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OFFICE-NOS. 9 act llEAlDERICg STREET. G. C. TORBETT A- CO. K. 0. EAsfMgCTCH. and 0. ft TORBETT. gAlT1MAY3logrOCT.7 1854. ' THE GAZETTE THEIATE CITY ELECTIONS. TYo thank the Gazeilt for having, in its candid and temperate article on the late city electisns and our course in regard thereto, furnished us an oppor tunity for saying a few words more on one or two branches of the subject The Gazette critisizes a remark of ours that "a Know Nothing cannot be a democrat." Notwith standing the argument of the Gazette to the con trary, such is still our candid opinion. "We reason in this wise: The democratic party was founded by Jeftehsck, Madison, and their associates to car ry out certain well-defined and clearly-enunciated principles of government and policy. One of its earliest struggles was against the alien and sedition Uws of the administration of Jons Adams. One of the earliest acts of the administration of Jeffeeson was a modification of the naturalization laws. It was one of the maxims of Jeftersox, which became a text and a rallying cry for the party which he led, that "error of opinion may be safely tolerated while reason is left free to combat it." The demo cratic party professes an open creed; and it is one of its chief glories that it has resisted sectional and temporary excitements when it has been sought to ally such excitements with national politics. The dbjeel of the know-nothings, as explained by their organs, and the manner of attempting to accom- plish it, by secret organizations, being, therefore, . both hostilo to the spirit and design of the demo cratic party, a democrat, in our opinion, cannot join the association and remain a democrat. We reason as we should reason about any other ques tion. A democrat is a man who professes certain principles, and when he repudiates these principles, he cease? to be a democrat. We submit it to the candor of the Gazelle if this is not incontrovertible logic. "We do not question the right of any man who has been a democrat to change his opinions. "VVodo not question the right of any man who has been a democrat to join the "know-nothings." But we insist that when he doe3 this he repudiates one of the oldest, and most hotly contended for, princi pies of the democratic party, and ceases to be a dem ocrat by repudiating its doctrines. In brief: we re gard "know-nothingism" as a distind political or ganization, with a distind objed, and that object ad verse to the principles of the democratic party. If this is so, it is, of course, quite as impossible for a man to be both a democrat and a "know nothing," as to be both a democrat and a whig. With the belief we entertain that the know-nothing party is organized to injure the democratic party and that its creed is hostile to the democratic creed, we are as entirely justified in saying that a democrat ceases to be a democrat when he joins the know-nothings, as we wero when we said that John P. Hale ceased to be a democrat when he joined the abolitionists and Jonx Bell when he joined the whigs. We regard the cases a3 precisely parallel. The article in the Gazette give3 us the opportunity for this can did exposition of our opinions. And so we leave the argument with the Gazette and with our demo craticfriends. It is very likely that the position we have taken on this subject will injure us somewhat pecuniarily. Wo expect this. But we do not see how we can help it Wo shall endeavor to retain that generous confidence with which the democratic party of the State has for so many years honored us by a reso lute defence of its principles on all occasions, and at whatever sacrifice to ourselves. When we be gin to stop, before taking a position which we know to be right, to count the number of sub scribers which the taking of the right course may cost us, then we shall cease to deserve tho confi dence or respect of our party. We may sometimes be mistaken, and sometimes over-zealous. But we will never bo time-servers. We will never cease to resist what we know to bo wrong because such resistance may cost us the loss of business. We seek for no other political reputation than that based upon a consistent advocacy and defence ol democratic principles, and we cannot risk such a rep utation by compromises with radical political errors We say this in answer to numerous anonymous threatening and advisory letters, and assure our kind anonymous friends that they may as well save themselves farther trouble. Tho remaining point in the article in the Gazette relates to a remark of ours about Me cliurchcs. We thought, at the time of writing our article, and stiH think, our comparison a fair one. We were doubt ing if, after all the boasting, the "know nothings" had much to do with the result of the late election. They are opposed to the election to office of Catho lics and foreigners. Now Sir. Smith is neither a Catholic nor a foreigner. He is a native born citi zen and a Methodist; and the professed princi ples of the know-nothings could not, therefore, have proscribed him. Wo were resisting the single idea that the result was a know-nothing victory; and the illustration that it could not bo so, because one of tho candidates was a Presbyterian and the other a Methodist, was, we still think, legitimate and fair. The remark that the second Presbyterian church was said "greatly to delight in know-nothingism," to which the Gazette calls our attention, was per haps too hasty. Humor had charged some mem bers of that church good, pious men, but exceed ingly a'armed at Catholicism with being active know-nothings. Even to this extent rumor may have been unjust ; but with more leisure for wri ting wo should only havu referred to the rumor to this extent In n few days wo purpose laying before our democratic friends some facts which lead us to think this know-nothing movement a trick of whig politicians, ingeniously devised to deceive unwary democrats, to show how causeless is the dread of foreign influence, and then to leave the subject, for the present at least, to the sober judgment of our democratx friends. Census of the City. The Young Men's Benev olent Association, says the Savannah JVetcs, in ad dition to other good services rendered by them, have completed, during tho past week, a census of tho present population of the city, with tho excep tion of a part of Bryan street, west of West Broad st Tho result is unexpectedly large, ma king the number of whites 6,288; blacks, 5491 to tal 11,779. Including tho residents in the quaiter omitted, orr population, at present, must exceed 12,000 souls. CoiiruMENTAHY to Ex-Mayor Horn. At the list meeting of the old Board on the 30th ult, the following resolutions were unanimously adopted and ordered to be published in the city papers : Resolved by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of of the City of Nashville, That the thanks of tho Board be and they are hereby tendered to W. II. Horn, Esq , for tho courteous and dignified manner in which he has presided over its deliberations, and for the faithful manner in which he has ever guarded the interests of the city; and in his retirement from office he carries with him our best wishes for his future health, prosperity and happiness. Resolved, further, That the thanks of the Board h tendered to our Recorder, Collector, Treasurer, and the officers generally, for the faithful manner in which they have discharged their several duties. ArocsTA, Oct 4, 3 o'clock, P. M. The Board of Health reports two deaths from Yellow Fever with in the last 24 hours, vie Mary Jane Oliver, 24 years, France. A Sister of Charity, name unknown. E. WILLIS, Secretary Board Health. lORK "WUIU KLAlrUttJl. The Platform of the Now! Yorlc rwliijrs. adopted" ! nt'Svracuael' receives smaU'favo&iit frio t.amMo! tho'Itichm'ond. Wfiiy.t iThatjournalt condcmnsthis. wi:Wnnfl un,,:. TkJ9?....,Jit ,.S,i,!., i platform jnjthe strongest "X'jujfejffi that the New York whigs "have cut (ffauposslbU? ity of Southern uhiys cj-operaliny or sympathizing vriththem." The attemptsoftheNew Xor-Express, Cwt', and 'other journals to explain awaythe 'Frecsoil re solves of this Convention, are idle and ridiculous. Tho Why takes the proper view of-them. It says: "The candidate for governor, the Herald, informs us, belongs to the Seward school, .and so dot a .Ray mond, the editcr of tho New lork Utmes. buciibe ing the complexion of the New Ydrk State Whig ticket, we are justified in denouncing itas a Se ward Abolition ticket, ana, as such, deserving the support of no man sincerely attached to the Con stitution and earnestly desiring the preservation of the Union as it is lBut if we object to the ticket, we have much more reason to condemn the platform. Uut one idea and one sentiment pervades it and that jdea is Abolition, and that sentiment deadly hoatility.to the institutions ef the South. The first resolution, to be sure, prates grandeiloquently of their cordial and immoveable attachment to the Federal Union and to the Constitution, but tho subsequent ones only show that such a profession is a fraud and a cheat, with, which Southern Whig3, we believe, are a little too wise to be gulled. Uporrnearly everv'noint connected with the subject of slavery, these New York whigs, according to their own published declarations, are rotten to the core, and not to be trusted. And so .far as this question1 is concerned, they have cut off all possibility ?of Southern whigs co-operating or sympathizing with them. We regret that it is so, but they themselves have done the work, and the blame and conse quences of it can never be justly laid at our door. We have admonished, remonstrated, and protested, but all to no purpose. We have begged tbem not to commit themselves to the loul heiesy of Free soilism, and thus force upon us the necessity of severing our connection with them not to make war upon the institutions of the South, and the rights and equality of the States, and .thus put in imminent jeopardy the existence of the Union Itself. We have earnestly and solemnly appealed to them to abstain from all such grave injustice and fo ly to be patriots, not factionists; national men,' not sectionalists; true Union men, and not its deadliest foes. But we have appealed well nigh in vain. They have gone off after strange gods; and it is needless for us to say that we can worship at no such altar. "What we object to most in this' platform is not the opposition it avows to the principles of tho Nebraska bill, although that would be enough to elicit our warmest reprobation. But it 13 the de termined hostility it expresses to the extension of slavery and the admission of new slave States into this Union the spirit, in short, of undying hatred to slavery itself, as it exists in the southern States of this Union. That is the prominent feeling that pervades almost every resolution in the series. And to that idea and that feeling it is the duty of Southern Whigs, independent of party and all oth er considerations, to oppose a stern and manly re sistance. We, for one, shall never bo found willing to sacrifice further one jot or tittlo of the rights of the South for the sake of keeping on term3 with any party ; and we are not apprised that we stand alone in this determination. It is tho sentiment, if we mistake not, of the entire Southern Whig party : and we avow it boldly, that the Whigs of JNew Xorlr ana the other .Northern States may not be deceived as to their true position. Union or di3-union, that is the ground upon which we stind; not, indeed, that wo love the Union less, but that we love the South more." TubKkow Notiuxo's Again. Having already stated sufficient objections to this new party, we might pas it by without further notice, if its ob ject and purpose was only political, but when a po litical party in this country involves religious senti ment and attempts to raise a religious test as a po litical qualification to office, it is time the friends of religious lreedom and toleration were aroused and preparing to meet the battle before them. This new party under the names of Know Nothing and American party are attempting to di vide the citizens into native and foreign parties to draw a line of demarkation between them, which can possibly result in nothing else but Mobs, Riots, Assassinations and Murders. They are exciting the worst passions of men in aid of their cause; and do not hesitate to employ Bigotry, Fanaticism, and Superstition as vehicles to carry them into power. It has been the boast of Americans, that here, in the land of Washington and his compatriots, that every man could worship according to the dic tates of his own concience that here, was a spot on earth, where he could "worship under his own vine and figtree and none dare molest or make him afraid,' but thi3 divine law, copied into the federal constitution i3 to be trampled under foot by Know Nothingism, and a standard of faith erected by which the qualification of men for the duties of citizenship are to be tried and every one who falls below that standard is deprived of the privileges of an American citizen. It matters not with this riew party, what may have been his services how bravely he may have battled for the honor of the nation how many scars he may wear as evidences of his service, or what his qualifications may be if his faith is not orthodox, he is treated -as an enemy to the government. We cannot for a md ment doubt that the pernicious effects of such a party will soon be understood by the people and lrowned down as it deserves to be. Lincoln Jour nal. Interesting to Bmcemakers. A new and impor tant method in the manufacture of brick bas just been patented in Washington, which is destined to effect an important reduction in the cost of erecting buildings in which this material is used, and now-a-days there is no building where brick does not form a component part By this new method in troduced by Baron de Palm to whom the patent has been granted, houses can be built of sound, solid brick walls, at a price, we are informed, not exceeding that of an ordinary frail wooden tene ment The fact, when considered in relation to the extraordinary high rents now paid, and occa sioned in a great measure by the prices of building materials, is a consideration of no ordinary magni tude. When the kiln or furnaces are put in opera tion for the manufacture of bricks under this pro cess, it will doubtless attract the attention of prac tical men, and effect a great change in the cost of buildings of every description. The peculiarity in the making of bricks under this patent consists in the construction of the kiln. The arrangement is novel, consisting of partitions and subdivisions in the kiln, where the baking is carried on, and by a series of registers the heat is conveyed from one compartment to another without any watte. There is little or no loss of unbaked or overburnt or vitrified bricks, and a surprising saving of fuel. The cost of fuel and of the waste of material and labor under the old system more than doubles, and probably more than quadruples the cost of bricks when pronounced ready for market in the old kiln. The fuel question now engrosses largely public at tention, ana vast quantities ot pine, hickory, and other woods now consumed in burning of bricks will under this mode be economized to the extent of two-thirds of the present consumption. It there fore is a subject of interest and importance both as I to public and private economy. Besides the making of bricks, the kilns can be used for the baking and hardening of all kinds of pottery, and will cheapen in a largo degree the manufactures of that descrip tion. Several eminent architects in London and Paris have testified to the importance and value of the patent, and several well known brickmakers at Washington have given highly favorable certifi cates of the usefulness of the new kiln. New York Express. Cons and Pork. The short corn crop in this county has raised the prices higher than we have ever known it before two dollars per barrel being the ruling price. The same cause will operate upon tho price of pork. It is thought by some persons that six dollars will be had for pork while others believe it will not command more than four. Those who have pork to sell, insist that the scarcity of the article will cause it to bring tne nignerngure, white those who havo to buy, say tho scarcity of money will bring it down to the lower figure. But these causes operating the probability is that the mar ket will open at about five dollars per 100 lbs. But it is too far in advance to state with any certainty at what figure the market will open. Lincoln Jour nal. Uealtix of Charleston. The City Register re ports 103 deaths for the week ending thea30th of September 84. whites and 24 b.'acks and colored. Of these 72 died of Yellow Fever 70 whites and 2 blacks. Of the 72 who died from Yellow Fever there were foreigners 51; natives of the United States 14; natives of Charleston 7; of the latter all were children but one. Charleston, Oct. 3, 10 P. M. There havo been 7 deaths from Yellow Fever for the past 24 hours JOHN L, DAWSON, M. D., C. R. THE RiCHMOND WHIQ,0N THBKEVg MEADE THE RESIDE: MlAljUIXG. Union anufAmerican : VtVi'fora U A few days sinceS visited Belle Meade, the reai- iihnnp. nf fien W. fl- TrniN-n .innd -jras so Dleased h what I saw there that I .think it would not be uninteresting to some of your readers to hear a de scription, however; much it may fail to convey a ,true4Jea.ofthesanie. Belle Meade is situated immediately on Richland creek, abolTt six rriiles south-west of Nashville. Tho " tract of land of which it is composed con tains three' thousand acre?, in about equal parts jofe.gra33 land ".grain.:; "There is nark on the premises containingjbyer, four hundred acres. Except tho portion embraced within the park an44h'dtappropriatoi to building purposes, t!$ most of the land ' lies level, or nearly so, and is extremely fertile. The mansion of this estate is located on a slight buTbeautiful eminence, some hundred-paces from a well MoAdamised roadthat leads immediately to the' city of Nashville, and, though not ontirely complete at this time, is one of the most spacicus and elegantly coristructed buildings of which the country can boast It is true that tho massive .towering' stone pillars that are seen in front, im press one more with the idea of extravagance than utility: yet they so agree in architectural beamy with the whole, that economy would even seem not to require their removal. And however much .this splendid dwelling may exhibit the Gen eral's idea of comfort and liberality, there are other evidences here not les3 striking. I allude to the neat and comfortable cabins that are appropriated to the use of his servants the number of which (the servants) I did not ascertain, but suppose from appearances it must be near two hundred. I might, too, add his barns, stables, and in fact the entire premises, but it would be a useless accumulation of evidence. From 'the peculiar fitness of the soil, and the ju .dicioii3 manner in. which the grounds have been "appropriated, Belle Meade is one of the best stock farms in Tennessee. Norha3the owner failed to avail himself to the utmost of all its natural advan tages. It is trae that his attention has been turned mostly to the improvement of the breed of horses; yet other stock has not been overlooked. At pre sent hi3 breeding stud comprises the greatest num ber of thorough bred horses of any, perhaps, in the Union, a list of which would not be uninteresting, but entirely too lengthy to have a place here. How ever, I will mention a few whose performances up on tho turf, in days gone by, have made them fa mous: Of this number are Gamma, Beta, Nanny Kilham, imp. Florentine, imp. Yolante, Linnet, Kate King, Bude Light, Delta, Corselt, Seabird, Tippet, Diamond, and Velvet, all, or most of which have sucklings now by their sides, yearlings, two year olds, fcc. I may also mention the fine stal lion, Epsilon, one of the best sons of Pacific. Be sides these, the General now has in his caro the stock of Dr. Chapman, of Mississippi This list embraces tho three fine brood mares Fanny Percy, Cottage Girl, and a Sovereign out of Celerity, a yearling coll and filly by Epsilon, and a suckling by tho same horse. It exhibits no want of judgment to say that neither tho colt nor the filly can be surpassed in beauty of symmetry or blood-like ap- pearanco. In fact they so nearly approach per fection in form, that no lack of finish is visiblo to the human eye. As Epsilon has been doing service for a great many years in Tennessee, I would suggest the pro priety of exchanging him for Red Eye of Virginia. Is it not likely that the result would be beneficial? After being shown in company with F. McN. and Dr. C n by Gen. Harding, tho fine stock alluded to above, we were conducted to the man sion, where wo found a moat excellent dinner in waiting, of which we partook with a zest height ened by the labors just performed. Horses were" now ordered for a ride to the park. During their preparation, the General exhibited a drawing of Belle Meade, which did great credit to the artist He also showed us some other sketches from his own hand which proved that although much of his time has been devoted practical farm ing, lie has still found leisure for the study of the fine arts. The horses being ready, we set off for the park, joined by four gentlemen who had just arrived from town. A few moments' ride brought us to the entrance gate, which having passed, with the General for a guide, we made our way as quietly as though we had belonged to a funeral procession. Occasionally the monotony was disturbed by a fawn gently skipping across our way, or the more majestic of his kind, an arj tiered buck, would show himself, seemingly conscious of his ability to hide from our view in a moment in the forest that sur rounded him. As we proceeded, the deer became more numerous, until they began to go by in flecks of a dozen or more. All seemed to be imbued with the same playful spirit I do not know the num ber in the park, but I suppose we saw as many as two hundred of these beautiful animals, and four tjen buffalo. The quiet manner of the latter con trasted very strongly with that of the former. The one seemed joyous and thoughtless, while tho other was sedate and provident, continuing still to feed seemingly unconscious of our presence. But night approaches and I must quit Belle Meade: and with the hope that Gen. Harding will pardon the freedom with which I have spoken of him and his, I will close this epistle. J. r. r. The Bee Repudiating Wmcr.ERr. We have predicted, ever since the Compromise was adopted; that it would produce a general political bouleverse ment, or dissolution of parties. We have already recorded evidences 01 tne imminent 01 this predic tion; but the most potent which has been given is that contained in the Bee of thi3 morning. This able and conspicuous Whigjournal openly and em phatically renounces all connection with N. York Whiggery; repudiates the resolutions of the late convention, and declares in favorof the Hards (who arc composed of old Democrats) in the following teams. JV. O. Bella. "We havo now before us the sentiments of the three great political divisions of the Empire State, ai embodied in their resolutions. Those of the Softs were contemptible from the abortive effort to please the Administration and the Barnburners at 1 the same time. Those ot the v higs are entirely too sectional to elicit the approval of any man liv ing in a slaveholding State. Those of the Hards are bold, manly, independent, fearless and honest. They alone are made of the stuff that doos not crawl at tho footstool of power, or surrender prin ciple to cater for popular support. We hope, but do not expect, that the Hards will carry this State. Their leader, Judge Bronson, is, by long odds, tho most upright politician to be found in that huge agglomeration of venal and corrupt place hunters, who constitute tho leading champions of the different parties in New York. "It gives us no pleasure to condemn thoso with whom erewhile we acted and co-operated; but pol icy should be subservient to truth. We cannot un Whig ourselves, because the fundamental tenets of Whiggery are the result of convictions which we cannot discard; but we do not recognise in tho miserable sectional spirit which now animates the Whigs of the North, a single trace of the princi ple advocated by Henry Clay and defended by Daniel Webster." Health of Knoxvillk. We think we may safe ly announce the disappearance of the cholera from our city. We have this morning made diligent enquiry from residents in all quarters of the town and have heard of no new cases. lousiness of every description has resumed its wonted channel, and our town wears a life-like ap pearance, and the indications are favorable for a heavy business season. Knoxville Register, Id in stant. HEALTH OF MONTGOMERY, ALA. Sept. 27. The Board of Health report two new cases of yellow fever since the 25th inst, in tho Southwestern portion of the city. Montgomery, Ala, Sept. 2S. There were two new cases of yellow fever in this place yesterday. Judge Benson, an old and prominent citizen, is dead. BELLE MEADE THE RESIDENCE' OF GEN. AY. G. LATER FROM HAVANA. Tho U. S. Mail steamship Cresent City, Capt McGowan, the arrival of which at the bar we re ported in our evening edition yc3terday, reached the levee about 0 p.m. We have intelligence." by her lrom Havana' to noorr of the 20th inst Tho Cresent City, as our readers already know,.. lefc New York Sent. 18. at 2 p. m. for this city via Havana. She arrived .at tho latter port on the; morning of the 2oth inst She sailed thence again" at noon of the same day. The Cresent City land ed forty-nine passengers at Havana; and brings sixty-nine passengers and a full cargo for-this port In Havana tho fever had entirely disappeared; nor had any cases of cholera or small-pox appeared. Visitors were arriving from the United States. The crops were never moro abundant Gen. Concha arrived on the 2lst inst, in the Spanish war steamer Francisco de Assis. As the steamer passed the Moro Castle the General receiv ed a salute of twelve guns, an honor never before shown, it is said, to any Captain-General Theciiy of Havana was prepared to receive him jn the most triumphant manner. Arches were erected in the streets, flags were flying from the houses, and at night there was a general illumination. All kinds offirearms and fire-works were in great acquisition on the occasion. Tho festivities were kept up for three nights and days, bnsinsss being entirely sus pended. Among the most frequent shouts on the occasion were those of "Viva General Concha 1" "Viva la Con3titutionl" and "Viva la -Libertad!" The Marquis de la Pezuela had not yet embark ed for Spain. The notices in the Havana papers of the ceremo nies of reception and welcome to Gen. Concha, de pict them in the most rosy terms. The weather was anything but favorable on the day of the new Governor's arrival, but if we are to believe the re ports published, the enthusiasm of the people was of far too high proof to be damped, oven by heavy tropical showers. Our readers already know the arrangements which were made for the occasion, and it is therefore unnecessary to give a descrip tion of them. It will suffice to say that they appear to have been fully carried out The steamer on which they went down had al so on board a number of the friends of Gen. Con cha, and was accompanied by another, which also had on board a number of friends of the General, and who all went down to greet him. He reached the bay shortly after mid day of the 21st Inst, and immediately proceeded on shore, the rain notwith standing, to take possession of the Government Gen. Pezuera immediately issued official notice ot the arrival of his Excellencys Lieut Gen. Concha, as his successor, and of his surrender of the Gov ernor Generalship of the island to him. On the 22d Gen. Concha issued an address to the inhabitants of the island, declaring his resolution to continue the same course in administering iU government as he did when he before occupied the Captain Generalship, and that he hoped to meet tho same support from them which they had always given him. Under these conditions, he expressed his hope to be able to guide the island to the very summit of prosperity, binding it moro strongly than ever to the mother country by the strong ties of interest and affection. On the same day he also issued an address to the soldiery of the island, as Captain General. This document is of the ordinary complimentary an confidence expressing character. General Concha's Secretary 13 Senor D. Joaquin Morales de Rada. A royal decree of the oth of August published the same day, relieved Field Marshal Don Francisco La Vallette trom the post ot second in commwd in the island, and put in possession of Don Joaquin del Manzano. Under another decree the latter' al so took possession of the direction and coTespon dence of the secretaryship of the island; and under yet another he took possession of the political and tr. . .1 . n military government 01 me western part ol tne island. iV. U. I'icayune. ' 1 Healtii of Savannah. On Monday there were 4 interments, of which 2 died from Yellow Fever. Wind from the boutheast. Weather clear and warm. Locisville and Nashville Railroad. Election of Directors. The annual election of Directors of the Louisville and Nashville Kanioid took place at Louisville, on Monday, and resulted in the choice of the following gentlemen : Wm. Garvin, James Speed, Wm. Riddle, Curran Pope, John Joyce, John L. Helmn, of Hardin, and Thos. Quigley, of arren. It is understood that Messrs. L. L Shreve, D. H. Newcomb, and Eugene Underwood, declined a re-election. The Journal says : "The new directory is com posed of exc llent gentlemen, and we have no doubt they will use their utmost energy to carry on the work." Whig. DENTAL SURGERY. B. WOOD has returned from the East, and is again prepared to wait upon 1 - . c 1 1 7 . f .1 , 1 r uis pairuus. ouppiieu wiiuiub vtuuauie im-. plements in the profession, and also the best material, in struments, xc, ue nopes lora continuation ot that generous patronage hitherto extended. I5T" Artificial Teeth supplied either in the ordinary styles, or on Allen's plan, (with continuous gums,) accord in'g to the nature of the case. lf Office So. 80, Cherry street, corner of Union. oct7 lm. SOLD OUT. I HAVE sold out mr entire stock of Staple and Fancy Dry Goods to .Mr. W. II. CRUTCHER, (ate of Bedford County. In retiring from the Retail Dry Goods Trade, (for the present,) I teel that I must return my heartfelt thanks for the very kind and liberal patronage bestowed upon me and solicit a continuence of the same to my successor, Mr. Crutcher. JOHX K. HUME, octT b wi o. PARTICULAR NOTICE. TF1E undersigned having purchased of Mr. JOHN K. HUME his entire stock of Maple anil Fancy Goods, requests the citizens of Nashville, and his friends generally, to call and examine his stock nf goods, as most of them are new and fresh. General satisfaction will be giren to alL oct; u w A q. WM. II CRUTCHER. COUNTRY RESIDENCES FOR SALE. THE beautiful residence of John Mcintosh, Esq. 1 milts from the city on the Gallatin Pike. The tract consists of about 20 acres with a handsome frame dwel ling, excellent spring, garden, Ac. This is one of the most desirable residences in the vicinity of Nashville. ALSO, a stock farm containing 100 acres, with comfort able improvements, good orchard, springs, Ac. About half the land is timbered, and is located on the.N". & C. It. It., 12 or 18 miles from the city. Bargains will be given in the above property for cash. Apply to, JOHN L. A R. W.BROWN, oct 7 No 63K, Cherry street FOR SALE, THE residence of A. Williams in Edgefield, fronting 155 feet on the Gallatin Pike. The dwelling is a neat Brick House. AISO, a frame house with 8 or 4 rooms, in the vicinity of the above. Also fronting on the Gallatin Pike, ALSO, a number of vacant lots in Edgefield. Applr to, J. L. A It. W.BROWN. oct7 8w. Heal Estate Agents. BLACKSMITHS CAN OBTAIN EMPLOY ment at the Agricultural Manufacturing Company. Wagons, SubsoilPlows, Ac., Ac, for sale, ol the best quality and very cheap. octT Dm. LOUISVILLE, CINCINNATI, AND NASII VILLE EEOUXAB FACES ITS TOR 1854-'65. w3rlt The splendid new Steamer EdSss Capt. P. R. Barclat, And the favorite steamer CUMBERLAND VALLEY, Capt. CM. Ferrill, WILL run in the above trade this season, commencing thir trips on the first rise in Cumberland River. One of these boats will leave Nashville every TUESDAY at 4 o'clock, P. M.; returning will leave Cincinnati every WEDNESDAY at 4 o'clock, P. M., and Louisville every THURSDAY, at 10 o'clock, A. M. I respectfully solicit for these fine steamers a share ot public patronage. A. HAMILTON", septal. Agent. P. P. PECK & CO-, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF CARRIAGES LOWER MARKET STREET. TTTE have a arehouse full of ehicles, V V which we are determined to sell low for CASH. n (septlt 2wd VALUABLE BUILDING LOT FOR SALE. WE are offering for sale that desirable BUILDING LOT on Vine street adjoining the residence of John M Lea. The lot fronts 85 feet on Vine street and runs back ISO feet Two-thirds of the purchase money can remain on bond and mortgage on the lot for five years, if desired. Apply to LINDSLEY A CROCKETT, sept24. 33 College street. VALUABLE BUILDING LOTS. WE are now offering for sale that desirable lot on Spruce street near Church, fronting 115 feet on Spruce running back back 170 feet to McLemore and front ingalsoon McLemore.on which is situated the school house now occupied by A. Koscisa. It willbe divided to snitpur choseis. Apply to LINDSLEY A CROCKETT. sept24 83 College street II. H. WHITESIDES, GENERAL AUCTIONEER, Jackson, Tennessek. HE WILL sell Horses, Mules, Land, and Negroes npon the most reasonable terms. He will also act as Agent for the hiring of Negroes, and the sellingor renting ofLand. Refer to the citizens of Jackson, orG.C.Torbett, Nash. Tllle. my25 -lyw. EARL STARCH. 1465 lbs. Pearl Starch Just received at JO. G. BROWN'S, Bepl9 48 College street CABLES. 10 TONS MANNILLA ROPE, assorted sizes, in store, and for sale cheap, to close, by Spt27. b JOHNSON, HORNE A CO. I Notices, &c. JHR. G. K. DICKINfeON, '" TRAGEDIAN, Dramatic and Shnksperian Reader, and. AUTHOR, From 'the'Theatre3'Itdval London. Eamburch. and Dublin the principal Theatres of the United States and Canada; 1 . . 1 - x- -" 1. ti.., 1 . 1 1 : Charleston, New Haven, Hartford, and other cities of the United States, have been attended with fashionable" audi ences, will have the honor of delivering a series of BEADING S, in the Odd Fellows Hal!, commencinc on Wednesday evening, Oct, 11th, with Shakspear's great play of JULUILET. "I IhouchtvourTIamlet verv delicate conception and impersonation of the character. Peof. Lonotkllow. " I have never heard a more effective reader. In many passages of Shakspeare, I think him decidedly superior to Mrs. Kemble, or any other Reader we have had here.'" L.P Bboect, Corl Ac. of JlartsforJ Art's Union. ' He is one of the most chaste aud beautiful readers that ever appeared in this country. One cf the most eloquent interpreters of Shakspear.' Dr. T. U. Cnivaas. "Your performances appear to me of the highest order. Yna have tfrtainlv no sutwriorr." J E. Lovell, Ttacler of Elocution, and Matter of the Zancattei ian Xekool, Xiic liaun. "Mr. Dickinson is no novice, but a thorough and accom plished elocutionists, whose readings are at once a source of entertainment, and valuable ai elocutionary models." Epes Sargent. Adjiissios 50 cents. Tickets to be had at the door, Book and Music Stores, and at the Hotels. Doors open at half past seven; commence at S o'clock precisely. oct6 ti SCHOOL WANTED, -An English gentleman, who has bad considerable success and experience as a teacher, is desirotn of obtaining an eneaeement, to take charge of a good school inAlab ama or Tennessee, where, by devoting bu undivided energies 10 me success 01 nis pupus ma ei forts would bo properly appreciated, will be disengaged about 20th November. All letters addressed (post paid) Anderson, Box 17, Smithland, Livingston uounty, Ken. tucky, will be promptly attended to. octC ltw Tjy II. BADGER, De-tist, has returned to the city. Ills JL operation room is at the Isaslmlie Inn, oct(i lw. CAJIPUELL MINSTRELS THREE NIGHTS MORE, AT ODD FELLOWS' HALL I WITH NEW FEATURES. FRIDAY, SATURDAY d- MQXDAi' EYEXIXOS, October Gtii, 7th asd 9tt. octfi DR. F. A JONES, AgenL STRAYED or stolen from the subscriber living 4T- 10 miles north ofNashrilleon the Whites rwir JifW Springs road, one BAY HORSE 10 hands high, 5 year old, three white feet, long mane and tail. The undersigned will bo much obliged to any one giving any information about said horse, either to him orto II. S. Avery, Market sttreet at J. II. Sloan's stable. oct dAtri-w4t JOHN O. KWIXO. VALUABLE LOTS FOR SALE. IN pursuance of a Deed of Trust, executed to me bv Wil liam S. Lord, on the 16th of June, ISol, and registered in the Register' office of Davidson county in Book No. 14, pige 507, I will, on Saturday the 23th day of October, at the Court Home door iuthe cityof Nashville, expose to public sale the land and premises mentioned and described in said deed, for the payment of the debts therein secured. At which time and place the terms of tho sale will be made known. The land is situated in Edgefield, being Lot No. ST, and part of Lot No. 23. ALEXANDER LEDBET TEH, octt d0d. Tru'tee. NOTICE. IN pursuance of a Deed of Trust, executed to me by Wil liam S Lord, on the 7th of February, 185S, and register ed in the Register's office, book No. 17, page 27, in favor of Alexander Ledbetter, I will, on Saturday the23'h day of October, at the Court House door in the city of Nashville, expose to public sale the land and premises mentioned and described in said deed for the payment of debts therein se cured. At which time and place the terms of the sale will be made known. U. B. HICKS. octt dlOd Trmtfp. TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. BY virtue of a deed of trust executed to me by Joseph F. Dunton, I am now selling at private and public sale all that extensive and varied stock of dry goods at bis stand. No. 51, north side of the Public Square, con fisting of French cloth. Fancy Dress Goods, Silks, Ri bands, Laces and a fine selection English and American prints, together with all other goods usually kept by job bing housos in the city. These goods must be closed out within a limited time, and country merchants would do well to give us a call. A large lot of jewelry, guns, pis tols, Ac., also on hand. Ptrauc Sales. October 5, 10, 11, 24, 25. Nov"r 2, 8, 9, 22, S3, 30. Dec'r C. 7, 20, 21, 27, 2a. Term3. AH sums under 100, cash; over 4100 and under $500, at 4 months, with endorsed notes; over $500, at 6 months, with enjorsed notes. Private sales every day. oct3-tf J OHN A. McE WIN, Trustee, Ac. JAS. A. WOODS. WM. B. ARMISTEAD, ICS. L. WOODS. WOODS & CO., LAED OIL MANDFATUEEES OFFICE NO. Hi) MARKET ST. XA3HVILLE, TENNESSEE. OCt8 ly B MUSICAL NOTICE. ORDERS received for the selec tion 01 uarps, i-ianos, &c, Dy tne t. Jii 1 mostappoved makers. 5 3 ii (J I Also Harps and Pianos tuned, strunar bv an enrraeed ana experiencea nana. Apply to oct3 lm PUUb. J DeCtENIEL. 10 Vice st. WANTED. TEN or twelve good CARPENTERS, with their own tools, for Decatur, Ala. work to continue until about the 1st of December, '54. Wages liberal. Expenses paid from here te Decatur, provided they remain until the 1st of December. Apply immediately to WM. L. BOYD, r., oct8 No. 50 Cherry st. TJ Ul!s. e wish to engage a number of igrsr 1 I FAT HOGS, weighing 200 lbs. or upwards, 'iii aenverea irommiuaieoi uctooerto isi t eoruary.e . . T' . .1 . r . 1 1 . . 1 - - . - 1 niuur racwij, imiea rtnua oi iasaviue. WOODS CO, oct3 Cm n No. 25 Market street. "VTOTICE. At a meeting of the Directors of the Ten Jl nessee Marine and Fire Insurance Companv, held this morning at their office, a dividend of Thiee Ikillars, per share, equal to six per centum on the capital stuck, for the past six months, was declared. Applicable to the re duction of stock note. JOStPU VAULX, Nashville, Oct 3. '54. Secretary. B" UILDING LOTS FOR SALE. A very desITl able Lot, on which Mr. S. P. Ament's Focndry is lo cated, fronting S4 feet 10 inches on College st, between Church and Broad. Said Lot will be divided into 2 or 4 lots, to tuit purchasers. Make early application at No. GS Cheiry street, to JOHN L. A R W. BROWN, oct4 lm Real Estate Agents. LAND FOR SALE I have 200 acres of Land situ ated on the Mississippi river, one mite and a half East of alariweather's Landing in Obion county, Tennesree. It is entirely above oveitlow, 40 acres are under fence on which is a good dwelling-heuse and outhouses, the balance is heivily timbered. Persons wishing to purchase a place will do well to call on me before purchasing elsewhere. Address me at Silver Top, Obion county, Tennesiee. R. U. FRANKLIN, or octt tn-wawlm" It. U. ilAl.l.. IN CHANCERY AT JACKSON. Thomas Ingram, Administrator, ft. ah. Thomas Newburn, Executor, ft. als. IN pursuance to an order of the Chancery Court, made in the above cause at the September Term 1S54, I shall sell en the FIRST MONDAY IN DECEMBER NEXT, in the town ot Denmark, the valuable property known as the Estinaula Turnpike, Ferry, Tavern House, Cotton Shed, Ac, Ac.; together with some 1SU0 to 2000 acres of Iand About 600 aores of as good Cotton Land as is in Madison county, the remainder tying in Hatchie Bottom, well situ ated for a stock farm. This is a fine tavern stand a good saw and grist mill good cotton shed, Ac, Ac The turn pike and ferry, have been paying 10 per cent on J12 to$2U, 000 since the building of the same in rSS."; taking it all together it is a desirable property. TERMS $2000 cash, balance 1 and 2 years. Any in formation wanted by addressing the Clerk and Master by letter, post paid, will be attended to and information given immediately. THOMAS CLARK, oct4td tri wAw. Clerk and Master. "VTOTICE. The undersigned has qualified as Eiccu L tor of the last will and testament of E. H. Foster, de -ceased. All those indebted to the estate will please call and make payment, and those having claims against thq same will present them within tho time prc.-cribed by law. liuur.m u. rusir;n, cd, septlS d6w Executor, Ac WB. SHAPARD Ai CO. have removed to No. 50 College street They will buy and sell all kinds of uncurrent Bank Note. Gold and Silver; buy and sell Exchange on all the principal cities of the Union, Ac, Ac. septltt DWELLING HOUSE FOR SALE. WE are now offering forsale that comfortable Dwelling Uous? situated on Cedar Street, one door from tho comer of Vine, on Cedar street. scptl4 a LINDSLEY A CROCKETT. THAT CARRIAGE DRIVER IS HERE NOIV! WE have just received a negro man from the Country who is well recommended as a CARRIAGE DRIVER AND GOOD SERVANT. Must not go South- 1 sedt!5. DABBS A PORTOIt. 1 CAUTION PAPERS STOLEN. THE desk at my Foundry was broken open on Monday night, and a large quantity of cotes, accounts, aul constables' and lawyers' receipts taken therefrom. I cau tion all persons from trading for any such notes and ac counts; and will be thankful lor any cine to their recovery. Under the circumstances. IwiU'be vervthanktul in mr vv tuawiMwa w Lwmg lui nai a uuu Seine UJeiT aCCOUm-- m - r . 1 1 .. 1 . .1 - J And 11 the person who took the notes Ac , wi dook couiaiug a usi 01 mem wnere 1 can get handsome reward for its recovery. sept20 tf SAMUEL P. AMENT. FARM FOR SALE. EIGHT HUNDRED DOLLARS eight tsars cbidit wrrnoCT ixterkst. I have a Farm 11 miles from Nashville, within mile of the N. A Chattanooga Railroad, containing 144 acres, of which 100 acres are cleared and the balance in timber; it has 2 never failing Springs of good water which I will sell for $S0O cash and ?100to ba paid on the first day of January for 8 years. No lecurity required except a lien oil the property. R. A. BALLOWE, stpl3 No. 17 Deaderick tt. Toon, , Nelson & Tc79 JASHIONABLE CLOTHING. 1 1 Union street, are in receipt oi manyinew an6, valuable BOORS, which enable them to offer great " ,, 5hr variety of work UpW ior general reading. M1UUS 4: WOLI', SCOTTISH BARDS; No. 12 Pablic Square, Carner Market Street. Bound ia boards, antioue strle. beautiful .rill No. 54 Market Si- and No. 44 Market St 1 edge , and illustrated. 1 -II . . ... o ' 1 COLERIDGE'S COMPLETE WORKS; '--f Upon his Philosophical and Theological opinionj; By Prof. Shedd. I THE AMERICAN'S OWN BOOK; j Containing the Declaration of Independence, (in all its purity.) with Lives ot the Signers; The Constitution of the United States; The Inanrural Addresses and First Annual Messages cf all the Presidents, from WAsnccBTOS to Piebcs: the fare well Addresses of Washinstoa .and Jack son, with tho Portrait and Life of each President up to the present time. hie in mens utr jJiiAi swirr; Erabracine Gulliver's Travels. Talo ot a Tub. Battle of tne Moots, era, wiin a i.ne 01 -ine Ainnor, by -Minora, ana copious notes, Dy iayior. Fowler's Practical Prenclosv: New edition: The Odd Fellows' Pocket Manuel; Ridgely. Memoirs of a Hugenott Family; Fontaine. Memoirs of the English Martyrs; C. B.TavIcr, Jl. A. Border Life in the Far West, by McConnell. The Race for Riches, by William Arnot Interviews Memorable and Useful. J3T See Weekly Catalogues ot New Books, School Books and Stationary for sale low b v TOON, NELSON & CO, ictl 44 Union street HARPER FOR OCTOBER. HARPER'S MAGAZINE FOR OCTOBER ; together with back numbers can ba had rv calling on TOON, NELSON A CO, 0C(.t. 44 Union street. JSEW BOOKS. FREAKS OF FORTUNE. BY J. B JONES, AUTHOR Or "WILD WESTE8X SCKSaS,'' ETC, ETC. READ WHAT THE EDITORS OF NEWSPAPERS SAY ; OF IT. " We pronounce this work equal to any of the produc tions cf Thackeray, and are quite free to g:ve it a prefer ence over anything we have jet seen from the prolific au thor of the ''The Ikewcombs. It is a high compliment to place the 'Freaks of Fortune' on a par with much that his transatlantic rival has produced. Certain it is, that Mr. Jones in his new work gives evidence of a free pen, a rich imagination, and a style eay, emphatic, and at times im bued with true eloquence, the emanation of a spirit over ilowing with impressive thought and elevated sentiment, liberafiy enriched with flashes of humor and genuine wit. An advantage which Mr. Jones his, is in tho true American character of his writings, which present life as it is eea in our midst. In this respect his works have a charm that must make them irresistible, as good sense prevails over alL and supply us with sketches of character, irresistible in their truthfulness to the be'mgs whom we meet in our every day walk. As the writer has already become famous in the world of literature, his new work will find numerous readers who may be congratulated on the treat in store for them." Fhihidtlphij. StturJay Cmricr, Sept. 9rfr, 1854. For sale by oct7 F. UAGAN. THE RYE-HOUSE PLOT Complete. Volume Second of "The Rve-Housa Plot," by G. W. M. Reynolds this day received by ocrr F. UAGAN. LIFE AND ADVENTURES Of Percival Miybsrry, an Autobiography, by the author of "Lafitte," one volume. Price SOcts. For sale by o- F HAO.VN. F. HAGAN, Market street, opposite the Union Hall. Nashville, Tenn, Bookseller and Stationer. Merchants, Traders, Teachers, Librarits, and all buving BOOKS and STATIONERY will find at the abors Home a large and complete aisort ment of School, Law, Medical and Misc0lLkieotii Books. Also, Iietterand Cap Paper, a large and splendid asarct meat. Blank Books, in every variety of fatjle and Bind, ing. All of which have been manufactured" and scleoteJ wnh great care, and will be fold at low prices. Merchants, Teachers aud Traders, selecting their Fall Stocks, are earnestly requested to give us a call before ma king their purchases. F. HAGAN, augRl CI Market Street. TTJ -Harper's Mogo- II zine for October, this daT received bv oct 1 F. HAGAN, Market st. ODEY'S MAGAZINE FOlt OCTOBER Just received by (aept2S) F. HOAN. A TEDICAL BOOKS. A large assortment t io,r 1) Lf . pr cis, this day received. F. HAGAN. octt Market strt-et. HISTORY ANDTUUEPOilllON OF THE CHURCH OF CURLSr IN NASHVILLE; with, an examination or the Speculative Theology recently introduced from Neolo gists, Universalists," Ac Price lOcts. For sale by octs F. HAGAN. A STORY OF GREAT INTEREST. just received!! FASHION AND FAMINE. By Mrs. Ax S. Stepbe-va '"There is no sorrow for the earnest soul, That lookcth up to God in perfect faith." Ofthittlu7mtheX. J" Erjtrfts tpMls as folljici: "So far as the literary merits of the work are concerned, no better guarantee than the name of the giftd autboresi could be required, yet, we venture to say that nothing she bas hitherto written, contributes or will contribute, moro substantially toherfknn than the production to which we refer. The subject cli05.en is one which has never yethad full justice done it, in un American novel. The plot is full of lLteieat.portnying and bringing in thrillingcontrastthe two extremes of citv life." For sale by "uuglC F. UAGAN, Market st LEVER'S NEW NOVELS. " THE DODD FAMILY ABROAD: and SIR JASPER CAREW, KNIGHT; his Life aud Experience, with some account of his Over-Reachings and Short-Comings. By Chas Lever. Forsaloby auglS F. HAGAN, Market street. FLORA LINDSAY; ing it in the Bush," Ac. auglS. ANoveL By the author of "Rough Forsala by F. HAGAN, Market street. SLATES. 100 dox. FINE SLATES, assorted. Just re ceived by F. HAGAN, ang!3. .Market street. COUNTERFEIT DETECTOR. The Baltimore Bank No'e Lit and Commercial Reporter for September, for sale by septia F. HAGAN. SIR JOHN FRANKLIN. The Grinnelt Expedition in search of Sir John Franklin, bv Dr. Kane aumher supply just received by op!2 F. HAGAN. LONGFELLOW'S POEMS. A new and beautiful edition, juatreceived by septal) F. HAGAN. READY RECKONER, OrEasy Calculator, giving the amount in dollars and cts. of any numlwr of article? from one to one thousand, at any j pricfr-npplicable to p species of calculation, together with i Forms, Tables Ac. Price 2."ic's. 10 dozen this day recM j by F. HAGAN, sept2!i Market st. NEW BOOKS. )UT.VA.M'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE, for October. GODEY'S LADVS' BOOK, for October. 1 I TTARPERS JIAGAZINE lor October, for sale by, 1 1 1 octt!. JOHN ORKA CO. FRANK LESLIE'S GAZETTE. Or Fasuiox, fur September for sale by octl JOHN YORK A CO. KAILKOAD RECEIPTS In sheets aud ltound Hooks, for sale by JOHN YOUK A CO. octl Corner Union and Cherry street SCHOOL BOOKS.-JOIIN YORK A CO. have on hand 11 complete stock of Common and Classical School Books, which they otler tor sale by the dozen or single copy, at reduced prices. (octl Ht'llVliPVN V s 1 r cv fwi'ttv t ir t vnv i the direction of the NarT Department, bv W.S HERN DEN and li. GIUBON,with d complete map of South America. For sale by octlj JOHN YORK A CO. BEN ION'S THIRTY YEARS IN THE IT. S. SENATE; or, A History of the Workings of th American Government for Thirty Years from 1820 to 1?."0 chiefly taken trom the Oomgressional Debates, the Pri vate Papers of General Jacksnn, and the Speeches of Ex Snatnr Ben'on. with his actual view of men aDd affairs wiih Historical notes and Illustrations, nnd some mtices of eminent deceased c te-njioraries. Price $2 CO. Forsale by JOHN YORK A CO. octl " THE GKINNELL E.VPEDITION-In search 01 Sir John Franklin a personal narative bv E. K. ' KANE. M. 1) U. S. N. For sale by ' 1 ang27. septS JOHN YORK A CO j HEADLEY'S HISTORY OF THE WAR OF 1912 Forsaleby fectlj JOHN YORK A CO. RAILROAD KECKZPTS TN Sheets and Rmiml l!nnk. fcr sale bv 1 JOHN Y ORK A CO., sept27 Corner Union and Cheiry streets. FRANK LESLIE'S GAZETTE Or Fisni0N3, for September for sale by tept2t JOHN YORK A CO. CHAMBERS' JOURNAL FOR SEPTEMBER. Forsale by tep!2t JOHN YOBK A CO. ABISE FEMALE INSTITUTE LEBANON, TENNESSEE. ir accounts. . H. EDGAR. President or the Institute, having r yill leave the J signed, the Trustees desire to employ a suitable per 11,1 will pay a j son to filf the vacancy. None need apply unless they come vi ell recommended as toaualifications and morals. It is desirable that the session commence by the first of October next. Address Rev. Jno. Kelley. By order of tho Board of Trustees. auglS Swtriw. J.o. KELLEY, President. CAGES, CAGES. Mocking Bird, Breedics and Canary Cages. Just received by aag-.'" A. MOIHIPSON A CO. CIGARS. 30,000 Napolfon Cigars; 30,000 El Cervo do; 15,000 El Sal do; 15,000 Cuba Slier, In store and for zale by McCREA A TERR ASS. . , . . ..It 1ft 1 .. I 1 ... TT-VT .-!. VV"-Manufactnrer ot Clothing. Cincinnati, bas asacsiat ra mnuett witn r- v ULt, lor ine purpose- 01 conaucung a "WHOLESALE AND EETAIL CLOTHING BTJSTNE33 in Nashville. The attention cf Country Merchants and Traders generally is respectfully solicited to the largs&nd fashionable stock now in store. We llJter ourselves that we will be able to compete in price and quality with any to i Our goods are manufactured exnrejslr for us in Cmrin. ukscu iu uua uuaiocaa, euuer cere or eisewnere k J natf, and the material is purchased direct from, the impor- . ters for manufacturers. All we ask is an examination of the pri ei tad quality of t y.-.j i jimes w. Hamilton. MILICS 4 WOLe1. IS IX ITtLI! HAMILTON fc FULLER. TENNESSEE BOOT & SHOE MANUFACTORY. Corner Market and Spring Streets, Nashville. Tean 1 TK take this opportunity of informmz our old friends t- VV that we have now on hand the largest and best as I sorted stock of lume-made work ever before offered in this city. which we will sell at wholesale r retail, and we par ! tlcularly invito Planters, Iron Masters, and all others who f desire a jwrf artietr, to call and examine our stock, which 1 consists io part of the following kinds : 'Men's superfine Calf Boots aud Gaiter), sewed and I - pegged; j Men and Bovs' fine Calf Shoes; j Men's, Boys' and Youths' Calf and Kipp Boots; water- prooi; Mens, and Boys' Kipp and Thick Boots, double and single soles; Men. Boys' awl Youths' Kip Shoes, doubla and sin. gle Soles; Double Sole Negro Brogans; - Negro women's Plantation Sho- House Servants' Shoes; Vnntlit' and Children's coarse and fine Sheea: ALSO Ladies' and Misses CalfBiots, sewed and pegged, " Morocco " " II l II J II .1 M M Our work It all made from good material and in ths most appioved styles, and every particle of the workman ship warranted. Prices low and uniform. tS Hides and Leather taken in exchange, ,Z3f A.i kindsofwork made to order. Also, repairing done NF-AiLr and with dispatch. septS-tlxjati HAMILTON A FULLER. lr, n. JivEns, a. c. carter SELLING AT COST. WE have on hand three tine Coaches, aHtjj-a four fine Rockawaya, for 6ur or stxJBSSjSSl persons, and ten fine Buggies, some of them with two seals, all of which we will sell for less than cost, either for cosher on credit. Persons wanting Carriages for nothing will please to call and see thm at No. r.'.i North Market itreet, opposite the Nashville Inn. oct3-tf MYERS A CARTER. UNIVERSITY PLACE. PUBLIC SALE OF BUILDING LOTS. On Thursday, the 5th October next on the premises, we will sell at Public Lots belonging to Dan Miller, in the- fth Ward. Nashville, and near University Place, being the remainder of the LoU on the plan of the sale of the iJth of September last. On the Murfreesboro" Turnpike, Lots, II and H, very valuable. On Maple street, Lota Nos. 18, 14, 15, IB. 17, IS aid 1. fronting 42 feet each and running back IS 4 feet to a 20 fix t alley. No. 24 on Maple Street, near Carroll Street These LoU are very desirable. Call on us and get Plots of Groncd. Omnibuses will as usual run free of charge. Teejh C, 12. 13 and 21 months credit, for note payable in Bank a:. d satisfactorily endorsed. Sale to commence at 11 o'clock, A M. It is'generaHy understood that ever? body will attend this Sale. N. B Dan Miller, living on the Carroll btreit Lots, Wu3 show the property to be sold to anv one who wishes to ex- mtn,. it I.IVIl5l.RV rMff"K,FTT E. R. (jLAfcocr, Auctioneer. loctl R. C. McN AIRY A- CO., ARE now receiving their stock of DRYO00D3 forthi FaU trade, and are prepared to eihibit to all who may favor them with a visit, a general stock, embracing al most every ariicle in their line of business. They derm it entirely unnecessary to make any extravajrant promises as to how- cheap they will sell their goods, farther than i. say that they were bought in the Easterx Cities, where others buy their goods, and on as good terms as the creC t of their hoate would allow, and tbey will sell them at a short profits as they can afford, either for cnthortoprompt dealers on time, R.C. McN AIRY A CO. DRESS GOODS. SUPER plain black Gro De Rhine, all widths; do do do do France; do Plaid and Striped bl'fc Gro De France; do Plain Rep. Silks, in all cols; do do do do in light colors, for evening; Plaid and Striped Silks, in great variety; Rich Printed and Plaid 11 ou- de Laines; " Tartan Plaids, in all colors; Plain Merinos and Cashmeres, in ell colors; S-4 and 6 4 Plain De Laices. in all coters; Bombaxices, Alpaccas Chillies, French Chiats; I uingnams, i'unu, Ac , &c sep2i R.C.McNAlRY&CO. EMBROIDERIES AND LACE GOODS. 1 V UR steck in this lino is complete among whi-h mar J be found every thing new that is our. and all persvrt j in search of anything in this way, Wf"-M dowel' blx'l; throoghonrstoc c R. C. McN. A CO. j FLANNELS. WE have quite a large stock on hand, ami at ail time?, can furnish our friends with the be.it bran oh, an J ' at present at prices greatly below their former rate. ' We have also a good stock of Stipte Goods, of eviry de I scripfion, Hosiery, Glover, Ac, Ac, , stp29 R. C. McN. S. Co. 1 CARPETS. YX7"E have now in store a very large and de.irib!e stock V of Carpets, among which mar be found almost everv I style and quality fiom the finest Velvet down. They ara all new and fresh, and all persons wanting any tiling n this line, would do well to look through our stuck. W lave also a sp'endid stock, of Printed Druggets, Crumb iioins. nugs ana jlattsot every description. Table covers, Ac, all of which we will sell at'tbe Terr lowest prices for CASH. fsept29 R.C McN A I R V A CO. THE LEADING STILE OF HATS. ! ATWATERFIELD A: WALKER'S. ! rplIE most attractive and popular style of Hat f..r tbf I X Fall is the style just issued at Waterfield A Waiker'a, I They are manufacture! from the finest material by work i men of acknowledged fraperiorif. and can be ii:scerne-5 t from all others in richness of finish and elegance cf de ! sign. A full assortment ready to-day. ! JVATERFIELD & VALKEUJ I FOR THE KNOW NOTHINGS. WEhaveafinea'sortment of finnSolt Fur llats.&l KNOW NOTHING, CAVALIER, NEBRASK , ' SHANGHAI, and all the new designs for the season a ! low and uniform prices ' I setlC WATERFIELDA WALKER. TO MERCHANTS. MERCHANTS wishing to purchase for cash, or on shir t time, with prompt payment, will find it to their ad I advantage to call and examine our slock ami pne, oit styles are new and price low ami uniform. WATERFIELD A WALKER. City Hat and Cap Emporium, 3fi, west side the S.nar . next to Dowdey's. sepl VALUABLE FARM FOrTsALE. T. pursuance of adeed of trust executed to m- ,y R. M JL Ewing. now decease!, on the 13th dav of Murrh m and now registered in the Re 'ister'sotficBcif Dividmin coun ty, in Book No. 18, pages 267 and 2BS.I will on Srturdav the7ihday of October next, at the Court Home door .1 the city of Nashville, expo) to publis ule, the Ian J ant premises mentioned and described in said deed, for thw payment of the debts therein secured. At which time ar.t Plac8lne terms ot sale will be made known. . outhouses, good orchard, and wood and water in gcai abundance, making it upon the wbule a vary desi rabid i place. WM.B.F.WINO. septS eoAw Trustee. VALUABLE IRON PROPERTY' FOR SA I.E. THE nndereigned wishing to remove to Kentucky, an,! desirous or concentrating his Iron operations to t!it point proposes to sell upon liberal terms, his WAYNK COUNTY FURNACES, two or which are in full n:at. makinsr from 90 to 1 00 runs of Pis Meta I tier wivfc Th.s Furnaces are immediately on the Central Turnpike road Vayn county. The Ore Rank is within 6 yards i Trunnel head, and inexhaustible. Eight ba ds an, z.d hare, this year supplied both Furnace with ore ! there is attached to this property about 1S.O0O acres c Land. some t,000 or 10,000 heavily timbered, am! connect j to boih Furnaces. I I will sell this property on time, reqairfsg no money, ex j cept payforthe wood thatmiy be on hand when possessi, I '"Riveu, (the Istof January next; I will bind myself fa j give such a bargain in this property as will enaWe a, bu. I Jiess man with small capital and good credit, in mint large estate in a few years. These KlirTlM rs rant- Pig Metal. Refer to mills I have been telling to for tears to wit: Messrs Oaylord, Son A Co. Cincinnati; Cheauteau" Hamson A Valley; St Louis; Gill. Hardmaa A Stevens Wheeling, and all other mills in Cincinnati. Mp2l'M-2tn JOHN W.WALKER, ir not sold previous, this property will be sold at public sale in Nashville, on FRIDAY , tne 1st day of V cember next CRUTCHER HOUSE. THIS large and commodious bonse. stuated on tt corner of Spring and Summer streets, Nashville. Tf nessee, is by far the nearest Hotel to the IUilrcad Depot, and equally near to tho Steamboat Landing, and being 1-. the center of the city, affords many advantages va.,h others do not Its location is high, healiby, and plea.nnl. its rooms lanre and comfortable, and bein? a nut 1 Z house, entirely newly furnished, justifies the Proprietor (who has visited nearly every nrst class Hotel in t'io United States) in warranting satisfaction to tbftse eU, wish all things done exactly right, ftf- Remember t' o CRUTCHER HOUSE. Try it J O. W. BfcLL, repS w. Proprietor 3?OR SALE. A large number of rery desirable coun . try Residences; also of fine Forms, within from to 10 miles of Nashville. Also a large unount of City and Edgefield property. Good bargains and liberal credit. Per sons disposed to purchase would do well to see us. P29 JOHN L. A R.W. BROWN.