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DAILY. Q6; TR1.WEESLY, 15; WEEKLY, 8.
OWICa OQ&3TEB CHPBCH AND CHERRY 6TBKEIS. . - G. C. TORBETT & CO. X.S.jUSTH&S, J.C.BTnraiKaiOK, & O.C TORBETT WEDNESDAY MORNING, JTOT" 2C, I85G. KEEP TJP TOUR "ORGANIZATION. We dtsire to impress upon onr friends the im portance of continued organization. The victory is complete; but the work b not yet over. The election of GoTernor, Representatives in Congress, and a State Legislature comes off next summer. The time will soon be at band when the candi dates will have to take the field. The canvass will be an important one. By a system of most il KbaraLgerrymandering in districting the State the sentiment of Tennessee has not been reflected through her Legislatures or Congressional delega tiona for yearn past By hard work, and the just sees of our cause, our party has gradually sur mounted those strong barriers isrected by our op ponents, until there is required but one more earnest effort to make the State, what nature and the generous impulses of her people intend her to be Oiorovgldy democratic. It will be remombered that the representation Is eo apportioned that, notwithstanding wo have carried the popular vote forthelast two Governor's elections, we failed in each instance toccure a ma jority of the legislature. So it may be again notwithstanding we have the State by a large dem ocratic majority, the minority may secure and con trol the Legislature, in utter disregard and viola tion of the popular sentiment. Shall we submit longer to this indignity? Shall we longer consent to know nothing rule in the leg islation of the State? Are we williDg to have re- enacted the tyranical and disorganizing proceed' ings that characterized the Senate of last winter? "We know that the heart of every democrat re Eponds an indignant NOI Aside from theso general considerations there is a special one that every democrat should bear in mind. We have a Senator, or Senators, to elect by the next Legislature. Tennessee has taken upon herself part of the responsibility that will result from the election of the incoming Adminis tration. It is right, therefore, that she should have Senators in Congress that will support and aid that administration. Farthtrmore, a great issue has been before the country, absorbing all other ques tions, growing out of the repeal of the Missouri Compromise and the passage of the Kansas bill, Tennessee, by an overwhelming majority, has given an unequivocal expression to her sentiment but that sentiment is powerless unless reflected through our Senators and Representatives in Congress. We have been already too much mis represented there. Let us Bet ourselves right bo fore the world. Wo appeal, therefore, to our friends to keep up their organization preserve harmony in our ranks Keep watch on the movements of the enemy guard against their intrigues impress our people with the importance of our State elections, and when the first Thursday in August ehall have passed, Democracy will have reached a position in Tennessee more glorious by far than she has ever experienced in the past THE MOTS IN BALTIMORE AND NEW ORLEANS, The bloody election riots in Baltimore and New Orleans were unquestionably deliberately planned as a part of the Fillmore programme. The lead' era of the Fillmore party hoped only to prevent an election by the people, and to throw the election into the House of Representatives, where it was believed by them that their candidate could succeed 83 a compromise. They calculated closely. They had no idea that Mr. Buchanan could get any free State except Pennsylvania and Indiana. Had sut-h been the result, then the loss of Maryland and Louisiana would have defeated Buchanan before the people, end thrown the election before the House. To insure this result, the riots in Balti more and New Orleans were originated by the know-nothings. The vote of Maryland was thus given to Fillmore. Louisiana was saved by the firmness of the country parishes. The effort to elect a President by riots and bloodshed the horriblo Bcenes through which two cities were made to pas in working out this ob' ject these are matters which should not be lose sight of by the people. The danger we have es caped was imminent, and the authors of it should be held responsible forever. Kuow-nothiDg'sm is dead thanks to the intelligence and patriotism of the people. But the men who devised it yet live to plan other and perhaps more dangerous schemes against the rights of the people. They must be watched with ceaseless vigilance. They havo shown the will to obtain power by force, and to gratify their longings for place by the overthrow of law and order. They are to be watched as the dangerous enemies of all that is dear and valuable in our institutions. What they will do next, is a question which no one can answer. But we can at least safely predict that they aro ready for any desperate attempt against the rights of the Democratic People of the Union. CAUINET MAKING. The block republicans and know-nothings aro a greedy set of fellows. Now that Mr. Buchanan is elected they are determined that he shall not make his own Cabinet, but that they will make it for him. At this their papers have been buey ever since the election; This is illiberal in our oppo nents. We respectfully remonstrate with you, gentlemen. If any body else than Mr. Buchanan has the right to attend to this little matter surely it is the democrats. They performed the labor of electing him. He 53 their representative. They are responsible to the country for the course of his administration. Let us, therefore, have something to say in this matter. Furthermore, you cannot agreo among yourselves who shall constitute the President's legal advisors. Of all the knowing suggestions upon this subject that we havo seen iu the know nothing and black republican papers no two of them agree. And then our opponents, by taking our advice, will have saved themselves much unnecessary trouble if it should turn cut that old Buck, being a little way WRrd, is determined any how to make his own Cabinet We confidently believe tbi9 will bo his course and that the gratuitous speculations of bis opponents are trivial and worthless. V"o are au thorized to say that Mr. Buchanan will, in due time, inform the country who his Cabinet is to be. WELL DESERVED. The democracy of Montgomery, Ala., in testi mony of their appreciation of the services of Mr. da Tal, the recent editor of the Advertiser of that city, have presented him with a magnificent set of surer castors. The compliment was richly meri ted. laST" The Louisville Times save: "Ve hear many persons speculating as to whether a Cabinet officer will be taken from Kentucky. We hardly suppose so. Kentucky has a member of tho present Cabi net, and will havo the Vice President during the next four years. A first class foreign mission may be given to Kentucky, and a few inferior appoint ments." gf'Mr. F. M. Paul, late of tho Sunny South, Aberdeen, Miss., has associated himself with the Memphis Evening jWetes. Mr. Paul is 8n agree able writer and a ycung man of most excellent business habits. We arc confident ho will deserve success, and trust that his efforts may be . fully re awarded. rWABETWKN BNOLAXD AND PERSIA. Pertiaps.the exoitement about home matters has been so absorbing that our readers have not ob served that the British are actually engaged in a war with Persia, and have sent a powerful fleet and an army of ten thousand men up the Persian gulf, with the purpose of bringing the august Shah to terms. The real design of th British is to ex tend and consolidate their power in Asia. ,eThe,ex case is, that Herat, (a fortified town known as the "key to India,") possession of which has been ta ker! by the Shab, has been guaranteed to Dost Ha hommed. The French and Russians are both per plexed and in disgust at this demonstration of the insatiable English toward swallowing the rest of the Orient, and say to John Bull that absolutely he will not be allowed to do so anymore. Lt Nord, the Kus3ian organ in Belgium, gives the following account of the beginning of the difficulty between England and Persia: "It appears that a Mr. Murray, while British Charge d Affairs at Teheran, not only had carried on improper relations with a Princess of the blood royal of Persia, who had previously lost her char acter on account of other reasons, although a mar ried woman, but assumed the rieht of bullvinsr the authorities for placing the lady in question under restraint. He thus beoame so insolent and insult ing in the course of a few months, that finally the Shah demanded his recall, and this not being com plied with, he was ordered to withdraw a la Orampion." ILLINOI8 OFFICIAL. The following is said to be the official vote of II linois on President: Bnchanan, 105,344 Fremont, 96,180 jeiumore, 37,451 Buchanan's plurality over Fremont, On Governor the vote stood thus : Bichardson, Eissell, Morris, 9,164 106.643 111,372 19.261 Bissell's plurality. 4.729 The causes of Bichardson'a defeat are evident. Eighteen thousand Fillmore men, who voted for their President, deserted their Governor, Morris and voted for BisselL Morris is 18,000 Votes be. hind Fillmore, while Bissell i3 15,000 ahead of Fremont Richardson got 1,300 votes in the State more than Buchanan. E3T" The papers that have been most violently assailing Mr. Buchanan during the recent canvass aro now very much distressed for fear that he will deceive the party that have elected him. The Banner is particularly concerned. It fears that he is going to make Kansas a free State. .What should the Banner c&to for that? It would only be accomplishing what that paper has industriously labored for. If the Missouri Compromise had not been repealed Kansas wa3 compelled to be a free State, and the Banner was opposed to the repeal of that act, and damned every body that was in favor of it. Therefore, if Mr. Buchanan is in fa vor of making it a free State, our neighbor, to be consistent, ought to rejoice. Bat the Banner is doomed to another disappointment. Mr. Buchan an, as President, will have no wish on the subject, His position will continue to be, what it has been, that the people of Kansas shall determine them selves that question and if they ask for her ad. mission as a free State, she will be admitted as such. If they make her a slave State, she will be admitted as such. Our neighbor need not fret tbe evening of his days any longer with this subject the democracy will attend to it for him. They have broken down the black republican majority in the House, which know-nothinghra iput there; they have elected their President; and with a full sway of the government affairs, they will hardly accept the Banner's assistance, unless a material change is effected in the politics it professes. Gov. Wise, of Virginia, recently made a visit to Mr. Buchanan, at Wheatland. This has been an invaluable item to the New York Herald and papers of that stamp. Of course they knew all about it in advance. Tbey have Mr. Buchanan in their special keeping. One might almost sup pese they raised him. Those unfamiliar with the disgusting impudence and the ridiculous nonsense that uniformity characterizes these papers, might infer that Bennett was a party to the interview between Gov. Wise and Mr. Buchanan. Our own opinion is, however, that the world will be none the wiser by the disclosures of these editors. If Mr. Buchanan thinks proper to make public the nature of his private conferences with the nume rous political friends with whom he may bo closeted, he will seek a very different channel than the New York Eerald and like infamous journals whose chief notoriety during the summer was attained in assailing his honor and libelling his actions. Be quiet, gentlemen 1 when the President elect ceases to be a private citizen and is inaugurated into office, what the public is interested in, the public will hear without reserve. The Popular Vote. From present indications Mr. Buchanan will receive nearly a majority of the whole popular vote of the country, which, with three prominent candidates in the field, is a great triumph. In 1816, Gen. Taylor lacked 152,931 of a clear majority over both his competitors, exclusive of the voto of South Carolina. We think that Mr. Buchanan's minority cannot be so great as that. On the other hand, Fremont, if the votes for the fusion ticket headed by hi3 namo in Pennsylvania only aro counted for him, will be in a minority against the united voto of Buchanan and Fill more, even in thonon-slaveholding States. Indeed bis vote in these will not much exceed that cast for Mr. Buchanan, and as he received no votes in the slaveholding States, he 13 in a minority in the Union of from 750,000 to 1,000,000 votes. Fre mont has a clear majority only in New England, and probably Michigan, Wisconsin and Iowa. In New York and Pennsylvania, he is in a minority of 100,000 votes. Ho carries Ohio by a minority vote. On the contrary every State carried by Mr. Buchanan he carries by a majority over all his competitors except, perhaps, New Jersey and Illinois. OCT The New England States are represented as voting for the first time as a unit at the recent election. Tho contrary is the fact. Every New England Slate went against Mr. Jefferson in the contest of 1S01 ; and in that contest, says the New York Express, the orthodox clergy (as they etyled themselves) were as active as in the present cam paign, air. Jeurson was opposed lrom tbe pul pit Sunday after Sunday during the whole canvass; was called an Infidel, an Atheist, a Jacobin, a dealer in human flesh, and charged with being the father of his slav s. The business, however, was overdone then as it will be now. A re-action commenced and at the election in 1805 every New England State except Connecticut went for Jef ferson. Missouri Election. The Jefferson City corres pondent of the Missouri Republican furnishes the official returns from eighty-three counties, which foot up : Buchanan 50,60" ; Fillmore 45,207. Then there are five additional counties, unofficially reported, which make the total footings, (in 88 counties,) Buchanan 52,285, Fillmore 45.6C3. Bu chanan's majority, 6,622. Virginia Election. The Richmond Enquirer publishes the official and estimated returns from every county in Virginia. The footing-up gives Mr. Buchanan a majority of 28,048 in the State. Gov. Wise's majority in 1S55 was 10,048. t3F Tho Pulaski Citizen, heretofore a know nothing paper, h is doffed its partisan character and will in future be neutral in politics.' We wish its proprietors much more abundant success than it has hitherto enjoyed. The Chicago Times, a democratio paiF pf tEat city, gives an interesting, though .flisgrusUng, ac count ct the recent Black Republican meeting m that city, assembled on the Sabbatb, to listen to a lecture from Fred Douglass, tho celebrated nig ger. We extract tno following for the interest.of our readers. It presents some new and novel questions to be considered . Metropolitan Hall presented a singular scene on Sunday afternoon. There were white men and sooty wenches, and blacK men and wnue women, all listening with open mouths to this negro, who boasted that white and DincK people were disap pearing, and that mulattoes were fast increasing. He rejoiced that this amalgamation was progres sing, and bi3 wnue ana Diacit auaience responaea with cheers and tumultuous applause to the dis eustnyj sentiment. Fair white maidens were here, smiling upon the champion of Freedom and Fremont, and applaud ing with their gloved bands, bis earnest wish tbat the distinction between tbe white and black races would be lost, and that instead of them there . would soon be ono race descendants of white women and black men black women and white men. He thanked God that the mulatto race was on the increase in Chicago, and his audience cried Amen. 4 Here was freedom, free love, free living, Fre mont, and free everything else, presented to a Chicago audience by a free negro, of a Sabbath afternoon. We do not know tbat tbe community can complain of a want of free speech, when such a man can utter such sentiments on such a day, to a cheering, tumultuous audience in the very heart of the city. Nagro equality, social and political, is the reli gious or Sabbath day doctrine of the Fremont party They proclaim that a negro man is as good a man as a German or an Irishman; their sons and daughters are taught that a foreigner is an odious social being, and it is no wonder that these sons and daughters following the parental teach ings, take occasion to evince their delighted ap proval of the orator who Bpealrs "right out in meet ing" in favor of the absorbtion of the white race in that of the black. Let us do the speaker justice; he Epoke to no idlo rabble; he spoke not only to negro men and nagro women, whose grosser instincts might be gratified by the vision of white 'husbands, white wives and mixed blood children; be spoke not alone to men of infatuated notions upon the sub ject of human liberty. His audience was the very cream of the Fremont party in Chicago. 'Men of high social position were there with their wives and daughters; merchants from Lake street and Water street, whoie names figure conspicuously upon Fremont calls and Republican subscription lists. Michigan avenue, Wabash avenue, and the palatial residences of men who earned their pres ent wealth by mechanical pursuits, and who now, by, "silks, satins, diamonds, hoops, feathers and broadcloth," crowd out of places the laboring men and mechanic, (we quote the Democrat,) were rep resented there. These representatives ogling the sooty beauties and ogled by the colored dandies in return. These persons, embracing tho wealthy and ton of Chicago society, were there, listening with delighted hearts to treason, and threats of murder and civil war. There were merchants and their wives Fre mont merchants and their Fremont wives whose cheeks did not blanch, whose hearts did not swell indignantly, when a negro stood erect in their presence, on a Sunday afternoon, and proclaimed tbat white men and women that fathers and mothers, and little babe3, American citizens, fel low countrymen should be made to dream of death in their sleep, should fear death at their meals, should ba met by fire in their beds, and poison in their bread 1 This atrocious sentiment caused no horror in those hearts. Oa the contrary, this terrific invocation, in the name of "Fremont and Jessie," elicited enthusiastic applause. This is Fremontism in Chicago. This is the Fremontism of Lovejoy, who said that Fillmore should , have received an electric shock sending him to bell, be cause he signed tbe Fugitive Slave Law. This is the Fremontism of John P. Hale, of General Nye. The latter does not express it so plainly, but they are the white laborers in the vineyard of Horrors. We commend to the countrymen of Hecker the speech of bis co-laborer in the cause of Fremont. Hecker says that God intended the negro to bo as free as the white man, and he should be free despite all human laws; and Frederick Douglass follows on, proclaiming that, Hecker being right, it is lawful, and indeed praiseworthy, to visit tho slaveholder with fire in his bed, and poison in his food. Hecker declares tbe negro the equal of the white man, and his negro associate follows on, re joicing in the approach of the hour when negro arms will encircle the fair daughters of Germany, and negro progeny will arise in the land. These people, these men who profess to be, and believe themselves to be piou3 christians, were there, and with their clergymen heard and ap plauded the fiendish invocation to murder. They retired from that meeting, repaired to their respec tive homes, and gathering around them their fam ilies, with upturned hearts and eyes, invoked from their Heavenly Father's blessing and their daily bread. Tnis they did, forgetful that a few hours before they had, with voice and hand, and heart, concurred in the justice of visiting thousands of their fellow men and countrymen with fire in their beds and poison in their bread I They asked of Heaven their daily bread pure aad strengthen ing, and wished to their neighbors the poisoned crust, the deadly cup, the blazing b -d. Such is Fremontism in Chicago, on Sunday, October 26th, 1856. THE NORTHERN DEMOCRACY. We copy below an article from the New Orleans Courier, complimentary to the democracy of the north, as just as it is eloquent. These democrats have "borne the burden and heat of tho day" so gloriously won ; and, even in States whero tLey have been overborne by superior numbers, tbey have laid the foundation of future triumphs. In the language of the Courier: "The northern democracy has shown itself to bo composed of those exceptional men in the history of the world, who rise above the atmosphere which surrounds them, and act on pure and una! loved principle. At a time when three-fourths of the press of the North were denouncing the South as a violator ot a solemn agreement, when nearly all the pulpits of the North were filled by men bowling against Southerners as violators ot tbe divine law, and when all the politicians by trade ot tbe JNortn were predicting publicly and pri vately tbe certain success of Fremont and the cer tain disgrace of all his opponents, the democracy ot tbe north Kept a arm tront and a steady step, and marched into battle as resolutely as if the jeers and hurrahs of their adversaries were the buzzing of mosquitoes or the barking of curs. The Fillmore men of the north those sweet Union men, those Americans, par excellence united with tho supporters of Fremont, They gave in under tbe clamor and surrendered at discretion to our enemies. Tho democracy north, like tho Democ racy south, scorned fusion and disregarded clamor. They went for Buchanan and the Cincinnati plat form in spite of all the howliogs of their press and their pulpit. It cannot be denied that tbe brunt of tbe battle just won by the democrats ha3 fallen upon the northern members of the party, nor that tbe prin ciples for which they contended were vitally es sential to the maintenance of southern rights They are not, boweser, to be considered precisely in the light of our champions ; they arc rather tbe advocate ef the constitutional rights of the southern States simply because tbey are rights They bravely uphold democracy because the avow ed principles, aims, tenets and teachings of our party are constitutional, honorable, progressive and just ; and in fighting for Democracy they have (ought for all Americans who are willing to abida by the Constitution, who ask only for justice and are willing to render justice in return. Friend ship for tbe people of the south alone would not have induced northern democrats to sacrifice so much of their time and labor, or bo far subject themselves to the revilings of their fanatical neigh bors, as they have done, in their advocacy of tbe great principles in this contest. They toiled indus triously, for they toiled for truth, right and jus tice. They advocated their cause with zeal be cause they love their country all of it; they love and work for democracy because they recognize its intrinsic excellence and nobility. An appeal was made to their patriotic pride and to their sense of justice, and tho appeal was not made in vain. They remembered those who fought and la bored to win our country's rights, and emulated their revolutionary sires in working and warring rI hat country's continued welfare. The whole affair is in a nutshell : they are democrats. But not because they fought for principles which protect us rather than for us directly, should our gratitude towards them be le33; our confidence in them must be only tbe greater, for we may now feel even a greater assurance that as long as we are right the democrats of the North willba with and for us, -heart and hand. Etf" Horace Greeley announces that he is not a candidate for United States Senator from New York. HOW THE ELECTION; OP BOCHANAJf WASl EE. CEIYED BY THS" CREOLES IN"CDBA. ' ' The Havana correspondent of tbe Charleston Courier h m ecstacies over the result of our Presi- j dential election. Hear him: Havana, Nov. 12, 1856. Eureka! We have itl So the election o t James Buchanan as our next President i3 no longer a matter of doubt. Living as I do here in a foreign land, with all the information I have been enabled to obtain, yet I confess I did entertain some du bious feelings upon the subject; but yesterday that glorious little schooner, the W. D. Miller, arrived in the unusually short passage of three days front New Orleans, bringing us the happy intelligence. Never again will I utter a syllable against "Old Boreas;" let him blow ever so fiercely after be has so kindly favored the W. D. Miller upon this occa sion. Our young Creole friends, as soon a3 they received the intelligence from the captain of the port's port, on its return from the "visit" to the schooner, flew from house amongst our friends spreading the intelligence. The dear, delightful girls fairly clapped their hands with joy upon the occasion. "But," said a fair young miss of about sixteen summers to me, "is it n:t possible that these electors, whom you tall us have been chosen, and. who are pledged to vote for Buchanan, may change their minds before the day of election, sir?" I could scarcely avoid being so rude as to Smile at the question. No, Miss, I replied; it wonld be as impo3sible for them to do so as it would be for any man to look upon your fair face and not be struck with admiration. "You flatter er," said she, and with a look: upon of reproach left the apartment; soon though did she return, and by ber smiles assure me I had not committed an un pardonable offence. Thus it was in every house I visited yesterday; and if Mr. Buchanan does not fulfill the expectations of theso fair Creoles, then you will have to obtain another correspondent, for I cannot, by any chance, dwell amongst them to see their "expectations fail Political Exultation. Some of onr democrat ic friends will require hooping, or they will burst with effervescent rejoicings over tho election of Buchanan. As a "specimen brick'' of the entiro fabric thus blown out by a brilliant success, we cannot refrain from letting our readers see what kind of gas our brotherof the Doylestown, Penn., Democrat uses to inflate his political balloon, and it is thus compounded : - Have you heard theNewEl Thunder from the Blue Mountain:! Buchanan Elected President! A Bachelor in the White House and the "013 Maids" Tickled to Death! Black Republicanism -Buried and A Hickory Pole Raised on the Coffin To Keep the Lid Down! ibe Woolly Horse without Either Wind or Bottom. Kentucky Shakes Hand3 with Pennsylvania, and New Jersey Salutes Virginia Across the Alleghanies. The Nebraska Bill Endorsed, Tbe Missouri Comprom'se Whistled Down the Wind, And the "Little Giant" tbe Lion of the Nation ! Border Ruffians About. And Black Republicans Pumping Taunder at "Ten Lenta a (Jiap. Democratio Victories Everywhere! Peace and Tranquility Secured to the Nation on the Slavery Question. The Kansas Troubles Settled by tho Election of Pennsylvania's Favorite Son. Disunion Rebuked, And a Geographical Party Extinguished! Tho North Answers to the South in Favor of Democracy. The People Have Spoken, and A White Man is decided to be as Good as a Niggeil jCSF As a fair specimen of slanders of a vir tuous, patriotic, and intelligent population, we give the following from a late number of the Rochester (N ew York) Democrat : "When Illinois was supposed to have voted for Fremont, "iypt had not been beard from. Tno region known as Egypt is the southern part of tbe State. It is the oldest settled section, but has remained stationary in almost everything for many years. The ulevelaud Herald says the ssttlers are the 'poor white folks' too poor to own niggers from Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia, and North Uarolma, and they transplanted into Illinois all their ignorance, shiulessness, school-house hating, tobicco-grinding, whisky-drinking habits. Too pcor to own slaves in a slave State, they still re gard the institution as from Heaven, and they would vote to reopen tbe slave trade and estab lish the traffic in Illinois unanimously. Toeir pub lie roads are now daily used by the slave-drivers for the travel of their human chattel from Ken tucky and Virginia to Missouri, and with just a3 much security of properly to tho masters as in Arkansas or TexJ3. Politically they vote one way and all the time. NASHVILLE THEATRE. Last night but three of the ongagement of the eminent Actor, Mr COULDOCK. who will appear in two of his great characters, johk juilomay ana locis xith. MRS. WARD WILL APPEAR IN TWO CHARACTERS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 20, Will le presented Iho Play of :TILL WATER RUNS DEEP. FANCY DANCE.. .miss mary Partington After which, will he performed the first Act of LOUIS XI. FAVORITE SONG MRS. VANCE. To conclude with the lanchable Farce of OUR GAL. J3J Doors open at 7 o'clock, V, St.; curtain rises pre cisely at 1$$, v. m. OYSTERS ! OYSTERS I ill aim & Co.'s, SOUTH-WESTERN MAITIMORE OVSTER DEPOT, NO. 63 THIRD STREET, LOUISVILLE, novll d3m. QUINTERRO, Acent. T. 3. MOULTOH. j. m. xrio. aSGUXiTOKT & HEED, WHOLESALE GROCERS, FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, AND DEALERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC LIQUORS, BACON, LARD, FLOUR, rUAititSKS, &c.,&c. KO. r,3 JSRUADWAr. NAUIIVILLJ!, TZXXESSEE. JtJ- Country produce taken in exchange at the Ingheit prices. i " HAITIMORE RIO COFFEE. TUST received, via Satanah, 100 bags prime Baltimore Kin uoaee. rorsaieoj iuuujjii.i o. iiiut novSG No. 51 Broadway, FKKS1I itl ACKEKKii. T UST received from New York, ria Savannah, 10 barrels of 17 Macterel, nail Darreisao, anuau kiu uo, wnrraubeu fresh and j;ood. For sale by MOULTON & REED, norlO 52 Broadway. NEW YORK CRUSHED AND POWDERED SUGAR. JUST received 20 bbls Crashed Sngarand SObbls Powder ed Sugar. Also, 10 casks best Kngllsti Soda. For sale by nov20 MOULTON & REED, Broadway. WINDOW GLASS. "TTTE have in store a lot of large size Window Glass which YV' we will sell low. ALSO, a good assortment of the various articles nsnally found In Grocery Stores, to which the attention of onr frtdnds and customers and the public centrally Is Invited. nov2C MOULTON & REED, 53 Broadway. fDemoville & Bell, ftf DRUGGISTS & APOTHECARIES, & No. 26 Chsrrt Strict, 2 doors troh Union, DEALERS in Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Surgical In struments, Medical Saddlebags, Dye Stuffs, Pain is, Var- nlh, Window Glass and Glassware, Lard Oil, Alchohol, Spirits Turpentine, Sweet Oil, Spices, Perfumery and Fancy Articles. Tobacco and Cigars, a large assortment of various brands. We Invite the attention of Physicians, Planters, Farmers and Families tooarStock, which is large and complete. We 111 insure satisfaction to an, pom in price anu qaamy. PHYSICIANS' VltESCUIPTIOHS -We give this department of our business personal attention. Persons sending Prescriptions to us may rely on baring them carefully compounded at all hours ofthe day or night. nor.u Ainaiu v iijIje. oz xca.u. CANAKY AND lUOITIl' SEED. Just received fresh lot of Canary and Hemp Seed, for tale by vl)PERIOIl 1SRAN1IIES AND WINES. We ii have received alot of extra fine French Brandy and old Port Wine for Medicinal purpeses. For sale by UOT26 UtiMUVIl.t.E flc UCirb. TEA I TEA t TEA ! We have on hand a large lot of very superior Teas; consisting of Ulack, Imperial, Gun Powder anl Young Hyson. Tor sale by nov2G . ur.wuviia.ti oc jirjLi,. 1-sUCIi.EX KNIVES. A fine assortment of Pocket JL Knives received and lor sale by by DEMOVILLE & BELL. novSG SALE OF FUNDS. THERE will be a public sale of the Fnnds ofthe Mechanics' Building and Loan Association of Nashville, at the Mer chants' Exchange, this etekinu at 7 o'clock. nov6 lt W. B. A. RAMSEY, See'y. NEGROES FOR SALE. A LIKELY Negro Woman about 21 years old, and three children, the eldeit & likelr bov 8 Tears eld. Said ne groes will be sold at a sacrifice to some person who will give them agooa nome in tno vicinity oi iituuviuc, uubmu uut under any circumstances be sold to a trader. novas JOd. ue.r.3 w. runisiii lieaarst. WEONKSOAY EVKN1NG, NOV. Mill, BENJ. F. SHIELDS will sell at 7 o'clock, an invoice of Naw ass FkeihGoods, just received from Philadelphia. Bale positive. Terms cash. 'er wooa'l .- Hair Restorative fUU f JWiUULSQ mis ox Jk "BALD HEAD'S, XKD RJSTOMXO GHAT HAIR TO THE NATURAL COLOR. This astonishing and unequalled preparation has never tailed to produce a growth oa Bald Ilea da when used according to the directions and tarn hair back to its origi nal color after baying become gray and reinstate ii in ell its original health, lustre, softness and beaut. BemoTea at once all scurf, dandrnSand unpleasant itching, scrofula, eruptions and feverish heat from the scalp. It also pre rents the hair from becoming unhealthy and falling off and hence acts as a perfect HAIR INV1GORATOR AND TOXIC. We annex a few certificates, to corroborate our asser tions. State of Illinois, Carlisle, June 23, '5S. I have used Prof essor O.J. Wood's Hair Restorative, and have' admired its wonderful effect. My hair was be coming as I thought prematurely gray, but by the use of the "Restorative, it has resumed its original color, and I have no doubt, permanently so. SIDNEY BREEZE. Ex Senator United States. A gentleman of Boston writes to his friends in Mew Be ford thus: To your inquiries, I would reply that when I first com menced using Professor Wood's Hair Restorative my hair was almost white and had been so for the last ten years and it was very thin on tbe top of my head, and very loose, and pulled out freely; but I tound that before I had used all the second bottle, (which was eight weeks) my hair was entirely changed to its original color (light bronn and is now free from dandruff and quiet moist. I have had my hair cut five or six times.sinco the change, and have never seen anything like white hair startmsr from the roots and it is now as thick as it ever wax, and does not come out at all; It has proved in my case all that I could wish to ask. Yours, etc July 1, 1855. Gardiner, Maine, June 22, '54. Dear Sin I have used two bottles of Professor Wood's flair Restorative, and can truly say, it is the greatest dis covery of the age for restoring and changing the hair. Be fore using it, I was as gray as a man of seventy. My hair has now attained its original color. You can recommend it to the world with tbeleast fear, as my case was one of the worst kind. Yours D.N. MURPI1Y. St. Louis, March 7, 1854. Prof. Wood: My hair commenced falling off some three or four years since and continued to do so until I became quite bald. I tried all the popular medicines ofthe day but to noeffect. At last I was induced to try your cele brated Hair Restorative, and am happy to say it is doing wonders. I have now a fine growth of young hair, and cheerfully recommend its use to all similarly afflicted. A. C. WILLIAMS, 133 Second street. Raisin Michigan, August 2. 1355. This is to certify, that one year ago I was quite gray, and my hair so thin upon the top of my head that I feared its entire loss. In this condition I applied for and obtained a bottle of ProC Wood's "Restorative ' and before I bad used one quart bottle, the gray hairs had entirely disap peared and it bad thickened up so as to be as full 83 usual, and assumed a glossy appearance apparently mere beauti ful than ever it was before. I do therefore cheerfully recom mend it to all those ladies who value a beautiful head of hair. I will also state tbat I use it now, occasionally, for its healthy and beautifying effects. SARAII J. BROWN. Chicago, May 1, 1851. I have U3ed Professor Wood's Restorative to decided advantage. It prevents the hair from coming out, and gives ita gloss and softneas very desirable. Tue few gray hairs I hid, have entirely disappeared. Others ol my family have used Hand concur with me in pronouncing it all it professes to be. HENRY CLARK, Michigan Avenue. St. Louis, Sept. 20 1853. Dr. O. J.Wood Sir: I havo used nearly three bottles of your liair Restorative, and have found its effects very sattfactory. It has entirely destroyed all dandruff from my bead, and restored my hair to its original color' which nad Decome quite gray. wn. ntutUAL,t,. Pfr Sold at lHMarket street, St. Louis. Mo- 816 Broad way, New York, and by all Druggists, everywhere. All kinds of family patent medicines for sale on the best pos sible terms, at Prof. Wood's establishment, 114 Market street, st. Louis. nova sm. AUCTION SALE OF FINE RRANDIES BY W. H. GORDON & CO., VN WEDNESDAY next, the 2lh November, we will offe w atpuDllc tale : 1 naif Pipe Jules, If oben & Co. Cognac Brandy; 1 Penet,Castleton&Co. ' " 9 Otard.Dupuy & Co. " " 8 eighth" Pelevorsen " " 20 " Alex. Bienette " " Terms or Sals. All sums under 9300, eah ; all sums over S2VO, 60 days, for approved endorsed notes payante in oue ot me city uancs. This is the best opportunity ever offered in our city to b Fine Brandies. The owner wanting money is compelled to sell, lhey are ready lor examination at onr warenouse, Sale to commence at 11 o'clock, A.M. nov2C-2t W. II. GORDON & CO. NOTICE. T7' P. FORT Is the only authorized Agent to collect the Hj . debts due tae firm of Morrison & Co.. In the Tallorin business, in which A. Morrison and J.Ohly were lately en gaged. r.o oilier receipt ivm noia good out t ort's. nov25-lw A. MORRISON NOTICE. r C. DAKDEN. alone. is authorised to use the name O the Arm In closing or transacting any buslnesa belonging to said Erin. noi'3 .ii(ue., iukjuk un. LUiUItEK. A GOOD lot of Joist, .Scantling, and two inch Plank on hand, cheap for cab. A good lot of Boards and Poplar Shingles can be deliverod In a few days to those wanting them. My Mill is cuttiug daily. I am Agent fur other Mills. I will pay particular attention to all orders. Call at the Savings Institution and leave your orders if yon wish them filled. noyg51 J. O. DAKDEN Removal ! Jobs. York & Co., TTAVE removed their Book Storo to No. 38 Union Street XJ. new Buildings opposite Geo. Grcig's. JUST RECEIVED Harper's Slagarine for December; Godey's Lady's Book" " Graham's Magazine " ' Frank Leslies' Illustrated Paper. For tale by JOHN YORK & CO., novSl No. 33 Union street. SOMETHING NEW AND VALUABLE. Ontcult's Uletalic ROOFING-. QTATE and Connty Rights for sale on favorable terms for kj the above, it is eonsiuerea tne nest nooiing now in sse. b'pecimensandrecommendatlonsmaybe seen by calling on the subscriber lower Gollege street, near the comer of the Square. A.Nimisvv mukkisu.n, nov21 Im General Agent esn.nnn iiATmsn.v rniivrv luixiis. WTK will pa) seventy-five cents Id Merchandise for David, vv eon county uonds. inovuii a. j. uunuan uu. LAND WAltllANTS. WE will buy Land Warrant of all denominations at tli best market price. nov211 A.J. DUNCAN A: CO. SWEET HAVANA ORANGES. OA BBLS. Sweet Havana Oranges ; 5 bbls. Pecans 150 boxes Fire Crackers: 5 grosses Sky Rockets, assorted ; 2 " Roman Candles, " Ml " Spin Wheels, 40 " Blue Lights, " 10O0 Torpedoes, ' 50 boxesJW. R. Cheese ; 10 " Lemons; 100 dozen cans of Fresh Oysters ; 500 boxes Sardines, best brand . For sal at J.G.ROBERTSON, nov21 Confectionary and Bakery, Broadway. REGULAR AUCTION SALE OF GROCERIES, BY H. 3. French & Son, On Tucsdav, Dec. 2nd. N TUESDAY. DecemberSd. we will offer for sale V front of our Warehouse, on Market street, a large Stock or Groceries, comprising in pari Juu naus nugar; '.uu ooxei nur unouin ; 150 bags Coffee ; IM) bbls Liquors ; 400 reams Wrapping Paper: COO sacks Salt ; 50.000 Regalia Cigars ; 75 boxes Tobacco ; X)U ooxes uuua sizes; ou casus noua, 40 chests Tea GOO kegs assorted Nails j 1C0 boxes Tallow Candles ; 50 hbls crushed Sugar ; 150 gross Matches ; 20 bags Pepper ; 100 dozen Palmed Bucket, 30 bags Spice ; 50 barrels Mackerel ; with other articles. We will alio sell reznlarlv every Tuesday following until furthernotlcc. nov2J H. S. FRENCH & SON. Auctioaa Sale OF MY Morris & Stratton. ON THURSDAY morning, December 4th, at 10 o'clock, we will offer at Auction, in front of our store, on Market stroot : 50 hbds choice Sugar ; 50 bbls Eastern Crushed Sugar 25 " " Pew'd ' 200 bags extra Baltimore Coffee; 50 bbls choice Rebolled Molasses ; 50 " common " 125 casks Soda; 20 bags Pepper; 10 " Spice; 100 dozen painted Buckets , 00 kegs Nails; 100 boxes Star and Tallow Candles ; I0O " Tobacco various brands; 20 barrels Smith's Old Reserve Whisky ; 30 " V. A. Brown's Old Rye do; ID ' American Brandy , 5 " Malaga Wine; 10 " Gin; 150 " St- Louis Whisky ; 500 reams Wrapping Paper ; with various other art I eles In the Grocery line. nov22 td aiuuKis ci biiuhuj. HOTEL FOR LEASE. rpiIE completion of tbe McMlnnville Railroad rill JL afford facilities for the travelllne nubile to reach, c via Mcaiinnviiiej Beersncna springs, Sparta ana aea j,r Bprings,wnicu nave never nereio'ore been ontrou. This train will increase an alreadv ?nod business for th ' McMinnville Hotel," which property Is for lease to a oood Hotel-keeper. It is of brick, containinr 34 rooms, with good out-buildings and garden spot attached, and all will be mi in nne oraer uit any one desirous oi emoarxing in the Iotel business. Possession will be given th lit of January next. For particulars enQHlre of J. F. FOSS. novl9 dtrl w&wlw City Hotel, Nashville, Tann. IIA3IS I HAMS I JUST received five casks choice Hams for family nse br oct23 LANIER 3t PHILLIPS. TO SMOKEltS. 10,000 extra Kef alia Segars received this day by ino9 WES3EL s THOMPSON, ilillll& HUSHES BROTHERS, ft NO. 26 UNION STREET, NASHVILLE. PICTURES FOR THE MILLION I COLORED A3JBROTYPES AND JBELAINOTYPES For Fifty Cents. PUT up In first rate style, including cue. Such a other men are chairing one dollarfor we wtU take for FIFTY CESTS. Large ones OSK DOLLAR. nova-tf HuGHE3 BROTHERS, Union St. COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE. "LTAVKO tils day associated with us Mr. Wiiuax Hj ---. oaiTu In ourbuiine), we will continue the same under the firm stjle or LxtiTxrr, Ewwo & Co. n0Ta LELLYETT & EWIXO. JOHN IEU.TETT. TFlt. H. SMITH. ED. H. KWISO, JR. Lellyett, Swing & Co., "WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS, AND DEALERS IN WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. NOS. 10 AHD 12 MARKET STERET, SOUTH OF SPRLfQ STREET, NASHVILLE, TENN. novSO d&trt-w2mo. B. M, SEAGO. (succxssoa TO SXAOO & LAWIStCt.) WVLh continue th. PRODUCE COMMISSION BUSI NESS, at his new commodious Fir. Proof Bulldlcz front cf the Atlanta Hotel, aad next door to the Fulton House. Atlanta. Georgia. )U The usual facilities offered to Shippers. Orders re apeclfnUy solicited. nov2S Sm. FOR THE COUNTING HOUSE. Blank hooka of all sizes, Pass Books of all sizes, Commercial, Note and Letter Papers. Copying Presses, Copying Books, Clsad Paper, Red Inks, Arnold's Fluid, Steel Pens, Bill Heads, Post Boxes, Letter Clips, Calendars, Writing Desks, Bill Files, Pen Racks, Book Bests, Porcelain Slates, Log Slates, Bill Paper, &c, &c. For sale by ov3S CHARLES W. SMITH. TO THE STOCKHOLDERS OK THE NASHVILLE AND CHATTANOOGA RAIL- ROAD COMPANY. rpHE Directors having declared a dividend of xnaia rxx. cxkt. on the capital Stock of this Company, payable at the Office of the Treasurer in Hashvllle, Tennessee, on and 1 after the 5lh December next. It Is earnestly requested that all stockholders who have not received certificates for stock Interest to the 1st January, 1854, will bring or send in their certificates for original stock and have them renewed before that time. oct25 W. A. G LEAVES, See'y. ELECTION NOTICE. Osrtcs N. & C. R. R. Co., I A , , Nashvillx, Nov. 22, 185B.J N election of fifteen Directors to manage the affairs of the Aashvllle and Chattanooga Railroad Company, will be held at .Murfreebboro, ou Wid.iisdat, the 10th day of De cember next. Stockholders will be carried over the Road to Murfreesboro'on the 9th and 10th and back home oa the 10th and II In tree ot charge. novSS-Sw W. A. CLEAVES. Sec'y. (IOoDVEAUS IMtKHIIIM (ifiiilis. TUST recelred a supply of Goodyear's Patent Gum Coats, " Cloaks, and Leggings, proofagainst all kinds of weather, the best goodsof the kind ever made. For sale by nov2I J. H. McGlLL. MUCKSKIN SHIRTS AND DRAWERS. RECEIVED this day a small lot of best quality of Buck, skin Shirts and Drawers, and a few of a cheaper style. nov--. j. u. Aiciiii.1.. WHITE AND OPERA KID GLOVES. TUST received a handsome lot of White and Light rj uoiorea tvia utoves. nov22 J.H. McQII.L. TRUNKS AND VALISES. TUST received a supply sf best Sole Leather Trunks fj and Yalices and n large lot of cheap stjles, all for sate pj jnovaj J. xi. mcuill,. TS MESSING ROUES. A few Kobes, well wadded, JL received ana lor tale Djr J. ii. mcuill. TTrtDEIlM EAR. We have now a supurb assort- ) ment of seasonable underwear. It consists ot : Shaker Flannel, Shaker Knit, Segovia, Lamb's Wool, Red Saxony, Arnarian, Merino. Cabhmere, Lined Silk, Canton Flannel, Twilled Cotton, Ac, all of which we are selling at fair rales. Inov22 J. 11. McQILL, rpRAVELLLNG SHAWLS AND .UUF.KEKS. I A handsome lot or heavy Travelling Miawls and Muf. era reeeiveq ana lor sale py J. u. aicuiuu Oil HITS AM) COLLARS. Just received another O invoice ot best style of Shirts and Collars, at various prices. nov-azj J. ii. mcUILJa. pOLOKEIl SHIRTS. A small lot of colored Shirts, i nne style, and a good supply ol cheap ones. oct29 J. H. McQILL. "VTECK TIES AND STOCK.-Just received every XI vanity ot uravau, lies, ana stous. nov22 J. II. McQILL. Ladies' and Gentlemen's Furnishing Store, corner of Square and College stree DISSOLUTION. THE partnership heretofore existing betwesn the under signed, under tbe style of J. C. dc C. Robertson, was this dav dUiolved.br mutual consent. The business will be continued at the ol i stand on Broad way by J. G.Robertson, who is authorised to settle all bail. ners connected who tne late nrm. Nashville. Nov. 1. 185C. J. G. ROBERTSON. nov4 tf C1IA8. ROBERTSON. IN retiring from business,! return my sincere thanks for the very liberal patronage rocelved from the public by tbe late firm, and take great pleasure In recommending a con tinuance of the same to my lato partner, Jaa. G. Robertson, wno win continue tne uusuiess at. tne oia stana on Broad way. CHARLES ROBERTSON NOTICE. A LI. persons indebted to the lata Urm of J. G. & O. Rob ertson are requested to come forward and xcaki Imme diate settlement, and those having claims against the con cern wtu present mem tor payment. nov4 J. G. ROBERTSON. QWEKT ORANGES !Three casks of the above Just re- - ceived by Express, at J. G. ROBERTSON. nout Broadway. Mrs. Julia Jones, RESPECFULLY informs the citizens of Nash-gaBt ville that she is now prepared to give les-aWMjSsaHH sons on the Piano-fort and Slnzlne. Terms!! 4 f II made known on application at her residence, 29 High street, oeiween spring ana aroau. ocuja ima CiKOCEKV TRADE A MARK CHArtCE T?OR sale, a desirable Lot for the erection of a large Gro . eery Store, fronting 40 feot ou Market street, opposite II. S. French's. ALSO, a Lot fronting 42 feet on Broad between Summer ana mga streets, i wo of the best investments in the city. j. i.. ec a. w. BKUWiM, novlS dIOt uy. Cherry street. HOYS' CLOTHING- "llfE hive just received an extensive assortment of Y V Boys Clothing, of various stylts and prices, which wo respectfully invite our friends and the public gen erally to call and examine. We are also constantly re ceiving gentlemen s urer-ucats, uresa ana t rocr coats, and Vests of every description. Our stock of Furnishing uooas is now complete, ail ot wntca tu addition to a neavy arrival of Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings in the piece we natter-) rseives win oner inducements rareiy presented to ine citizens oi naauvuie. neptlC CLIFTON & ABBOTT. THE SUMSCM1MEMS HAVE just opened a very handsome assortment of Furnishing Goods, comprising a great variety of Gloves, Suspenders, Neck Tics, Black and Fancy Stocks, Linen Cambric Handkerchief. Lambs Wool and Cotton half liose, Gents Shawls and MuSIers, Ac, Ac, alt of wnicu win oe soia at lair pnera SeptiU II ULlrTUfl JS AtSuUi i. Harvey in Nashville. mHE eminent " Harvey." so wall known to everr pen- JL tleman in Philadelphia as the most successful Cutter j ot garments, is now at our estaoiisnmeni, no. ja ueaar street, and is prepared to take measures, and to exniou as fine an assortment of Cloths, Cassimers and Vestrags, as were ever displayed in Nashville. Our stock ot Ready Made Clothing, both gentlemen's and youth's, is now lull. and onr Furnishing Department contains every article csmprised under that head. oct!4 u uiiiriuii a auwii HOUSE FU It KENT. ' HAVR four comfortable Dwellings for rent next year . (1357) on reasonable terms. Also, some likely younr negroes for sale low. Call be fore too late WILL. L. BOYD, novO tf no. so Cherry street. F. P. Feck IS now receiTinfr rrom tho celebrated Manufactory of BniwsTiB A Sox. New York, n farther snnnlr of choice Couches, Rockaways and Light Trotting: Haggles. Alse, has constantly on band of his own build Haggles es. pxiaiiT aoapiea to country use, at his ware iiooms on oner Manet street. ocvi u 100 Net Wanted. THE undersigned will pay the cash for one hundred lltelv young 'eroes delivered to them at their Salo House at No. 18 Cedar street. Nashville. Tenn. Thev will board Ne groes and sell for other persons on commission, and will keep .urge numuer on nana lorsaie at ail limes, ana will n. re sponsible lor. decrees left in their charrn. Call and see. novlO ly JAME3& HARBISON. NASltVll.l.BIirjIL.ING ASSOCIATION. 111U5I' MALKUFA UOJirUKTAULE JtEMIIKNCK. T) Y virtue of mortgage, with power of sale, executed br R. J A.Dallowe to the Nashville Building Association, which morttraze Is of record In the Keeliter's office of Davidson county, In Boot !0, page S3, 1 will expose to sale at the Court House varJ in Nashville, on Saturday, the SSnd Inst., to the highest bklderforcaib, the property conveyed in said mort gage, being part of Lot No. V, in the plan of Edge&eld, at the corner ef Spring and Bell streets, fronting 70 fet on Spring street, aod rnnniogback&OO feet; on which there Is a com fortable frame dwelling. Right of redemption waived. novll UI. u.A. fULLtn, sreasurer. POSTPONEMENT. The sale of the above described properly Is postponed until Satcsdat nest, the 29tb of No- veniner, jcjo. i. a. ruujr,n, Aroasurer. GET THE BEST. liar combe's Ambrotypes mOOK the first Premium over all competitors at the re- JL cent Exhibitions, and are acknowledged to be tbe best Pictures made in lennessee. (TTr Made as heretofore at sew YoiK and Philadelphia rices, and nut on In Up top stile at bis AMBEOTYPE tOOlIS, No. 40 College street, over Campbell & Donegan's. noriJ uira JAMES HEWITT dt CO., WILL open a COMMISSION HOUSE In LirxarooL on the 1st of Janaary next for the sale of AMERICAN PRODUCE. Messrs. HEWITT, NORTON & CO., New Orleans : Messrs ItHWTTT Tf!.. . VirV. VirHAIin ITVIVGrtv v Louisville, Ky., and TV. Will; LESS, Esq., Cashier Bank r Nashville, Tenn.. will make cash advances on property iriM,wti.sj,iwi. ln0T4 la. ' NEW PUBLICATIONS. Important New Books. BENTON'S SECOND VOLUME OF HIS THIRTY YBARS' VIEW; or, A History of th Working ofthe American Government for Thirty Years, from 1840 to 1850. . First and Second Volumes can now be supplied in cmai:tiUes,or the Second Volume to those who bare the First DR. KANE'S ARCTIC EXPLORA TIONS 15 SEARCH OP SIE JOHN FRANKLIN. 2 vols. 8 to. DICTIONARY OF LATIN QUOTA TIONS, PEOVERBS, MAXIMS, AND JIOTT03, Claa slcaland Medlceval, Including Law Terms asd Phrase With a selection of Greek Quotations. Edited by H. T. Riley, B. A. Ivol, LSmo.eair. RIDDLE'S COPIOUS AND CRITICAL LATIN-ENGLISH LEXICON ; founded on' tbe German Latin Dictionaries by Dr. William Freand. I vol. 4 to calf. London. MEMORIS OF THE LIFE, AND WRITINGS OF SIR ISAAC NEtVTOJf . ' By Sir David Brewster. 2 vols. 8 to. calf. SCHILLER'S (FREDERICK) WORKS, Historical and Dramatic i toIs. calf. GOETHE'S WORKS, EMBRACING his Autobiography. Novels and Tales, and Dramatis Works. 4 vols. calf. MEMORIS, JOURNAL, AND Cor respondence of THOMAS MOORE. Edltedbythe Right Honorable Lord John Russell, Jl. P. .Now com plete ta .lghl elegant 12 mo. volumes, cloth. NAPIER'S HISTORY OF THE WAR IN PENINSULA AND IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE from 1807 to 1814. Ia 3 Tots, with Portraits and Plans A new Library edition. fnor.23 A FULL AND PERFECT CYCLO- P.SDIA OP GEOGRAPHY, Illustrated with many hun dred Wood-cuts, and containing all recent discoveries, be log brought down to the present time. 4 vols- 4 to cloth. WEBSTER'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OF DOMESTIC ECONOMY ; comprising such .objects aa are most Immediately connected with. House-Keeping die. 1 Tol. 8 T. cloth. CYCLOPEDIA OF AMERICAN LIT- ERATURE ; embracing Personal and Critical Notices of Authors, and Selection) from their Writings, from the earliest Period to the Present Day. 2 vol. 8 to. cloth. THE IMPERIAL LEXICON OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE : exhibiting the Pronunciation, Etymology and Explanation of Every Word usually em ployed In Science, Literature, and Art. Svol.Svo. A FULL AND PERFECT CYCLO- RDIA OP NATURAL HISTCKY. ninstrated with many hundred Wood-cuts, and gvlng every attainable Information in matters connected w4h tne Science, brought drown to the present time. 4 Toll. 4 to cloth. BRANDE'S DICTIONARY OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART; comprising the History, Description and Scientific Principles or Every Branch of Human Knowledge, with th. Derivation and and DeSnltion of all the Terms In general use. 3 vol. 8vo cloth. NATIONAL CYCLOPEDIA OF USE FUL KNOWLEDGE, By Charles Knight. 12 Tel. ele gantly bound Id 8, half Russia. RICHARDSON'S DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. Containing Explanation with Etymology, and Illustrated by Quotations from th. Best Authorities. The Quotations are arranged chronolo. gtcally from the earHestPeriod to the begtnaingofth. Pre sent Century. A new English edition. In 2 Tols. 4 to clo SMITH'S DICTIONARY OF GREEK AND ROMAN BIOGRAPHY AND MYTHOLOGY. 3 TOls 8 to. half calf. SMITH'S DICTIONARY OF GREEK AND ROMAN GEOGRAPHY. 2 Tols. 8 to. doth. (First Toll me now ready.) URE'S DICTIONARY OF ARTS, Man ufactures AND MINES. Containing a clear exposi tion of their Principles and Practice. 2 vols. 8 to cloth. McCULLOCH'S DICTIONARY OF COMMERCE AND NAVIGATION. 2 toIs. 8 to. cloth. RICH'S ILLUSTRATED COMPANION TO THE LATAN DICTIONARY AND GREEK LBXICON, forming a Glossary or all the Words representing YblbU) Objects connected with the Arts, Manufactures, andEvery day Lire of the Greeks and Romans. 1 toIs. 8 to. cloth. HOUE'S EVERY-DAY BOOK; OR, TRE GUIDE TO THE YEAR : Relating; the Popular Amusements, Sports, Ceremonies, Manners, Cut tons, and Erents, incident to the Three Hundred and Sixty Ave Days in Pst and Present Times : being a series of Five Thou sand Anecdotes and Facts. 3 vols. 8 to, half calf. LA FEVER'S ARCHITECTURAL IN STUCriOR, containing a History or Architecture from the Earliest Age to the Present Time, containing 250 EngraT Ings of Temples. Palaces, Cathedrals, and Monuments. Also. THE GREEK AND EARLY ROMAN CLASSIC ORDERS, their Principles and Beauties, 4e. 1 Tol. 4 to, half Morroco. THE FORUM ; OR FORTY YEARS FULL PRACTICE AT THE PHILADELPHIA BAR. By DaTld Paul Brown. 2 vols. 8 vo. cloth. THE RISE OF THE DUTCH.REPUB- LIC. A History. By John Lathrop Motley. 2 rola. 8 t. cloth. FOR SALE BY W. T. Berry & Co., Nashville. Oct. 31 A.J.FKAiWISCO, MANUFACTURES AND DKALSB.I5 Hats, Caps and Ladies' PURS, NO. 23 PUBLIC SQUARE, Nashville. Ladies' Fancy Dress Furs AT FRANCISCO'S Fur Emporium ! ! ARB now open for inspection, at No. 23 Public Square, where ererr variety of Furs can be found. Cocoa tine ot Muffs ,'Victorines and Culls, Ladies' Mantillas and Capes, made up from selected Stome Marten, Fitch, Siberian Squirrel, Ermine Lynx, and other Furs. Lidies are in vited to call and examine. A. J. FRANCISCO, octiS No. 43. Pntrtc Square. AUTUMN STYLE OF MOLESKIN HAT FOR 1856.. The new and Fall Style ot Moleskin Hat will be Introduced this morning at the HAT HAZARKof FRANCISCO, No. 23, Public Square. Gents who are in search of gemethiner rrrscefal and be coming are innted to examine this beautiful style. A, t X tt4JiuiflUU Oct 18, '56. No. 28. Pnblie Square. SOFT HATS. OF this class of Goods yon will find all the NEW STTLE3 OF BEAUTT, FASHION AND COMFORT, represented in a Tariety of shapes and shade of colors, i bound to ulease. whomsoever desire to be nleased with a hat at A. J. FRANCISCO'S. oct la j-aanionaoie uai nmponnm. CIIlIiUltEN'S HATS AND UAl'S, OF everr style and quality, to be found at the Hat Emporium of A. J. FRANCISCO'S, octls jo. a ruoite gqnare. .LADIES' HIDING 1IATS, OF every style and quality, jost received at the Hat and Fur Store of A. J. FRANCISCO'S, octlB mone square. WANTED. THREE competent Mlllnera, and three to learn the trade, at the New York Millinery Union Street. no via ti JEFFERSON HOUSE, , F. W. COLLET, 1'ropiietor. V NO. 20 AND 22 MARKET 8TRBET, NASHVILLE, TENN. THIS well established house, having been In operation a good many Tears, is now ready for lh. accommodation of transient cu.tom, at SI per day. The house la large and airy, convenlen t to lh e steamboat landing and the easiness houses, iXj- negmar Doaroers acummoaaiea at .3 per wea nov23 lm EXTRAORDINARY ISAKI.AIN. WE offer for sale for cash, a magnificent Building Lot, a few minutes' walk from the Public Square, attiOper cent, below the valuation Dlecedoa it bv one of the best Judges of Real Estate in Nashville, and 100 per ceat. less man ine Taiusuon recently piaeea on the property by one ot the most successful real estate speculators In Memphis. J. I, az II. W. HHUVY.-M, nov23 lw My; Cherry it. EDGEFIELD AGAIN FIFTY BUILDING LOTS AT AUC-1 ION. ON FRIDAY, November SStn, at II o'clock, A. Mo.ue premises, In Foster's, Blood's and Houston's Addlif to Edgefield, we will sell to the highest bidder, about, , , most beautUiil Building Lou. Now Is Die Una farc' I Resldsnce Lots, convenient to the Public Square. For (5 tlculars aee band bills. J. L. & K. W. BROWN, D. Taioa. Auctioneer. lnov33 td.l 44 Cberrr st. MAGNIFICENT KKS1DENCE-F8B SALKT A large BRICK HOUSE with lOor 1J rooms, comer of Vina and Uemumbrane streets, fronting 113 feet on th. form er and 16S feet on the latter, and free of taxation for nearly 30 J ears. J. L dcR. W. BROWN, noTis aaw. .uorry si. lYcgrrocs tor Sale. BY virtue ol a decree of the County Court of Davidson county, rendered in the case of John H. Ca!lender,aad others njMr(,l will offer for sal. ou the Public Square la NashTille, and in or near the old Court Yard, on bATI K- llAx, December etn. taoti. me lotiowtng negroes to-wit; Judith, aced SO years ; Thomas, aged 15 years : Anderson. aged 33 years; William, aged 4 years: Marv aged 2. Jadnh aged S months. Terms cash. P. K. CHEATHAM, oewau tiers ana Master. LARGE ARRIVALS OP Winter DRY GOODS, COMPRISING: PRINTS, UaLANKS, PANT STUFFS, LADIES' CLOAKS. RKinv.Minp nnTimn. ie Which have been purchased OUT OP SRASnW And at REDUCED PRICES. IO Purchasers will find lt to their Interest to give them an examination. T. Ic W. EAK1N k CO., oet PablleSaaare.NashvlU.. 1 1 Ml 2" BnMh Bedea'a Extra Family Kecr, Jutt rtetlTed and tor sale by 01V U Hr3JWy,