stale Fair, the
Kentucky i-tate Fair at Bowline Green, at the Lime
stone County Fair, Alabama ; Agricultural Socieiy at
Atnens, sc. noTlS-O
DR. K1N0, formerly of New Tor, for
the last four years of Louisville, Ky.,
and who has devoted hia itlmtha la
the treatment of private diseases for SO years, flatters
uiinseu, naving attended to a practice rorsemacy
years, and cured so many thousands, be is enabled to
core all diseases ol a private nature, no matter bow
bad they may be from injudicious medicial treatment,
or from neglect of their own. Dr. Ktug's Dispensary is
No 23 TJeaderick street, between Cherry and the square,
ecoud story, w here be cures all diseases of a private
Ctmorhea cured without nauseous medicines or ln
erference with business. - ......
Strictures of old or recent date, effectually onrad la
a few days, by an operation which causes no pain.
Where a Stricture exists health cannot be en toyed.
Perhaps no disease causes more mischief and under
mines the constitution so much.
Svphilia, with all the diseases of tbs Ska, prowing
out" of neglect or bad treatment, can ka eflecuially
cured in a lew days.
Seminal Weakness nicular attention bTnbeesi
given to this ais.-a.se, and ail the consequence growing
out of it, brought on In many eases by the destructive
habits of incouiideraie youths, and excessive indul
gence of the passions, a neglect of which will miller
mine the constitutkio, rendering the subject aant fur
business or society, and causing preuuuius old ago.
Females who may be laboring with any difficulty of
the Womb may rest aasorwt immediate relief.
Persons residing abroad, by writing and stating their
case, wili alee enclosed, direct to Ur. A. King, N. 23
Deaderick street, Nashville, Tenn. , will have the neces
sary medicines sent to their address. Office hours
from 0 o'clock In the morning uatd 9 in lh evening.
Produce and Commission
J XastiSilile, Xcnicscc.
' CT3t
ur,wuuuiua 41 vt'

xml | txt