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f J. L. V A&LIXO, K. O. EA3TXAN, CCTOEBETT, K.C.C.UlUkCH. JOHN Is. MABLIN"G & CO. EDITORS AKD rltOrMKTOES. FRIDAY JWORNING, SEPT. 30, 1853. "ARRIVAL OF MEMBERS. At toe In AsnviLLE Inn Messrs. Dunlap, of Shelby, and Nixon, of Lawrence, of the Senate; and Messrs, Cavitt, of Weakly; Doktch, of Fay ette; Woon, of Hardeman; and Bbowk, of McXai ry, of the House. AttiieSewanee Mr. Tru, Senatorfrom Greene; Mr. HrDEn, Representative from Carter; Mr. Moit r.if, of Cocke; Mr, Ellis, of Grainger. At the Verandah -Mr. TnAVi?, of Henry. At tiie Cirr Hotel Mr. Hall, Senator from Henderson; Mr. JIubbahd, Keprescntative from Jef ferson; Mr. BuxuXv, Senator, and Mr. TiiAnrE, Rep resentative, from Henry. At tue Union Hall Mr. Nave, Senator from Carter. THE TRUE WHIG OX NEW YORK POLITICS. The True Whig says that for years it lias been our fashion to hold up "as a paragon of democracy" and to 'parade befoie the country" the resolutions, adtlresse?, fcc of tho "hardshell" democracy "iu proof of the nationality of the New York national democracy, ' cYc. So we do now. A.id we not on ly point to the resolutions of the "hardsliells" as proof of the nationality of that wing of the New Yoi W democracy, but we :ilo point the True Whig to the resolutions of the ";?ofi shells" as proof of the nationality of that wing. The masses of both wings of the New 1 oik democracy are now eminently found and national on the subject of slavery, if there is auy virtue in platforms. In proof of this fact wo may justly "parade" the resolutions of the two dem- ociatic conventions at Syracuse. But we are not blind to the fact that the leaders in one of these con- ventions betrayed a factions and disorganizing spir it. We have been reluctantly forced to the conclu sion that these leaders were actuated by feelings en tirely personal to themselves, and were willing to sacrifice the harmony and best interests of the par ty upon insufficient grounds. What we have said of the leaders of the "hardshell" we intended, of course, only for such of their leaders as participated in me convention neiu ny me seceders. However right these men have been heretofore, it is clear they are wrong now, and governed byimpropermotives. Their past course may make u3 regret their present position the more deeply, but it should not, and cannot reconcile us to it. If the President 13 right in desiring to perpetuate the union of the democrat ic party, by letting ''by-gones be by-goncs" and regarding the party as a unit upon the platform of S.r)2, then the present leaders of the hardshell fac tion are wrong. We believe the President to bo right in adopting this policy, and shall sustain him, no matter by what factions assailed, so long as ho pursues it with unflinching impartiality. It should not be lorgotten, for it is an important fact, in considering thepresent condition of the New York democracy, that the present "hardshell" and 'Softshell'Tactions are not precisely, barring the dif- f.nnce in name, the "hunker" and "barn burner" factions as they existed prior to the union of 1832. The ".ofishell" faction is coin- jiosed of a majority of the old national democrats, who have united with tho old "barnburners" upon a full endorsement by the latter of the compromise, and especially the fugitive slave law, and a promise to refrain from further agitation of the slavery question. The hardshell faction is but a remnant of the old "hunker" wing of the par ty, notwithstanding it lys claims to all the honor belonging to the national democracy of New York for its past course. A majority of the "softshclls" never were aiylhing olse but national democrats they never were tinctured with fiecsoil notions. They are, and ever have been, just as sound on the fiilyect of slaver as the hardshells, and possess this . additional claim to our respect namely, that they prefer the harmony of the party to the gratification or their personal animosities. "IS TIIE WHIG PARTY DEAD ?" Under fhis head the Richmond Enquirer makes some running comments on the report of a speech by John M. Borrs at a public dinner at Newark, N. Jn which we copy. The following were among the regular toasts : 2. Our guest, the Hon. John M. Botts, of Yir giuia Independent in h'ts opinion', and fearless in Hdvocating them, the Whig party are proud of him in a champion of the good old cause. 4. The Protection of Domestic Industry and a System of Internal Improvements Cardinal prin ciples of the Whig party. 11. The City of Richmond Always Whig, yet when our guest is running for Congress, we rcret that there are not twoRiclnnonds'iii the field." Mr. Borrs' speech is more tame than his usual ef forts the necessary consequence of the Sisyphus labor of blowing breath into the exhausted body of Whiggery. He said : I cannot but flatter myself that I have the hap- ! tineas: to stand m the presence of a Whig party. Cheers. And is it true that we have, indeed, found the Whig party ? A laugh. Since I have been in New York the great political, as well as the great commercial emporium of the nation I confess, my friends, that a serious doubt had been cast upon my mind, as to the existence and present v hereabouts of the Whig party. I knew very well, when I was at home, there was at least one Whig in Virginia, and I knew well before I came away from there, that I left a good many behind me. Cheers Nevertheless, were I to infer from the tone of tho New York press, there is 110 vestige of the Whig party left. 1 have scarcely taken up a paper in New York these few days past, that I have not seen something about the AVhiir iiartv dead and obsolete. To this, I confess my surp ise, uud it may not be unbecoming 011 this occasion, to pursue an inquiry into this matter of the existence or non-existence of a Whig party. Whatever I may say, however, 011 tlie subject of politics, do me the justice to believe that I do not say it in the capacity of a politician. I have no political aspira tions to gratify now, beyond the pale of the Whig parly. If the Whig party has pcihJicd, they have perished too. Great applause. If the Whig par ty M dead, my political career is at an end. Or if ever I am a candidate for public office, I shall con sidor it my duty to look for success as old General Taylor looked for it and found it, in "spontaneous coinbu-tiou." Laughter and cheers. Mr. Botts goes on to demonstrate that the Whig party was not killed off by the last November hur ricane and among the causes of its then defeat he refers to the fact that "it was in the power of mem lers of the Whig party, occupying prominent and responsible positions in the government, to have given us twenty-five or forty thousand votes, where the' were most needed. But it pleased them to do otherwise. These were the circumstances in which we were placed. As it was we made a gallant struggle." In the next passage Mr. Borrs pays a high com pliment to the Democracy, while he presents his own party as "the terrified :" "I have been a member of the Whig party and, youthful as he was, he claimed to be one of the lathers of that party laugh one of those who had rooked the baby in its infancy, ar.d rocked the cradlo first. I was one of Uie old National Re publicans, that constituted the nucleus upon which the Whig party was based, and that, too, at a time when we were but a mere handful, and a small handful at that. Anil, Mr. President, they have houored me in saying that no man has ever seen the timo 1 have not been prepared to discharge my duly, and my whole duty to the Whig party. I have never been disheartened nor discouraged by a defeat, uor by a succession of defeats. Applause. Tho great blunder which the Whig party has made U seen in the willingness of tho rank and file to lav down their arms on every successive defeat. Oiir opponents acted duTerenily. Their courage he al ways admired. They never surrendered. The more you whip thorn to-day, the readier are they for the fight again to-morrow. And that was just what the Whig party- ought to do. We never find our opponeiits abandoning their position. Princi ples, they hyie none to be sure, but they never were found abandoning their position." Mr. B. contends at length for tho old "American System" of protective, tariffs, internal improvements by the general government, and land distribution, and he complains of a New York Whig journal's testimony to the satisfactory working of the Sub Treasury, although he takes good care not to advo cate a National Bank,'which was one of the Whig "principles" so utterly abandoned by them. Mr. B. finally proves, to the satisfaction of himself at least, that tin Whig party and Whig principles still exist IIi3 own party, and ourselves in particular, return him our thanks for the information, which lias been so heartily scouted by leading nig jour nals. COUXVX1CATIOX. Editors Union and American: The recent amendments to our State Constitu tion, taking aicay from tho Legislature the power to elect Judges and Attorney Generals, was a circuni' stance aear to me nearis 01 me people, it was one of their own loved measures, and not an issue originating with politicians or party; and they have been looking forward with longing and restless anxiety to the time when, by these amendments, they should re-assert their power and take this bu smess info their own hands, Thev felt that their servants, the Legislature, had abused it That the former mode of electing was productive of bad re suits. Tliat they, the people, could best transact their own business, when attended with no incon venience; and they determined to take lack the delegated power, and have taken it back, and woe to the usurpers of authority that shall dare by quirks and quibbles to resist or postpone their wilL The people having determined that the exercise of these particular powers shall remain henceforth in their own hands that nobody in future shall exercise it for them and that they will hold no body responsible iu future but themselves why quirk or quibble as to what tho Legislature may liavo said in its "schedule," as overruling a funda mental law of a "higher power?" This is not a question for sophism and the refined subtlety of 'learned lawyers nor this a time for labored ar gument as to tho construction of badly framed sentences or misapplied words. The language of the people the expression of public sentiment, never speaks by rule nor manifests itself in a double sense but is ever so nudible as not only to be heard, but felt so plain that "he that runs may read." That the people want more of the manage ment of their own affairs, there can bo no doubt That they intend to have it, all must know. Where, then, is the necessity or propriety of postponing and putting off what i3 legitimately their own, and what they will assert? If there is no reason, no necessity, no propriety, why play upon words? why quibble about terms? Let this coming legislature, and let all other po liticians there and elsewhere, look to it: the people have commenced 'popularising their institutions, by bringing the government nearer and nearer to themselves as originally designed by our republican ancestors, and whoever begins to vascilate and be come alqrmeJ, and afraid of trusting the people with too much power, and doubts their honesty and capacity in the proper management of their own governmental affairs, will be overthrown and broken in pieces as a potter's vessel." Such was the universal demand for this reform that in the recent canvass no one darfd oppose it and the subject went unagitated. And yet, in the hour of confidence and unawares, the lurking enemy of popular institutions stole forth from its covert, and fought us, mailed and masked, with re lentless opposition. The same foe, though silent is not sleeping. It can be found entrenched behind the stool of office throughout the State; and if they cannot overpower the strong arm of the people, they will try at least to stay its blow. Already has the idea been disseminated with great plausi bility, that the iccent work of the people is incom pletethat they have fallen short of their own in tentionthat the day is not yet, but afar off that the old features of the constitution are still in force, and the intended reform as naught at present and that not this, but some future legislature can alone galvanise these amendments into life. Woe be to such old fogyism! It may triumph it may palsy the public will but certainly there will be a day of reckoning, when an incensed and justly offended people will redress their wrongs. But let the true democracy remember that, "the man or men who never deserted the people, will never be deserted by them. And let their motto be: stand by the peo ple and the people will stand firmly by them." Vox Poplu. THE LEGISLATURE. We publish below a list of the members elect to Legislature: senators. & Davidson Jons Reid, (w.) Giles, Lawrence and Wayne G. IL Nixon, (dem.) Rutherford and Williamson -W. O'N. Perkins, (whig.) Hardin, McKairyand Hardeman Edwin PpLK, (dem.) Maury, Lewis, Hickman andDickson Samuel d. MooitE. idem. Stewart, llobertion and Montgomery H. Robert son, (w.) WUson and EeKaTbS&m. W. Davis, (w.) Rhea, Bledsoe, Hamilton, -Marion, and Bradley John M. Havron, (dem.) Fayette and Shelby W, C. DnNLAr. (dem.) Franklin and Lincoln Robert Fakqciiarson. Bedford and Marshall Joel J. Jones, (dem.) Smith and Sumner J. G. Frazier, (w.) Carroll, Gibson and Dyer. A. Benton, (w.) Knox and Roane John R. Nelson, (w.) Sullivan, Washington, Carter and Johnson Nave, taem.j Macon, Jackson, and White, R. F. Cooke, (w.) Madison, Haywood, Lauderdale, and Tipton. Jon.v A. Rogers, (w.) Meigs. McMinn, Pod;, and Monroe. J. H. Rea gan, (dem.) Blount, Sevier. Code, and Greene Belt, (dem.) Benton, Humphreys, Perry, Decatur, and Hender son xlALL, ( w.) Henry, Weakley, and Obion J.T.Dcnlap, (dem.) Overton, Fentress, Morgan,and Sfco.-BoLES,(dem.) Claiborne, Urainger, Anaerson, and Campbell, Carriger, (w.) IFarrai, Cannon, Coffee, Grundy, and YanBuren. A. JNoktdcutt, idem.) Hawkins, Hancock, and Jefferson. Hewlett, (w.) representatives. Lincoln G force V. Herb, (dem.) Lincoln, Marshall, and Giles William P. Cdam- bliss, (dem.) Davidson Clemons and Sunn, (whigs.) Robertson E. S. Cheatitaii, (w.) Sumner G. Wr. Winchester, (dem.) Montaomeni J. F. House, (y. Davidson, Robertson and Montgomery Bailet, Vwing.; Rutlierford McKnight, (w.) Bedford W. H. Wisener, (w.) Rutherford and Bedford Cooper, (w.) Franklin Madison Williams, (dem.) Williamson Ncnn, (w.) "Wilson Thompson and Martin, (whigs.) Hardin Brotles, (whig) Giles Thomas Botord, (dem.) Dickson Mathis, (dem.) Lawrence Carroll, (dem.) Cannon E. J. Woon, (dem.) Hardeman W. H. Wood, (dem.) Hamilton JonN Cowart, (dem.) Bradley Tibbes, (whig.) 2faury W. J. Sixes, (dem.) Shelby Farrincton and Holmes, (whigs.) Haywood Smith, (w.) Stewarl AVinns, (dem.) Smith H. W. Hart, (w.) White Ut.vlt, (w.) Weakley Cavit, (dem.) McNairy Brown, (w.) McMinn Cooke, (w.) Polk, Mcifinn, and Meigs Lillard, (dem.) RJiea, Bledsoe, and Hamilton, Pope, (dem.) Marion Eastelt, (dem.) Henry Travis, (dem.) Gibson Riciiardson, (w.) Benton and Humphreys Luces, (whig.) A"iiox Mabrv, (w.) Monroe Brown, (whig.) De Kalb Overall, (dem..) Fayette Doktcil, (w.) Smith, Macon and Sumner Stewart, (v.) Jackson IL M. Clements, (w.) MarsliaU Steele, (dem.) Hawkins WniTE, (whig.) Knox and Sevier Chamberlain, (w.) Anderson and Campbell Wheeler, (w.) Bloxtnl Wm. Wallace, (dem..) Overton Bcrrell Chowning, (dem.) Scott, Morgan and Fentress W. C. Wood, (dem.) Williamson, Maury and Lewis W. E. Ebwin,(w.) Claiborne Lane, (dem.) Washington Harris, (dem.) Stdlivan Odell, (dem.) Greene Lovd Bulles, (dem.) Cocke Morris, (w.) Hawkins, Hancock, Greene and Jefferson Tem ple, (w.) Henderson Hall, (w.) Obion. Stovall, (dem.) Dyer and Lauderdale. Arsolp, (w.) jioane JonN A. 1'atton, (w.) Jefferson H. II. Hubbard, (w.) Perry and Decatur Maxwell, (w.) Carroll Hawkins, (w.) Henry, Carroll, Gibson, andMadison.-Ttuv.VE(v,'.) urainger. J'.i.lis, yf.) Warren. Mabrv, (dem.) Hickman Wm. Piillips, (dem.) Wayne. Morris, (w.) Madison. Green, (w.) Carter and Johnson.--Jons Hyper, (w.) Grundy, Coffee, and Van Buren. Cummincs. r.t ' uein. lipton, Shelby, and Fayette. Lambe, (dem.) FOREIGN NEWS. DETAILS IiVTHE AFRICA. Commodore Yenderbilt, by a somewhat singular , coincidence, arrived in the yacht, the North Star, at Civita Vecchia just as the discovery of a sup posed Mazzini conspiracy had thrown the Papal government into a state of terror. The police of Civita Yecchia, staggered by the imposing size of the. steamer and Uie number of persons on board, immediately concluded that it wa3 an American sympathizing expedition, and refused Uie Commo dore permission to land. Alter two or three days of useless negotiation, the North Star proceeded to Naples, where at least so the newspapers say she was also an object of suspicion, and had even tually to seek refuge at Malta. On the 23d ult, the yacht arrived at the Bosphorus. There is nothing definite respecting the Eastern question, but the circumstance that the Czar hesi tates in reference to the modifications stipulated for by the Porte had depressed the British and French lands. About tue lotn iusi. wm uicumc nucu renlv fmm Rt Petersburg might be looked for. Our latest despatches contain a rumor thai the Czar had refused the Turlnsn terms. The Turkish Question. A. telegraphic despatch received in ionuon on m m msu, via uouu, stated that the Russian government had come to no decision on the Turkish modification, the de tails not having reached St Petersburg, so that it was probable that some lew days more must elapse . . . l , . n t i 1 i 1- uelore tue determination 01 we vzar cuuiu ue uen TiifpW understood. From Constantinople the New3 says: "A certain degree of excitement prevails, owing to the modi fications introduced into the Vienna note. A cab inet council was held August 25th to discuss fur ther measures for defence. Relying on the assis tance of France and England, and with the army in the effective condition it now is, war would be far from unpopular with the bulk of the people. The following are the latest despatches published by the London press: Bucharest, Aug. 23, 1653. The Russian troops are practising and manceuvering every day. No fresh troops have marched in for some time past. for the Principalities are already overrun with sol diers. Field works and fortifications are thrown up and constructed with the greatest activity, es pecially on the banks of the Danube. It is believed that the redoubts are being constructed aller the plan which has long since been prepared, and that they will remain even after the departure of the Russian army. Odessa, Aug. 20, 1853. The settlement of the Oriental question is not so near at band as is gene rally believed. The armaments have never at any one time been suspended. Our commeica does not suffer from the suite of affairs. We are howe ver, in trreat want of shipping for the transporta tion of large quantities of corn which are to be sent to foreign countries, and especially to France. It wis stated that fever had broken out in some of the Brili.-h ship3 at Besika Bay, and smallpox on board the French fleet. The accounts were thought to be exaggerated; only a few invalids hav ing' been sent to Malta. The London Times on the Kosta Affair. The Washington Star of Wednesday says : We have watched with no little solicitude for the views of the London Jimes upon this question, which, peradven- ture, may ere long create as much excitement on the continent as the recent Russian and Turkish quarrel By the last foreign arrival, we find the Times urging "that both parties to this quarrel are wrong;" that while there is no law of nations or do mestic (American) under which we have the right to protect Kosta abroad, as a naturalized citizen, Austria had not the slightest right to seize him up on Turkish soil, for ail offence committed in the Austrian dominions. In view of these two positions, upon which tho Times starts out, its conclusion is, that the Kosta affair will not admit of any settle, ment between the contending governments. The editor ridicules mercilessly the act of Austria in quo ting Vattell and Pufl'endorf against Ingraliam's con duct, which, though an outrage upon Turkey in his c.timation, was by no means so gross a violation of J the laws of nations as tho act of the Austrian Con sul that brought it about. As for KosUi himself, he is still held by the French Consul in Smyrna, until the Austrian and Ameri can Consuls at that port signify what shall be done with him. Ifthis agreement shall be observed, Kos ta will even yet escape an Austrian dungeon; as our Consul at Smyrna will probably never receive in- structions from Washington to sign a paperunder which he may be delivered over to the Austrian au thorities. Turkey, by-the-by, has demanded that Austria shall withdraw the Consul under whose orders Kos ta was seized, while she expresses herself under ob ligations to Commander Ingraham for his conduct in the affair. The Diplomatic Movement. Tho Xational In MUgencer says, in reference to the doubts expressed by many journals of the country that France and JMiglaml united in the action, whatever it was, of the Russian, Prussian and Austrian ministers in re gard to Uie conduct of Capt. Ingraham in the Kosta affair, "we still incline to the belief that the pro ceedings comprehended the ministers of the Five l owers. 1 he i meuigencer, however, doubts the action to have been a "protest," regarding it onlyas a mere expression ol the opinion on the part of the respective governments, that the conduct of the Captain was a violation of the law of nations. The article concludes by pronouncing tho terms "re monstrance," "intervention,'' fca, which have been applied to the action referred to, as an exaggera tion, and assumes that the Powers have notj'clear ly and emphatically said, that such proceedings shall not be tolerated in European waters." Tm: Fisn Campaign Closed. Orders have been received at Portsmouth, N. IL, for the disbanding of the United States fishery squadron. The season for taking fish is about drawing to a close, and the services of the fleet arc no longer required for the present Before the opening of Uie next codfish, mackerel and herring campaign, it is hoped that the dispute between the rival Yankee and colonial fish ermen will be arranged to the entire satisfaction of all concerned. WILL OF HARRY R. W. HILL. We cony the subjoined will of the late H. R. W Hill from the New Orleans Crescent. Live Oak Plantation, La. ) July 29. 1853. f I, Harry R. W. Hill, of the city of New Orleans and State of Louisiana, do on this day make this uij uiuiauiiu i 111 oiiu j e?iaiueiiu Item I, 1 wish all my debts paid as soon as nos- vi r. 1 ... siuie aiier niy ueam, particularly an casn Dalances on my books. I Rive to Jane Jvnow McAhster. niece of mv late wife, a tract of land, one thousand acres, in Shelby county, Tennessee, which I got from Hil liard's estate, also, money enough to makeup a leg acy James Dick left her to ten thousand dollars, to be paid her when she is eighteen years old or mar ries. J also wish tier to have a finished education, and supported out of my estate until she marries or receives her legacy. 3. I ive to P. Holmer Leslie five thousand dol lars, to pay the last instalment on his place and aid - . - , , . 1 - -. iu uiiiig up aim siocKingii. 4. I give Violet Miller, for her long and faithful services rendered my late wife, having nursed her from the cradle to the grave, six hundred dollars a year, to be paid quarterly during her natural life. r t ti-'ii- t- 1. . ... . n . ij. 1 givu 10 iiiiam.tv. ilcAinster, ot JNasli- viue. twenty thousand dollars, the interest only to De paui, ai six percent, lor the hrst live years, then the principal to be paid. This sum is to raise and educate his young children not yet educated. C. I give and bequeath to my dear son, James Dick nill, all the residue of my estate, of every description, which at present is lareelv over a mil lion of dollars. And it is my wish that he would never sell his Deer Creek estates. Tho sugar plan tation I would advise him to sell, with all lands in Texas, Tennessee, Arkansas, and every where else, except the lands on Deer Creek retaining the two houses on Canal street, New Orleans. 7. I appoint my long tried friend, Clias. J. Fore, special executor to manage and take charge of all my Deer Creek estates, in the same manner he has been doing heretofore, and to ship Uie crop as may be directed by my general executors, hereafter ap pointed. 8. I appoint my long tried friends, John Arm field, of Sumner county, Tennessee, and John M. Bass, of Nashville, Tennessee, my executors of this my last will and testament, with seizin and detainer, with full power to sell and convey, all but the Deer Creek lands in Issiquena, and the property in the city of New Orleans, mentioned in item six. I also empower my executors to compromise debts due me, and pay exchanges and interest, ac cording to commercial usages, at the expense of" my estate. I want every cash balance I owe to be paid promptly; and, if convenient, I wish my re mains to be placed beside my wife and children. In testimony wereof, I have hereunto set my hand to this my last will and testament II. R. W. HILL. Jult 29, 1853. John M. 'Bass, John Armfield: Mv Friends. If vou have to execute Uie en closed will, and nothing in the character of eiUierof the men should change vonr views. T rwnmmpnil that Robt W. Estlin and Thomas B. Lee should Succeed to my commercial house and wind nn 1111. der your direction, my old commercial business. It will be a fortune to Uiem. I wish them to have it I would have been clad for James A. MeAlUtnr in be associated, but he has always objected to New Orleans. I know Uiem to be faithful, ennahlo nnH honest My charities will all be done in mv life-time, and justice to all while living; sol leave no obligations. 1 .Ti...? , r- j -1 0 ' uuiy grauiuue uuu ineuusnip. Charce full commissions on mv estate. It is worth this day over fifteen hundred thousand dol lars. I believe in the Christian religion, Ihoueh an un worthy believer. I want my negroes well treated. But for aboli tionism, I should have been able to do more for them. May God bless you! H.R.W. HLLL. THE VERY LATEST. TnECZAR REFUSES TnE TURKISH NOTE. We give the following important dispatch from a second, edition of the London Times, with are com mendation to receive with caution whatever is pub lished exclusively in that paper and immediately pre ceding the sailing of a mail steamer for America. "Paris. It was positively stated to-day, Thurs day, 8th, at the Russian Embassy at Paris, that the Emptror of Russia had refused to accept the modifi cation. It was added that when the Emperor was informod that the Porte had modified the note of the Vienna conference before accepting it he ob served in a tone of much moderation, that he would willingly make concessions for the express purpose of meeUng the wishes of the European powers, but he would not humiliate himself in the eyes of the world by submitting to propositions proeedinsr direct from the Sultan." It was also asserted that Napoleon had stated that he would not go to war at present, in the pre sent scarcity of food among his people. A rumor had been gaining ground that the Gov ernment was about to negotiate a loan of 500,000, 000 francs. This rumor was industriously used on the stock exchange, but the better informed declare that there is no truth in it at present The Maine, of Lamans, learns that Ledru Rollin is dying of nostalgia. 'J he tonslitutionnel contains an article on tho Koszta affair, from which we gather that France is not disposed to permit the French consul at Smyrna to play the part of jailor much longer, but will cer tainly not countenance the claim of Austria to ob tain possession of Koszta; neither does Capt Inera- ham's conduct meet with the ConstitutionneTs ap proval. The article goes on to state that Austria certainly possesses no right to seize her subjects within the Ottoman territory, else why did she not seize Kossuth? Having, then, no such right, it is much to be regretted that the Austrian government should sanction the illegal attempt to carry oft" Kosz ta by promoting to Uie rankof captain the chief ac tor in that attempt, Lieut Schwartz, of the brig Uusser. Capt Ingraliam's conduct, the writer says, was as di fficul t to justify as Schwartz's, alUiough the false position in which the Austrians had pi. ced themselves favored the "rashness" of U10 American commander. It was not as an American citizen, but as a revolutionist, that Koszta was defended against Austria by the agents of the United State?. The Conslilutionnel thinks thi3 very dangerous in deed, and says that "none of the European goven -taenia will ever admit, as a principle of public law, that Uie government of the United States has Uie right to protect revolution in Europe by force of arms. j.-uoiic iceiing siueu witn tne American cap tain, and took the part of a man wrongfully arrest ed on neutral ground. Latest from Marseilles. The following dispalch from Marseilles was received here late last ni'ht. Sept 7: Marseilles, Sept C. The Egyptus brings the following news: The General-in-Chief, Omer Pacha, has ordered some changes in the position of his troops, in order to provide against whatever might happen. In general, the Turks wished for war. Tho answer of Russia was expected about the 15Ui of Sept 'lne attitude of Greece was watched by Tur key. Alexandria was prosperous. Sifain. Letters from Madrid stale that M. Cal- deron de la Barca was shortly expected there from Paris. The business of his department demanded his immediate presence. I 'lhe Madrid correspondent of tho London Morn ing Chronicle, writing of date 1st instant, says that the question as to the reception or non-reception of Mr. Soule, as minister of the United States, had been much agitated at the Spanish Court ad the recent account of his proceedings had besn much commented on. It was believed Uiat the Spanish Government would offer no objection to his recep tion as American envoy, but if any passage in his address, on presenting his credentials, can be found fault with, it will be seized as an opportunity to dismiss him. Mr. Soule, the writer adds, will, at best, find his position a difficult one. Russia. Vienna letters state that the cholera was making great inroad into Russia, especially in Use southern provinces, where large bodies of troops were stationed, It had also made its appearance at various points of Uie frontier of Eastern Galla cia. Raly.- The Piedmontese papers mention that Count d'Appony, the Austrian .Minister at Turin. had just quitted the city with unlimited leave of absence. No cause has transpired. At Ravenna, an attempt had been made to as sasinato the Legate, but fortunately without suc cess. At Forli, the Gonfaliere had bsen threatened by the people, and was so much alarmed that he had fled into Tuscany. In other parts of the Roman territory excitement prevailed. The ostensible cause of the riots was the high price of food. Part of the Austrian gar rison of Horence had been sentinto the JJomagna. The Venice official Gazette contradicts theruinore of scarcity, and says that so large a quantity of corn has arrived at Venice that the authorities are at a loss where to stow it Twenty-two absent persons had been condemned to death in contumaciam for the part they took in tho revolution of May 15, 1848. Greece. The Recent Earthquake at Thebes. Wc have further details of the recent earthquake at Thebes. The town or rather village, was built part ially of stone houses, which were all new and part ly of old houses of wood and bricks. All were more or less injured, the former having been completely shaken to pieces, and the latter having been ren dered uninhabitable. Eleven persons were killed and eighteen rescued from the fallen ruins. The survivors were encamped in Uie open air, and were suffering from want of water, the earthquake hav ing dried up the wells. Seventeen villages in tho vicinity of Thebes, as far as PJatea, had partially suffered, and one or two houses fell at Chalkis. The shocks continued forseven days, one to three shocks within Uie 24 hours. sect of thcBabis, who sometime since attempted to assassinate the Shah, still continued. They lately spread a report that the Shah was dead, which his Majesty found it necessary to contradict by making a public promenade, accompanied by his court, through the. bazaars and the principal streets of his capital. Several of tho Babis wcro arrested and put to death by torture in presence of the people. "We copy, tho following from the Sparta Times by request, and not as Interfering in whig contests: ' " State Treasurer. Wo notice-iri the Bitnheriot the 10th inst, an article over tne signature o rfP." suggesting the name of Willie P. Woodward, of Robertson county, as a suitable person' to fill the of fice of State Treasurer. We endorse, to the fullest extent, all that Uie writer says in favor of Mr. Woodward. He is deservedly a popular man. There is. however, a remark made by "P." which the friends of Mr. Dibrell, the present Treasurer, cannot permit to pass unnoticed. We allude to the following: "One who well manages his private affairs, may, it is believed, safely be trusted with Uie public fi nances." It is well known here that Mr. Dibrell met with very heavy losses by endorsing for a friend. It is also well known that in the loss of his property he did not lose his credit, nor his character as an hon est and honorable man. By strict economy and prudence he has been able to save, out of his salary of fifteen hundred dollars, a sum every year which has always been applied, as wc are informed, to re ducing his liabilities. He has always been able to give a bond for $100,000 as Treasurer among his old friend3 here who have known him for forty years, and who were familiar with all the circum stances connected with the loss of his property. It would b strange, indeed, if by Uie loss of property a man should be considered unsafe as a public of ficer and none but the fortunate should be selected to fill responsible offices. During the time Mr. Dibrell has been in office not one dollar of the pub lic money has been lost, and none of his securities have ever lelt the least uneasy. We have thought this notice but an act of justice to a laiUiful othcerand honest man. EOOKS, &C. v ,j. ENGINEERS AND 3IECIIANICS' f y POCKET E00K. CcmtalningjUnited Slates nnd Foreign Weights and Meas jjrefRibles of Areas and Circumferences of Circles, Circu lar Segments, and Z.uie3 i,f a circle; Square and Cube Roots; Lengths of circular and mi-elliptic Arcs; and Rules of Arithmetic. Mensuration of Surfaces and Solids; the Mechanical Pow .ets; Geometry. Trigonometry, Ac., Ac. Forsale by TOON" & RUTLAND, septal 41. Union street. DANIEL WEHSTEK'S WORKS, IN SIX VOL UMES, iu elegant bindings. The Complete Works o" DAN IEL WEllSTER. With a Memoir bj Edward Everett In six volumes, m various bindings. epC TOON A RUTLAND, 44 Union st H ARPER FOR OCTOUER. Toon A Rutland have just received IlarperYMagazme for October. sept23 BY SPECIALEXFBESS. HARPER'S MAGAZINE for October. ALSO GRAHAM'S and GODEVS MAGAZINES for October. Just received by wpt23 p. HAGAN. GODEY'S LADYBOOKIOR OCTOBER. Godey s Lady s Book for October, just received by septM K. HAGAN. THh ROMAN TRAITOR; or, the days of Cicero, tV, and Cataline: A true tale of the Republic lly Henry William Herbert. J 3 This is one of the most powerful Roman stories in the English language, and is of itt!f sufficient to stamp the writer as a powerful man. The dark intrigues of the days which Caesar, Sallust and Cicero made illustrious; when Catalinc defied and almost defeated the Senate; when the plots which ultimately overthrew the Roman Republic were being formed, are described in a masterly manner. The book deserves a permanent position bvthe side of the grsat r.elium Gttatiuarium ofSallust. and if wo mistake not will not fail to occupy a prominent place among those produced in America. "HARRY ASIITON" COMPLETE. Ellix Dk Vkbk: A sequel to Harry Ashtou. l'y the Author of "Minnie Grar," "Gus Howard," Ac. Just received bv se"pt22 "F-HAGAN. ADELrill THEATRE. Lessee and Manager, Joiix Gbecnk. Stage Director,.- R. C. Grursox. Treasurer, J. L. (iruct. Prompter, G.W. Jomisox. Last night but one of the engagement of the admired Young American Actress, MISS ELIZA LOGAN, who will appear this evening as MARGARET ELMORE. Second night of the new and laughable farce of WHO'S MY HUSBAND? Tins, FRIDAY EVENING, Sept. 80th, 1853, will be performed the beautiful play of LOVE'S SACRIFICE. Overture, By tha Orchestra. To conclude with (for the second time here) the new and laughable Farce of WHO'S 31 Y IIUSHANDt ;3flSox Oflice open from , A. M, to 12 and from 3 to ., P.M., the seats mav be secured. Doors onen at 7. o'clock. Performance to commenco at sepi Nnslivillenud Louisville Weekly Packet, W3I. GARVIN, C. T. REEDER. Master. THIS splendid Steamer is netrlr com pleted, and will beat Nashville the Urst rue of the river. She will ctrrv 400 tons and her accommodations for passengers atcunequaled by any boat of lur dimensions. She will be commanded bv Capt O. T. REEDER, long and favorablv known to our community, and the Cumberland mer trade, generally. one win uiaKB regular wecKiy inps, leaving Ijjuisville on TUESDAY'S and N'ashvillo on FRIDAY'S, at 4 o'clock, P M. At tho former place passengers will find various Railroad and Steamboat lines to convev them to anriioint of destination thev may desire, vis Ttieold established line to Cincinnati; L nion line 10 Wheeling; Pittsburz and Lou isville hue; Jeuerson Railroad. Ac Ac. All aflbrdimMhe amplest accommodations, combined with expedition. All fmlptst Will fil!l.fl fW Inir na at tfI.intint; Z3? For Freight or Passage, apply to sep4u-tf HEN KY T. YEATMAN, Agent Si) A BIiH ARD. Ranaway from my Farm, three JJ miles North of Nashville. Tennessee, two weeks ago, my Negro Man II5aN, aged about 20 years, slight ly voniier coioreu. miuaie size, about l. leet S inches Inch. active and sensible, und can read a little. 1 will jwy the above reward for ha delivery to me, or in auj jail j mat. 1 fjaii get iiuu agaiu. ftpt W TUUMAS JJATTE. GENTLEMEN'S l'INE ROOTS .V SHOES. a ENTS Sup. French Cf. Pump Soled Roots; " Stitched and Sen ed do; " Pcged do; " " " " " and Sewed Shoes; " " " Patent-leather (low cut) do; Ladies', Misses, and Children's Gaiters, Roots and Shoes; a great vanetv. Just received bv EgptSO ' RAMAUK A CHURCH, 42, College st SUPERIOR TRAVELLING" TtUNKS. EXTRA Fine Sole-Leather Trunks; " " " " Huggy do; " " " " Values ; " " " Enamelled Iatlier Ashland do ; A variety of Fine and Cheap Black Leather Travelling Trunksand Valisesat ItAMAUKA CHURCH, septs No. 42, College stieet. GROCERIES AT AUCriON, BY U. S. FRENCH. ON MONDAY', 2Sd October Comprising in pari as fol lows : 4."0 bag-fair in rjrime Rio Coffee; 42 hhds prime isngar; 130 bbls Whisky; 17Z " Molasses; 30 " Flour; 23 " Loaf and Crushed Sugar; 100 boxes Tobacco various brands. Together with all the articles UMially kept in the Grocery business. Terms made known on day of sale. sept30 H.S. FRENCH. "THE CAMPBELLS ARE COMING!" THE SIMON PURE. ADDITIONAL ATTRACTIONS ! AT ODD FELLOWS' HALL. I70R a short season, commencing Monday evening, Oc . tober3. The Manager (Mie. JahlsNorqk,) has the pleasure to announce, that in addition to his former Com pany, he has made an engagement with the celebrated Ethiopcan Comedians. 3IR. E. IIORNE AND W. W. NEWCO.HI1, Together with 3Icssis. 3IAX, ZORER, DE3IOREST, IIEISS, and 1'ENTON. tS? For further particulars, seebillsoflheday. Z3T Tickets CO cents. Doors open at 7, commence at 7 o'clock DR. F. A. JONES, Agent. sept2i b. a. TW. A ex. "ANNIE ORAYSON ; or. Lire in Washington " Uy Mrs. N. P. Lassellc. The scenes portrayed are not fancy sketches, but a pic ture of Life in Washincton. the truthfulness of which will be readily recognized by those familiar w ith the society of tne.auonal .Metropolis, tor sale by t . HAUAN. NEW BOOKS. " FERN LEAVES, by Fanny Fern; GREEXWOOD LEAVES,"by Grace Greenwood; MODERN FLIRTATIONS, by Catherine Sinclair; MILES TREMEMENHERE, Uie Love Test; JOnN RANDOLPH, of Roanoke, by F W Thomas; C. J. FOX, by Lord John Russell; REVELATIONS IN CLAIRVOYANCE, by A J Davis; LIVING AUTHORS OF AMERICA ; ALEXANDER SMITH'S POEMS; RUM PLAGUE, by Zschockke; TIIE SANFEDESTI: Or, A Night with the Jesuits at Rome. By Edward Farrance. For sale br auglT JOHN YORK A CO. SWAN'S REPORTS. Reports of cases argued and determined in the Supreme Court of Tennessee, during the ears 1331-2. By W. G. Swan, Slate Reporter. For side br JOHN YORK A CO., anglT. No. 4t,JJnion street ,- SCHOOL B0QKS. " " J. 1 ORK A QO. have 011 Iiand u complete stock of com mon School and Classical Books which thev oiler for sale by the dozen or single copy, at reduced prices. Fall ajifil Winter STOCK OF DRY GOODS AT NICIIOL'S CORNER, Av. 13. Corner Sptan and J.trltl Srttt, XashriUf, nAS received his new Jail Importations of RICH AND ELEGANT FALL AND WINTER GOODS, to which he takes plcasire in inviting the attention of friends and the public, feeling asuued that he can offer as great bar gains as curt be found in the city, IN RICH PALL AND WINTER SILKS. Of the latest Parisian .stvles, which are trutv elegant, in ...1: 1 :r..i A." .1.- 1 . -. . . " NEW PUBLICATIONS. LEGISLATIVE GUIDE. W. T. BERRY Ac Co. have jast received 351 Ltijit!it'u Ouiaf, containing; all Uie rules tor con. ducting business in Congress; JeSerson'u Manual; and tha Citizens Manual; with copious notes and marginal tefer ences, explaining the rules and the authority therefor; de signed to economise time and secure uniformity in the pro ceedings of all deliberative aMemblies. WORKS OF DANIEL WEBSTER. '' W. T.-11ERRY CO. have recently received THE SPEECHES. FORENSIC ARGUMENTS, AND DIPLOMATIC PAPERS OF DANIEL WEBSTER ; witli. a ncticeof his Life and Works, by Edward Everett Com plete in 6 vols. Frou tub New Yorc CocRits avd ExqcnucB. These volumes are a collection of imperishable models in constitutional law, jurisprudence, international law, diplo macy, ti nance, legislation and literature a collection not to be matched by this, and hardly by any other country, in capital and multiform excellence: There is aot a page in these books which may not give the world assurance of a transcendant intellect; not a page which will not make 'pos terity prouderof the land of their fathers. These produc tions will be pel polluted as long as the English languagd endures. W. T. R. Jc CO. Iinre also just received The Writings of Levi Wcodbury, 3 vote. The Life and Letters of Judge Story, 2 vols. Orations and Speeches of Edward Everett, 2 vols. Bancroft's History of the United States, 5 vols. Hildreth's History of the United States, 0 vols. Ramsey's Annals of Tennessee. STATIONERY. W. T. Berry A Co. would respectlully invite attention to their large and well assorted stock of Stationery, embracing a great variety or Note, Letter and Cap Paper; Note and Letter Envelopes, Inks and Inkstands, Sand and Sandbox es, Gold and Steel Pens and Pen-holders, Quills, Pencils, Wax and Wafers, Red Tape, Pounce, Erasers, Paper Fold ers and Cutters, Rulers, Ac., Ac Also. Slant: Booliot all descriptions. harper or October Harper's Magazine for October, just received by sept23 W. T. BERRY A CO. SECOND VOLUME OF CALHOUN'S WORKS. W. T. RERRY & CO. have jnst (received the WORKS OF JOHN C. CALHOUN. 2 voU They can furnish the second volume to those who hara the first sept2S SECOND LARGE SALE op FALL COOD AT AUCTION, s BV DUNCAN, MORGAN & CO., On Tuesday, Wednesday aud Thursday, Octcler llth, 12M and 13tf, 1353. TO CLOSE OUT CONSIGNMENTS. Nov. and Hcautiftil Parisian Plaids-, Of entire new designs, with the handsomest and RICHEST COJIRINA'ITON OP COLORS, Including the gay, grave, rich and elegant. New and Choice Prench 3Icriuos. The mast desirable colors in market, embracing the most fasuionable shades which the ladies will find beautiful. ELEGANT RICH DELAINES AND CASH 3IERES, Ofthe choicest pattemsand most beautiful colors, and in fact every other klud of Dry Goods . suitable for LADIES' and CHILDREN'S WARDROI1ES. Canton Crape and Embroidered Shawls, of all kinds, in cluding the Rich Broche, or Caahmere Shawls. 3IOURNING GOODS OP ALL KINDS, Of Bombazines. Alnacca. Cloths. Canton. It!ncl-U'I. Bareges, Grenadins, Jloumingbleeves, Collars, Cheruizitts' Handkerchiefs, and cterything else suitable lor a LADY'S 3IOUKNING WARDRORE. Also a beautiful variety of I.ACE GOODS, Iloniton, Valcncicnne. and Nccdle-work Cnltirs- UiM. Cambriri Cliemizctts and Sleeves; in setts; Jaconet nud Swiss Edginzs. Insertinir-i. Cambi ic Mid Swi.ii Flounrimr applique work. Also a tine assortment of IiADIES' AND GENLKJIEN'SGLOVES, Handkerchiefs. Cravats: Silk. Cotton, anil Atrinn lTmlpr shirts and Drawers. HOUSEHOLD AND FA3IILY GOODS, Of Linen and Cotton Sheetings and Shirtings, Table Da- inaMCs, Napkins, lowehng, Crashesand Diaiiers. WOOLLEN HLANKETS, Quilts. Flannels. Canton Flannels. Welsh Kl.inn1 .,,! Cambric, Ac, Ac FRENCH CLOTHS, DOE SKIN AND Tweed Cassimeres: Over Coating, of all kind. An.l n-iu open in a few days a beautiful assortment ofthe LATEST STYLES OP PARISIAN CLOAKS AND 3IANTILLAS, Made ofthe very best material, Ac., Ac. Call and examine this larire and fine assortment nf pyhvic suitable to the approaching season, and tou will not be WE w ll sell at auction, on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, October 11th, 12th and 3tb, without reserve, the larjjest and best asotted stock ever offered in Nashrille, of hotegn and Domestic, Staple and Fancy DRY GOODS, Comprising the greatest variety. Ladies Dress Good., Woolens, Stuffs, omen and Gentlemen's Wear, superior black and colored Twilled French Cloths, and Doe Skin Cas simeres, new stvle Fancy Cassimeres, Mottled Cassimeres. black, blue, cadet and mixed Satinets, Fancv I laid da of entirely new patterns, Manno Janes, black, blue, grey and gold-uuxed do, bright colored Plaid Jeans, black and fancy Silk and Satm Vesting?. Ca-hmere and Velcennes do.. French Vest Shapes, black Silk elvet of superior quality, black and colored Tabby Velvets, high colored Cassimeres. Cashmeres de Coss, Muslin de Lanes, Scotch Plaids. Can ton Cloths. Solid colored Muslin de Laine, all wool French and English merinos, Silk warp Alpacca, rich lustre. Bro cade Alpaccas, fancy colored Alpacca, silk figured Lama Cloth, extra C-4 Cashmeres, glossy, black lustering Silks of all widths, fancy colored Silks, Dress Silks of new stvte and great variety, rich Paris figM Hit Silks, Plaid Silks,Wa tered Poplins, Lyons blk Silk Velvet, fancy Paris Silk Ves ting, Baratha do. Bonnet Ribbons of great variety, new styles and superior quality, black and colored Mantua Ribbons, Can and Black Velvet do. brown, green and blue Beraje. Silk Gloves of all qualities. Cloth Gloves tleeced lined. Men's and Women's Cashmere Glare, Twisted Silk Mitts, Lace Mitts, and Glove of all the different prices and qual ities. Black and colored Casimere, Alpacca. Lawns, Wool and Merino Hose and half Hose, black, red. blue, yellow and fancy colored Prints of every variety; four quarter double purple and English Prints; Furniture Prints. Tur key Red do.. Cashmere do, new sttle English da; bleached Mutlins and Drillings of all qualities and widths; brown Muslins and Drilling' of all widths; blue, drab, red, green and marble Blankets; large stock of Bed Blan kets, Crib Blankets, steamboat berth do, heavy grev, brown and white Mackinaw Blankets, Duffil da, I nii'-n twilled da. Plaid Alpaca 1 travelling) Blankets. Negro Blankets, Plaid horse do white, yellow, scarlet and green Flannels, Bed Tickings, 3-4, T--4 and 4-4 wide Furniture and Apron Checks, llicknjy Shirtings, Mariners stripes, and counterpain Checks, Fancy Net I Caps, woolen Hoods, woolen Comforts, and the greatest variety of Trimmings and Lace work, white goods of all qualities, Swiss, Nain sook, Book and Mull Muslins, Jaconett Cambric, Cross, barred Muslins, white and colored Cambrics. Needles Pins, Silk, Linen aud Cotton Threads, Buttons for Over coats, dress coats, pints and vests. Braids, Tapes; Ac. Ac Also 500 cases Beaver, Silk, Moleskin and Angola Hat, Kossuth and Mexican soft Hats, black, white and colored; black and colored wool HaLi, large stock of Caps of every variety. Umbrellas, of all the dittereut sizes and qualities; new toll style Silk Bonnets, trimmed ; Travelling Bags, Carpet do. Satchels, Hardware, Cutlerv. Pa;r. Ac Ac The stock is the largest ever offered in this market, and will be sotd freely. Several large consignments which we hava instructions to close. The latest styles of French and other continental compose a large portion of this stock, which will be sold without reserve. Terms liberal. DUNCAN. MORGAN A CO. FUTURE SALES. ls$. Nov. lr.tb.lGth, and 17th; Decemberiath, 14tb,and 13th. tept2 THE TURF. disappointed either in styles or prices. Sept IT, 1S.T3. j; AMES NICI10L. JXO. V. DSICUT. JAMIS R. BIUGUT. J. HI. & J. R. RRIGHT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Fayeitevilte, Tennessee. ,7"1I'I' practice in the several Cotuts of Lincoln and the adjoining Counties, and in the Supreme Court at Nashville. t k sept2! 6mtw. L. tob .$2 00 . 8 00 . 4 Ol) .. 5 00 SCHOOL NOTICE. WILSON will open a School on Mondav. Oe- tobcr Sd. 18.V5. in the Basement Storvof the ).,..,! ... ri 1. 1 l-j . . turn. . i(fMcuaii vmiiiu, uii oiiuiuitr oircei. RATES OF TUTIOS TEH MONTH. Frimary Branches The Higher English Branches. Algebra, Philosophy, Ac Latin and Greek, Ac sept29 lw IOlt SALE. A desirable Residence and Farm . 214 miles from Nashville, and near the Gallatin j-iKe. improvements are no. 1, ana good water. 'Die tann lies well, with about 50 acres in a high state of culti vation. Or I will sell i'O or 2." acres of the above tract if desired. For particulars applv to It A.'BALLO WE, Gen.ig't, sop!29 No 17, Deaderick St "YVTEDDING PARTY TIES AND STOCKS. T We have just received an assortment of beautiful Ties and Stocks, plain, embroidered of white Silk aud Satin. Also, embroidered Cambric Tics. For sale bv sept 29 MYERS A McGILL. WHITE FLIGHT COL'D KID GLOVES. Just received a fresh supply of White and Light colored Kid G lores. For sale by sept2 MYERS A McGILL. "CLEAR THE TRACK." THE subscriber has ju-t opened, at his old stand. No S3 Mai ket street next door to T. W. A W. II. Evans the larpst and most elegant stock or RKADYMADECLOTII ING and Gentlemen's FuniUhing Goods, he ever had the pleasure of exhibiting to his frisnds and customers, which be is olleringat wholesale and retail, on such terms as will he confidently believes, give entire satisfaction. ' His stock consists of Frock and Dress Coats, of evcrv va riety of sty le and pit.em; do. do. Pants and Vests, Oter coats, Bov Coats, Ac, Ac; Hats and Caps, a .arge assort ment; Carpet Bags. Trunks Shirts, Collars, Stocks, Cravats, ITinhrellos. Ac: a lanre assortment of Gloves. H Pocket Hdkft., Ac; all of which are new, and purchased of the best houses in the Eastern cities cxprosslr for this market Thankful for the liberal paironago heretofore bestowed on him. he invites an examination into his present stock and prices, as he is determined to spare no pains to please his friends and customers. M. SULZBACKER. Agtnt, septSS 3m No JK5 Market st ROSETTS POR SHOES AND CORK SOLEsI ELEGANT ROSETTS, both while and black Silk La ecls. CORK SOLES, for Gents, ladies, Bovs and Misses A great raricly ot tmo Gaiters, Boots, and Shoes, for uenuenicn, i-niiiw, blisses anil Children. Just received by RAMAGK A CHURCH, ptl No. -(College street I7INE"SOLE LEATHER VALISES.-Sul ? Sole Leather Valises; ' Extra tine Sole Leather Ashland do; " " " " Trunks Just received by RAMAGE A CHURCH, .WPG"' No. 42. College street. WAN Tl-.D. An actire White Boy, about 14 or 15 years or age, one whose character will stand inves tigation. He is wanted to attend to a pleasant business Enquire at this Office. sept2S St I .M.UUJC. 200 bids extra White Wheat Flour; -- 200 " New York Mills ex. Family d JOCKEY CLUII RACES. NASHVILLE COURSE. rI",HK Fall Meeting over the Nashville Conrx) will com JL meuceon MONDAY the 2tith ofSentemberlivM ml continue through the week. Krit Day, Sunday 2i Sweepstakes for untried 3y olds; $100 entrance, .V) forfeit mile heats. Jo Averson enters Baily Pevton's ch c, by Wagner, dam by Leviathan. W G Harding enters ch f, by Ambassador out of Kate King by Priam. V, iley Taylor enters ch c, Wellirgton, by Wagoner, dam by Stockholder. Also, g c. Raging Tad, by Sovereign, dam by Leviathan. Second Day, Tuttday 27 Sweepstakes for 3 year olds. $200 entrance, $50 forfeit two mile heats. G B Williams enters ch f, bv Wagner, out or Eudora by Priam. ' Jo Averson enters ch f, Frank Pierce, by Sovereign dam by Leviathan. ...l1 Nugscn'ers chf. Lady Green, bv Belshazzar, dam by Sir Richard. " Third It, WeilntAtai; 29 SweepsUkjs (or 2 Tear olds. $10.) entrance. -V,0 forfeit mile out WWWoodfolfc enters be, by Sovereign, dam by Stock holder, W G Harding enters ch f, by Shamrock out of Gamma. P Fowler enters gc Little Arthur, by Glencoe out of Blua Bonnet, by Imported Hedford. Jo Averson enters be, by Sovereign, out of Clara How ard. Also, b c, by SoTereign; dam by Leviathan. fbrirlh Pag, ThurtJay 0 Jockey Club Purse. $100 mile heals. Fifth l.iy, Friday 80-Jockey Club Turse, $260 two. mile heats. .SirM Day, Saturday October 1 Proprietor's Purse, I160 mile heats best three in fire. T ALDERSON . aug10 Proprietor. WALNUT JOCKEY CLUIJ RACES. ASSOCIATION For sale by . Familr fin- 200 " Montgomery ' d. 100 Gallego Mills do-' ept27 W. II. GORDON A CO. V h.vi. "".JULH.m; HOUSE FOR v 1 ue unuersignea oilers Tor sale his residence n hpring or Church Street, with the furniture if desired. Terms made known on application to . . R- C. FOSTER, Sd. Orin my absence to G. 31. FOGG line 17 tf. ryo COUNTRY JIERCHANTS.-I would caf l the attention of dealers tniliA hvt- Ktvlr nf Papers, I am now receiving and prepared to offer on th most favorable term. septlS W. W. FINN. "VrOTICE.-G.D.WOOTONoffershis fervices toThc" X citizens ofNashvilletoact in tho capacity of Book Keeper, Clerk, Salesman, Ac. having much exiie riencc References and credentials given if desired. Ad dress him through the Post Olfice, or apply at this otlice No. 11 Deaderick st (sepot lm ' CEMENT 200 barrels luisville Hydraulic Cement, just received rnd for sale by sept -i-i n JU1I.UN A UORNE. WHITE J.INEN HANDKERCHIEFS. We have received a choice lot of I.incn Jlandkerthicfs. For sale hy sopt29 M VERS A McGILL Persia. More Troubles. Tia St Petersburg, it Is statod that the troubles excited by the fanatical "T7ANCY 1JORDERED LINEN HANDKER- X CHIEFS. Vic have now a sujicrior assortment of Handkerchiefs with borders. For sale bv sept29 MYERS A McGILL. PERFIJ.1IER. Lubin's Extract, every variety re ceived and for sale by 1 pt?9 .n .v -,- MYERS .t McGILL. Ladies and Gentlemen s i urnislung Store, No. 58, Colleie street AUCTION SALE OF NEGROES, ON TIMK ON MONDAY, October theCd, wc will offer for sale the following negroes : A man about G5 years old, (sold without reserve). A " " 23 " fine cook and confectioner A very likely woman, 20 vears old, and two children, 10 months, and Syears. Avery likely Girl, 11 vcirsold. The above negroes will be sold on a credit, until 25th Dec Notes to be well endorsed, and payable in one ofthe city banks. sept23 o b GLOVER A BOYD NEW FALL AND WINTER GOODS. 5 1, College Street. SAMPRICII1TT, 54 College, street is now receiving a choice lot of Fall and Winter Goods selected in New York and Philadelphia of the latest styles and patterns to which he invites the attention of the public, (septs im. "VTOTICE. An election will bo held at the office or the JLi Tennessee Marine A Fire Insurance Conipunr, on Monday the Sd day or October next, for Ihe election of Di rectors for said Company, to serve for the ensuing twelve months. JOSEPH VAULX, ec'y. sept20-td 3 ICED SODA WATER, This delightful drink, 10 gether with a great variety of choice Syrups or the best qiuioj, uiajr uejounu ai me Drugstore 01 septH STRETCH A ORR, Coner or College and Union Streets. ENG L1SII .MUSTARD SEETj.OlienialTbarrei of Uie best English White Mustard Seed, for Pickling Justreeeivedandforsaleby STRETCH A ORR, septU Drnggists, corner College and Union Sis. CIDER VINEGAR. Four barrels Pure Cider VW gar, warranted Pure. For sale br septU STRETCH A ORR. G1 OLDEN SYItlP. lOObbU extra Golden Syrup; r 100 hair bbls extra Golden Svnip, For sale by ept2t W. It GORDON A CO. rplIE FALL MEETING over this Course will commenca JL on Monday, the 3d day orOctober, 135S, andcontinuo throughout the week, viz : First IUt Mo.vdv Sweepstake for Two Tetr 0JJ1 The dash ot a mile $100 entry $W forfeit Closed with four entries. Gen. W. W. W'oodlolk ent b.c by SoTereign, out of tho dam of Compromise, by Stockholder. Gen. W. O. Harding ent ch. f. by Shamrock, dam Gam ma by Pacific Jo- ATerson enters b. g. "by Sovereign, dam Clara Howard by imp Barefoot Also ent brc by Sovereign, dam Jane Mitehell by imp leviathan. StCO.VO DAT TcESOAT KlvM-nsfalrps CirlhnwmF rlAt mile heats, $150 entrance, $50 forfeit Closed with three entries. Jo ATerson enfers Balie Peyton's ch. C by Wagner, dam Cbra by Eclipse. Gen W ( Harding enters b. C by Epsilon, dam Beta, by Imp. Leviathan. Also, ch. C by Ambassador, dam Kate King, by Iran. Priam. Third Dtr WuwrBDtr. Association Purse $'30 two mile heats. F'ofETu Dat TmTHsoAr. Association Purse 8 ISO mile heats. Finn Dat Fbidat. Sweepstake tor three year olds. fwr.tiilta lion! i u 1 mImiu. -V f. t ! 1 ... ...vu..v uvu.o, Tvv .u.tu.K, w tuiicii. 1U3CU Willi fire enterics. -.. Gen W G Harding enters b. c by Kpsilon, dam Nannr Killum. Imp. G B Williams enters ch. C by Wagner, dam Eudora, by Priam. Jo Averson enter3b.c Frank Pierce, by SoTereign. dam. by Imp.LeTiathax Sir Ri hSeDterS Ch" T Greene' bj- Bel3luular 113115 bT Wiley Taylor enters cb. c. WellinjHon. by Wagner, dam by Stockholder. "'., Sixtii Dat SiTnuur. Association Purse 8IOO four mile heats. aug 3. E.R. GLASCOCK. Secretary. JUST RECKIVED This day 150 bbls Ohio Whisky; SO bbls crashed Sugar; ' 50 " Loaf do; 10 " Pow'd do; V 5 tierces S. Caroh'm Rice; (M0 cans Baltimore Oysters, 1W boxes W. R. Cheese; flpf 10 doz Fancy Brooms; and for sale by 4 pl23 EDWARDS A HARRIS.