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W. HT. SMITH and ERA P. J0ITE3, Editors.
Offlea t t t : Detsdertck (street.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1857.
Gen. l'Mllow Iteply.
At the sacrifice of our usual variety we
republish this morning the reply of Gen.
jpillow to the letter of Gen. Hitchcock.
Maury County, Sept 25, 1857.
In my recent address to the people of Tennessee,
riving the secret history of the Puebla negotiations
with the relations I bore to the Government, and to
the "Trist Mission," and the part I r erformpd in d -feating
those negociations, I waa careful to avoid
everything of a personal or party character.
I made a simple statunent of facts, and referred
to the war office at Washington, where the proof of
those facta would be found.
I anticipated that these rii-c.ofures, would Ptart up
a fie-h the whole pack of blood hounds, who have
pursued me, with so much iieiceuesd ever since I
entered the army. ..... ,
E A. Hitchcock, who signs himself "Acting In
spector General of the Army in Mexico, and late
Brevet Bn'gadiar General," i.s the firM to open the
cry upon the new sc-nt, and forthwith, the editori
al pack Prentice, Greely, &. Co., chime in and
The crv of these last is an old yell quite fami
liar to the public ear, and without terror, even to
the faint hearted. But thia man Hitclicntk, who
thinks to give himself character and consequence
before the country, by setting forth the position he
occupied, ar.d the length ot time he had been in the
army, is not so well known, and therefore it may not
be improper to give him some further notice.
When the war with Mexico broke out, he was
Lieutenant-Colonel in the line, and in command of
the 31 Infantry, an fine a Regiment as the army
could boast of. While tliM Regiment was in the
field, marching against the ent my, to cut it way to
honor and glory, its commander. Col. Hitchcock
gave up the command, and cravenly skulked from
thia post of danger and honor lor the nominal posi
tion of Acting Inspector General, in Gen. Scott's
Staff, where all his associates were Lieutenants, and
where be was far removed from danger. With the
soldier, the post of danger is the post of honor.
To understand bow tar be compiomised his honor
as a soldier, by this step, we have but to examine
the catalogue of the gallant dead, where we find the
names of Mcintosh, Scott, Ransom, Graham, Butler,
Dickinson and a host ot other Regimental Command
ers, to see how fearfully their ranks were thinned in
the bloody battles fou ht from Vera Cruz to the
City of Mexico, and then to contemplate how com
fortable it was to be in the Stall' of the commanding
General, without ever being under fire.
It was by this specie of strategy that this gallant
veteran of nearly forty years services in the army has
passed through a series ot so many years, without
a tear upon his person, without seeing an enemy
in the war with Mexico, except from the safe stand
point of his chief, and without ever having, faced an
enemy of his country, unless he was in some of the
skirmishes with the Indians, in the Florida war.
While upon the subject of the i'lorida war, we in
vite him, iu his next epistle to tell what General
Scott in his reports said of his gallantry in that war,
then to furnish the country with what he said of
Gen. Scott, in his anonymous communicatiooa to
A knowledge of the achievmenta ot this ton of
Mars in that war, with the opinion, of the "great
soldier" of his gallantry; and hid opinion ot the
"great soldier" written for the information of the
public, would interest the people of Teunessee quite
as much as his dishonorable reflections upon the
memory of the great man, whose fame constitutes
the pride and honor of this State.
To understand why he was breveted, it is only ne
cessary to say that that w as honor reflected from
Geu Scott, his chief, upon whose reports the Gov
ernment acted in confering brevets. Such is a brief
sketch of the bridiant actiievmenta of this veteran
wanior, who with the brevet rank of Brigadier
General, resigned his commission and abandoned
the army, rather than obey the order of his Gov
ernment, and go on duty with his regiment to our
frontiers, where by possibility he might have to fight
In regard to his character as a man of honor and
truth, the country will remember him as a co-conspirator
and associate witness of Mr. N. P. Trist, who
by their falsehoods, batched the difficulties and pro
voked the rupture between myself and Gen. Scott,
and acted as his pimps in getting up the fal.-ehoods
embodied in the foul charges against me, and then
appeared before the Court of Inquiry, ami swore
against me, with malice so'indiscreet, as to discredit
themselves, and to cause the Court to set aside their
testimony thus branding them as convicts of wil
While I will be ready at all times, to make good
the statements in my address, if any ge.tltman will
take issue with me upon them, yet a proper self-re-apect,
forbids that I should do more than notice the
misrepresentations and aspersions ot Hitchcock or
Trist, who are "par uobile fratrum" iu crime.
This much I will do, iu a much as some persons
may see his dirty elusions, who have not had an
opportunity of examining my address I shall
point out and correct two palpable falsehoods in
his letter, so that the public may see that he is still
engaged in his old vocation, of wilful misrepresent
Iu my address, I made the following statements,
"In appointing a Mission to travel with the army
and treat for peace, (if an opportunity should ofler,)
the grade ot diplomatic duly to be per formed, and
the emolument thereto attached, made it impossi
ble for the Pieeident to find a statesman wtio WoufJ
accept the place. The uian selected tor that position
was Mr. N. P. Trist. But cither distrusting his
ability, or ju.lgment, or prudence, or all these, Pres
ident Polk was not satisfied to place the honor of
, the couuuy, and his admiuistiatiou, iu his Lands
"By his confidential Utters, now in my possession,
he so far associated myself with Mr. Trial as to place
ma in ieini-offieial relations with him ax a commis
sioner. The duty was enjoined upon Mr. Tri?t of
taking me into all his conferences, aud to consult
Die iu all his negotiations. rI lie duty was imposed
upon me as a patriot, and the devoted friend of the
President, to eruard and protect the honor of the
country and of his administration against any and
everything which I thought would taminh the one
or the other. It will hence be seeii, that while Mr.
Trist was the ostensible commissioner, I was, in fact
the confidential officer of the Government, upj,,
whom the President relied to guard and protect the
honor of the country, in the important neg(,iniiolia
Involving the peace of the country."
It will be seen from the above statement, that I
represent myself, as having been placed' by the
President, iu semi-olliciul relations with Mr. Trist
as a commissioner, and that I occupied the position
of a confidential officer of the Government, in con
nection with thia mission, of which fact Mr. Trist
had full knowledge. But I had no duty to perform
as such civil officer with Gen. Scott, and there is
cot one word said upon that subject, and jet this
gwitt witness, in his letter to the St. Loui Repub
lican, makes the following reckless statement, vii:
"This very remarkable paper sutids alone it is
presumed, as an instance wherein a candidate for
office before our people base his claims, or his
priucipal claim, upon ail open confession of having
occupied the low and dishonorable position of a spy
upon the conduct of his commanding General. Gen.
Pillow unblushingly tells us that he joined General
Scott, in Mexico, as "the confidential officer of the
Government, upon whom the President relied to
guard aud protect the honor of the country iu the
important negotiations involving the peace of the
cou.trt. Iu this secret position, Geu. Pillow, hav
ing, ex-ojfficio the entree to the presence !" the com
manding General at all tunes, and frequently having
a seat at hi private table, accumulated materials
for defami'ig hi confiding commanding officer, in
confidential letters to hi old companion iu a law of
fice, then the President of the United States, and
now reveals thia astonishing fact, and claims fromr
the people of his Siaua a high office as a reward to
his secret service iu that capacity. Who doe not
see the shocking stale of things ihu disclosed, and
disclosed too, by the very man who occupied so da
' grading a position? What officer of the American
; army, of any proper aelf respect, would permit him
self to be made such aa instrument? What w uld
a due senae of delicacy and honor have prompted a
gentleman to do on tiuding hiiusit appealed to it
ao dishonorable a service? Undoubtedly be would
have thrown back the President' appeal iih acorn,
or be would have laid the whole matter befoi the
commauding General, and profesa to art only wiiu
his full knowledge. lut Gen. Pillow accepted u
degrading position tendered him by the Presided,
and now claims credit for hia service, a "the con
fldeuiial officer, Iiom public position gave him
ceil to the pretence of the commanding General."
Uere, with my addreaa bt.-fotw him, ihi Ex lu
epector -General iale what he knaw to ba a delib
erate falsehood, Yix: That I coufea myself to have
been a spy upon Gen. Scott; and having mumej
thia lie, be ha the eflVonlery upou it to baa hi
ealumnioutrfcrurca, foully aprsin my character
and covertly assailing lh memory ot I'mndeot Polk.
, Who does not perceive that it I had accepted lha
Eoiition of a spy upon Gen. Scott' movcmenU, at 4
ad la so doing dishonored uiyrlf, that tha Presi
dent, in imposing such a duty upon me, vii dishon
, oring liio-lf. Cut I accepted no such position,
and knw it when he penned tha article.
How despicably base must he be who will thus
intentionally fabricate a falsehood in order to get
an opportunity of slandering the memory of the
ill ustrous dead, and of venting the malice of his
soul against the roan whom he tried to victimize
with his false testimony before the courts of inquiry!
If he were now before a court of justice for the
first time and with an untarnished reputation, would
notthis willful falsehood utterly discredit bim?
Nearly ten yeraa ago, in my defence before that
court, (which was published to the world,) I de
nounced him as destitute of 'truth, honor and courage
He has pocketed this withering denunciation ever
since in silence. Tie now comes forth, professing to
be governed alone by ihe desire to protect the char
acter of tho "great soldier" and to enlighten the
people of Tennessee as to my claims to Senatorif l
honors his malice marked with falseliood, striking
like the assassin in the dark.
Ten years ago, when I was under arrest, awaiting
a trial upon charges which he was expected to
prove, he wrote an anonymous letter to the New
Y oik Courier and Enquirer a which he said:
"Pillow, too, is in arrest! He is so; and charges
running through several sheets of paper have been
forwarded to Washington, and they represent him in
such an odious light that we cannot think of him
but with di?gut. He is charged with lying, and
with duplicity and treachery; iu fact, his character
is utterly prostrate here."
Again he said : "He (Pillow) could only have re
ceived a slight blow of some sort; possibly, he struck
bis foot or ankle against some projecting limb, with
out knowing what it was."
Gen. Scott, in his official report, said of this
slight blow" against a "projecting limb." "This
gallant leader waa struck down while up with the
front ranks by an agonizing wound."
Again: Hitchcock says in his letter, "I will con
fine my remarks to facts within my own knowledge."
So then it appears that he had a. personal knowledge
of the facts told him in Trist's lies! A personal
knowledge of all that took place at Trist's quarters
when he was not present. Though the army had
been fighting from 1 2 meridian till 4 p.m. on the
IVth of August, under my orders, and with no senior
officer upon the fielj, he has a personal knowledge
that I had given wo orders to Generals Twigas,
Riley, Cadwallader or Col. Morgan, when these
officer all testify that I had, aud when he was not
On the morning of the 20th of August, when the
entrenched camp of Contreras was carried under
Smith, I was upon the hill of Chepultepec, in full
view of the assnaulting force, yet, he had a personal
knowledge that I was iu bed at San Augustine.
Again: Hitchcock says Trist told him that I took
him into "private room" (on the night of the IStth
August, after Gen. Scott had directed the assault on
the morning of the 2;th, under Gen. Smith's sug
gestion) and I told him (Trist) that I disapproved
this plan, and notified him that I washed my hands
of the responsibility of the movement. Now, it so
happens that this fact, as stated by Trist, was em
braced in Scott's charges ag-dust me. Tiist swore
to the fact, but the Court was satisfied that he lied
and found against him in this, as in all his other
testimony, and Hitchcock knew it, yet he now re
vives and brings forward this proven falsehood of
Trist's and repeats it as true, under his pledge "to
confine himself to matters within his owu knowl
edge." But independently of this view of the sub
ject, why should I wish to wash my hands of the
responsibility of a measure ordered by Gen. Scott?
He was in command of the army my senior in
rank and the entire responsibility would of course
rest upon him. Yet Hitchcock repeats this old dis
prove!! falsehood aa if he himself believed it!
Is further facta or commentary necessary to show
the utter moral depravity of this "Acting Inspector
The other misrepresentation I deem it proper to
correct, relates to the Puebla negotiations. In my
address I made the following statement:
When I reached the Head Quarters of the army
at Puebla, I was invited to a conference with Mr.
Trist. On my arrival at his quarters I lound Gen.
Scott there. Mr. Trist informed me that tie had
opened negotiations with Santa Anna, and had pretty
well agreed upon the preliminaries of negotiations
for peace. By these terms Santa Anna was to be
paid, cash in hand, as earnest money, $10,000, and
our army was to march to the valley of Mexico aud
fight a battle before the City. If we won, an armis
tice waa to be granted, and commissioners appoint
ed to treat for peace. When peace should be con
cluded, Santa Anna was to receive one million of
Mr. Trist farther informed me that these terms
had been agreed to, but it was an open question
whether Santa Anna or Gen. Scott, (after the battle
was fought,) should take the initiative, and send the
flag of truce, preparatory to the armistice Santa
Anna insisting that Gen. Scott 6hould send the flag,
but Geu. Scott insisting, if he won the battle, Santa
Anna should do so. He further said Geu. Scott had
furnished him the money, and that he had paid the
$10,000 required to be paid in advance and that Gen.
Scott had the means in disbursing department of the
army, or could raise the means, of paying the mil
lion to be paid at the conclusion of the negotiations.
He also said he had invited me to the conference in
pursuance ol the order ot the President, and desired
my approval of the terms.
I asked Mr. Trist if tliere was any law authorizing
such a use of the public money? He replied there
was not. I then asked him it the President had
authorized such a use of it. He replied he had not;
but he thought it was the best he could do.
Regardiug this as an improper use of the public
money, and as a bribe to the commander of the ene
my's forces, and as dishonoring the Government,
and disgraceful to our army, I at once protested
against the whole matter.
Gen. Scott justified and defended the measure,
both upon the score ot morals and as to the usage
of governments. He said we were not corrupting
Santa Anna, for the fact that he was found in the
market, asking a bribe, was proof that he was al
In regard to the practice of Governments, he
said it was a wage of all Governments, to effect their
purposes, when nece-saiy, by money, and that our
Government had sanctioned the practice. He said
the presents made by it to the Chiefs of Indian tribes
and to the Bai baiy powers, were nothing but bribes.
He fuither said that in ti e settlement of the North
eastern boundary question, $30,iu0 had been used
no one knows how, but the officers of the Gov
ernment, unless it was used to bribe the Maine press.
He mentioned other instances in which the Govern
ment had expended large sums of money in this
Finding Gen. Scott clear as to the righ' of the
measure, and earnest in his co-operation with Mr.
Tiiat, not being familiar myself with the usages of
other Governments, nor the practice of our own, I
doubted what I ought to do; and in deference to his
wishes and judgment, suspended my opposition,
until a day s reflect ion had confirmed my opinion ot
duty to my country. On the night after the confer
ence took place, (Jen. Scott called a council of Gen
eral officers, to whom he made known what had
been done in the way of negotiation, aud to whom
he expressed substantially the views aud opinions
Being satisfied after reflection that my first im
pressions were right, I went next day to Gen. Scott
and Mr. Trist, and protested so earnestly against the
whole matter that they both said I was right, and
that they would abandon the negotiations. I then
thought they were sincere in their purpose to aban
don it, and all idea of peace to be thus obtained.
It will be seen from the above statement, that the
conference spoken of was held iu the day time, and
at Mr. Trist's quarters, and that there was no one
present but Mr. Trist, Gen. Scott and myself.
It was at this conference that the terms of
negotiation agreed to by Trist were first made
known to me. It was here that I made known my
opposition. It was then that Geu. Scott's argu
ment induced me to doubt aa to my duty, and that
I, at his request, and in deference to his wishes aud
opinion, agreed to suspend my opposition until re-
uecuuu Biioum aatisiy me as l my dutv I slated
iu my address that the following night Gen. Scott
called a council of general officers, to whom he ex
pressed iubstantially, the same views and opinions
he had in the conference held at Trist's quarter's.
I did not, however, pretend to give the opinions or
view expressed at that meeting, either by mvself
or anyoue else; and I referred to what took p'lace
at thia meeting of general officers simply to let the
public uudersuud that others, beside myself, knew
the facts. I have stated that at the private confer
ence I had agreed to suspend my opposition, and I
now slate that at the meeting of general officer -did
not make knowti my opposition, but said, inub
stance, that though I thought the whole matter was
wrong, yet I supposed we were chKaing the least
of evils, in agreeing to the proposed term This I
did in conformity with my agreement to suspend
my opposition until better aiLfied a to my duty.
Hitchcock's "note written at the time," are like
those ha produced on the investigation before the
court about the hour at which Gen. Scoit arrived on
tho battle field on the lClh of August, which wero
proveu to be I'al.teby half a dozen witnease. These
nous do not correctly rive what fra aid by any
general officer present except Gen. Cdaflader,
oho expressed liO opiuiou. But that ia their mai
1 further ii in my addr, a U en from the
above quouLon, the next day, being satisfied after
inflection that my first impression were right, that
I went to Geu. Scott and Mr. Trist and protested
so earuoilv against the whole Blatter, that they
ootu agrecl I waa riht, aud that they would aban
don the DVXUUalHMI.
Thia Uiccui.g i-f general officer haJ no duty to
perform iu a csvil capacity. My positiou, a a cou
fidvntial officer ( th Government, waa not know a
to them. Mr. TrUt wa net even preveat. It waa
tailed by Gen. Scott, aud a I had agreed to us-
deud. tminfrr!y, my oppo t.on, I uid aa. If at
this meeting I commuted u error, iu not exprewt-
Ing the opinion I entertained. It pr-jceedctl Iroia lay
respect for Cm. Scott and my anxiety not to iuaii
hia wuvUea. But I did bot Ui to rswl UivacII at Ida
earliest moment afterwards, with Mr. Trtt (wilt)
whom my dutieaaamM-iated me) and with Geu. Scott,
at whoa requet 1 bad agreed to auspctid my oj. no-
aiuon tor refieciioa
Tbet ra tb fact as tUy ar ftated, ubtu
tially, in my address, and as Hitchcock knew them
to be from that address, and yet he comes forward,
professing to have a personal knowledge of all the
fact, and with his notes (evidently written for the
place they occupy in his letter) make me the warm
advocate of the whole corrupt negotiation armis
tice and all when my opposition to the whole pro
ceeding is as well known, and waa as fully proven,
as any proposition could be that depended Upon
human testimony. . '
He says Congress had made a liberal appropria
tion to procure a peace, and thinks it would not be
so great a wrong to use a little of it, even iu the
way of bribe. He feels that if he could implicate
me in this business, he would thereby effectually
screen himself and his chief and associate in terpi
tude, Trist, from the condemnation of a just public
opinion. . .
This gross perversion of my position, and this
effort to raise a false-issue between myself and Gen.
Smith, and to ascribe Geu. Scott's rupture with me
to my refusal to modify my official report, is but an
other shameless attempt at falsehood at which he
has shown himself quite as adroit as he was reckless
in swearing before tne court.
To understand the importance of his question,
and how greatly the American army was endanger
ed by the terms of this negotiation, as agreedupou,
it is necessary to look at the relative strength and
position of the two armies at the time. The Mexi
can army was 35,000 strong, and was in a city with
a population of 200,000 inhabitants, defended by
doable lines of defensive works, with over 100
pieces of artillery and with this armv. The Ameri
can army consisted of 11,500 men, "all told ; was in
the midst of the enemy's country; without support
ing force, and without the possibility ot early rein
forcements. From this statement of the relative strength and
position of the two armies, how fearfully were the
chances against our success ! Yet, by the terms as
agreed upon, it Santa Anna won the battle, the sur
vivors of the American army would be within his
power and at his mercy. If we won, he had pro
vided, by the armistice, for the safety of himself,
his army and the city. If peace ensued he got the
million and ten thousand dollars. If peace did not
ensue, he got time to make every necessary prepa
ration for renewing the bloody struggle, with great
ly increased chances of succ. sa from our reduced
It will thus be seen that Gen. Scott and Santa
Anna had agreed to play the game of "open and
shut" the stake being tiie lives and blood of our
army, and Santa Anna having " the hold " That
the army in such a conflict did not perish, was ow
ing to ita own indomitable valor. As it was, it
cut its way into the city, ar the cost of nearly half
its numbers. It was against these terms that I pro
tested. In my address I stated that Mr. Trist made an a
greernent with Santa Anna (md ih it Gen. Scott ap
proved and sanctioned it) by which Santa Anna was
to receive, cash iu hand, jli'MJO; that our army
was to march to the Valley of Mexico, fight a battle
before the city if we won, Scott was to grant an
armistice Santa Anna waa to appoint commission
ers to treat for ptace, and when peace was conclu
ded he was to receive one million more. That Scott
or Trist paid the ten thousand dollars before leaving
Puebla; that we inarched to the Valley, fought the
battle, had the city in his power, halted the army at
the gate of the city, ordered it to fall back without
a flag of truce from the enemy, and granted an ar
mistice; that Santa Anna was allowed time to re
cruit his army, strengthen the defences of the city,
and thus to make it necessary to fight over his bat
tles, which cost the army the blood of 1672
men; that it was thua manifest that Gen. Scott
acted upon and carried out the terms of the Puebla
negotiations; that I opposed the whole proceeding,
not as a spy upon Gen Scott, but as an associate
commissioner with Mr. Trist; that my position was
knowu both to Gen. Scott and Mr. Trist; that find
ing I could not arrest these proceedings, alike dis
graceful to the Government and dangerous to the
army, I reported all the facts to the President, who !
thereupon re-called Mr. Trist; that shortly afterwards
I was ariested and held a prisoner in the city of
Mexico, until I was relieved from arrest by an order
of the Presidcntof the United States.
Thia waa the substance of that address. Does
Gen. Hitchcock deny that there waa such an argu-
nient, or that the ten thousand dollars was paid
Does be deny that after marching to the valley and
fighting the battle, Gen. Scott halted the army when
the city was in his power and granted an armistice,
without the enemy having sent a flag of truce, or
asked for the armistice until next day ? Does he
deny that I opposed the armistice warmly and ear
nestly, both by verbal and written remonstrance?
Does he deny that Santa Anna availed himself of the
armistice to recruit hia army and strengthen the de
fences of the city, and that iu the after operations,
made necessary by the armistice, cost the army the
blood of 1672 of its men? Does he explain why
Mr. Trist was recalled and ordered to be seut out
of the country, if not upon my report, and why he
was promptly recalled upon that if I was not an
associate commissioner? Does he pretend to ex
plain how it happened that both Gen. Worth and
myself the two officers who opposed the armistice
were arrested shortly after Trist was recalled ?
Unless he denies these well known facts of the his
tory of that campaign, he makes no issue with any
statement in my address.
Yet he would have the public believe that Gen.
Scott bioke off friendly relations with me because I
would not alter my official report and falsify my con
victions of truth. He says that Gen. Scot "conde
scendaT'' to address me in kind and complimentary
language, in a "private note," to induce me to do so,
and that I basely attempted to use this private note
for my own glorification, &c.
Iu the first place Gen. Scott's letter, from which
the extract was taken, is not a private note; but on
the contrary, was an vfficial letter, addressed by
Miij. (Jen. Scott to Maj. Gen. Pillow, and related ex
clusively to the movements of the army and to offi
cial reports, and waa by Gen. Scott so regarded, and
by him forwarded to the War Department of the
Government at Washington.
In the second place, it it had been a private note
aud Gen. Scott had paid me unmerited compliments,
to induce me to satisfy my own convictions, as
Hitchcock says was the fact, he puts Gen. Scott in
a position in which all his friends would see that he
cutipromised his honor. Either, therefore. Hitch-
cock lies, or else Gen. Scott was gu l'y of waiting
me a highly eulogistic letter, falsifying the truth
lor a most ignoble purpose.
It is not material to me which horn of the dilem
ma he assumes. If he speaks the truth, Gen. Scott
wrote falsely. It Gen. Scott, in his official letter,
wrote the truth, Hitchcock has but added another
to the many acta which consign his name to infamy
lie may, therefore, fabricate what he pleases and
slander tne m inory ot the pure and illustrious
statesman who recalled his "associate in crime"
suspended his chief from command, and approved
the finding of the court, that reli -ved me from his
false testimony and the foul charges he vainly
untight to fix uuon mv character. He may run as
the leader of the pack, upon the track ot him tor
whose blood he so thirsts: but his teeth are now
extracted, and he canuot bite, though he be ruoid
with Aile-and malice.
I regret the necessary length of this communica
tion, and still more the notice I have been compel
led to take of a man who, though not mentioned or
alluded to in my address, comes forward an imper
tinent intermeddler with the rights of the people of
Tennetsee, and provokes thia exposure. ?
Perhaps in the future, he will work at "Scott s
Conquest of Mexico," in the "retirement" which
his aversion to the use of the ifrd has driven him,
as more congegial to his peaceable nature than fight
Having now disposed of him as I think he de
serves, it is proper to say that I shall take no fur
ther notice of any thing emanating from that
G1D. J. PILLOW.
For the Patriot.
The card of Gen. Done'son, which thetWcm end
American, a short time .go, introduced witn a
flourish atiout its dianity, you, Messrs. E liters, re-
gird, it appears, aa not worthy of any particular
notice; no v. , th-. M, M the General is now willing
to be called supporter of Gen. Jackson, there
re ttose, familiar with the past, who think there
mifiht be .ome propriety in asking him to be a lit-
t! more explicit . to his position in 1832-33. It
a at that p, riod that Jackson neaded the .id of
I ia friends. The internal improvement men tba
lUv.V men the null.fi. r. and seceders were all in
arms agalnrt the old Hero; and it was evident that
be mut fall ui.I, m the peopl- could be aroused to
a proper appreciation of the d fEeullim aud danger.
wli'ico aurrouiidrd LI administration.
In the re-orguiitiou of Li cabinet be had up
ti the calculations ot C.lhouu. Tha Iogham. the
liramhe,ud the lierrun.wera Hun Jeriog .way ia
the South, and irulr counterpart, io the North, the
abulitionieUaud :reesuiler, were teamed to preach
new Utuooa about Sute rihu aud the uecesaiiy of
limiting tUe power cf the cutive. Then, ia
iruih, wa. (.trmed tbeae two p.nie. which ha0
ini ..iiaWd the coutiiry, and have twice im
pel llled the o .aa.-vf tli Couailiuuou aud the Uuiuc.
Hot Gen. Don.Uoo t iok to t-ow out of tha r.
.ponaibiUtj; ho voluntarily aa3uni-J la f;U great
cr,u cf Geo. J ckoi.' Icrtuu, b ai!fcm; U..I
I here wt ra to political queaoona iuoivd ia lb r
UgauiUon ol U.. CaOUleU TfcU U iudeed WOi.
UcffttS, and ia o lrat;atit a tattmrnt that it
ihrowa autficUju apua j.y tbiug wi,tth th- Ge.i
erl ha .aid about Jt ui ud.bip ia Gen. Jack
too, aud opp3il- n to Lta brother.
II lb Gi.ral wiii.Uo t tha fi.e of tw Giobw
at that period if he will refer to the publications
made by bis father-in-law if he will only remem
ber whit Gen, Jackson said, and wrote to'his numer
ous frieu it in Tenuessee be will find that there or
gauiziLion of the Cabinet was placed on the ground
of political necessity. He will fiud that this deci
sive seep was justified solely a a means of extri
cating the General from the machinations of the
uliroisis, now known as cullifier, secederg, aud ab
It will not do, therefore, to say that there was
nothing political in the causes which led to the re
moval of Gen. Done '.s m'd fat her -in-law ; nor does
the General better his case by saying that h pre
f rred Barbour to Van Buren, and that the indigna
tion meetings which he got up in Sumner were oHy
intended to express this preference. The fa:t is,
that Gen. Donelson at tht period went further
tnan Calhoun did iu his denunciations ot Gen. Jjck
son. Cafbouu contended that nullification was a.
constitutional audpeaciful remedy. Gen. Done!
on dt clared thiit revolution was b.-tter thau sub
mission to the docirin s of Gen. Jackson. Cihiouo
was for settling the difficulty by discussion and ar
gument; but Gen. Donelson, who had been elected
a Brigadier General Of the Sumner county militi-a.
by the retirement of Gen. Desha, was for Tar, im
mediate war on the old veterdU of the Hermitage,
who had led that militia to imoerishable honor tnd
glory on the plain ol New Oilcans, and iu the nu
merous victories which they obtained over the In
dian' of the South.
I he Barbour movement was a fiilure, jut as the
McLean one had been. Both movements oiiins
ted in the deepest ho-tility to Gen. Jai k-ou. Van
Bureu wl o hud been sent Minister to England, ami
was rejecte 1 by the Senate, bccuae he had carried
out Gen. J.:tkou's iwstiuc ions in r.g.rd to or
trade with ihe Webt Iu ii i Islmd-, ws p aced by
acclimation on Geu. J .ckou's ticket, and it was
foaud impa-si le to make headway Hg.dnst h'unom
inttiou. Wi'eii Gen Done .sou tin re to re ajys he
Wis fur B irbour, he means thjt h was iig.iinst Geu.
! J ckson. ami co-00-r.itin" with thd l.uiiitiers an :
a oliiionists. Nor is it any red f to bun to s ty, as
he does, that tie supported Jackson a d VjIi
li iren. 1 h nullifi rs gen. r .llv did the same ihiug
U hen tiiey lound tiiat Geu Jackson could not te
put d iwn, they changed (heir I dies, aolatqii-eC'.-d
iu ih eicvd'ion ot Van Burn, d-tl.riiiti
that the SUte Rights Dirty coull accomplish
more nnder Lis 1 .-ad than th y could umi. r that of
ilr Ciy if he were elected. This was the ground
taken by Duff Green, who was the mou h-pnee of
the null. hers, mid iu accordance with l is eujie--tions
we nfterwards siw Mr. Call ouu supporting
the leading measures ot Mr. Van Buren But lh-re
was t-tiil another reason tor this il:n ge of tat tic
on the part ol the nuliificis and abchlioni-ts. al
though Mr. Van Bureu had declared that be sought
a higher Jory than to tread in the foo8'ps of
his illustrious predecessor, it was Lqowii to his
confidential friends that he was willing to throw off
all responsibility for the proclamation aud force bill.
He was sagacious enough to see thit the North
had the riht to uulhfy if the South had. Accord
ingly Mr. Van Buren felt it to be no viol. lion of
Stite Rights to st up the Buffalo platform as the
te3t of Democratic orthodoxy; and he has very con-
i Bislouiiy voted lor sir. uucnanau, just as tne nuin-
j fiers did throughout the South.
. , . .
j Mr- Van BurtU ted ,or Buchanan in ord. r, as
. he says, to give practical tff-tt to the Wilmotpro
, i30 and the Buffalo pUllorm. Gen. Dontlsou and
the nullitiers voted tor him because he was the
' enemy of Geu. Jackson, and would keep up the
; slavery aiution another four years, by paying one
thing to the North, aud another to the South, and
' by prating about the quality of the States. But
it is not our intei tion to enter into an xtended
' enumeration of ibe points pugg-sied by the card
of Gen. Donelson, whose chitf merit in the eye of
the Democracy, sctms to be that of opposition to
his brother. Iu this free country, it is the Gene
ral's privilege to profess what he pleases in politi 8,
but we object to his attempt to pass himself off as
a Jackson Democrat. Let him reap the rewards
which are due to the
. " Patient search and vigil long
, Of h m who treasure up a wrong,"
'but let him not imagiue that he can wipe out the
record which proves him to be an enen y of Gen.
Jackson, and 1 1 e eubs rvient ally in Tennessee ot
the nullifltrs aud thtir abolition partners in the
We do not n ake tbrs as trtions at random. We
tell the G- n rl tiiat what we say, we are i repar. d
to prove by dccimi nts and left- rs that cmnot be
controvert" d He denounced Jackson's adminis
tration witn a bit'ir i 8', that even Duff Green or
Jimmy JoDrs cot J ' not qual. U declared that
revolution was a less evil lhn submits on to the
doci riui-s of the procl iiuatioti.
But thi i. not the aorst feature of :h" portion
wnicli the General assumes when In- cet pis a nom
illation on the grou d i f opposition to liis brother,
a'idol t-upporl of G.-n. J.11 kson. H knows b iter
tiiaii al otder men, ihit M j. Doiulsoi brought
lip-in lii.i i 1( the wratli ol the uu 1 hvrs an I :ibo
.iuoiiis'!, b- CMUS- h? wuld not cor s nt to icim
h ir tool. He knows that muoc th trem-h-rou
' Onvetition hkh aastmbU'd at Na-lilll , ' j.
D 'iielpou ha been the trgt at which Ihe m si
poisonou Shafts of Ciluiuny ami detraction have
teen hurl-d, because he would rot ubxciibc toth.
h- r sie of nullification and abolition.
In our humble judgment the hon.-8t low which
s oulii hive felled to the earth the iiuti ot of these
1 calumnies, ouhl to have come lrum Gen. 1)01111-
son ; but Inst ad of obeyios; the iu.-tii.cti' of f.at- r
01 aff. ciion, and the call of justice ami truth, be
hat prelerred to worsl.ip st the shrine of S am De
mocracy. Instead of mnuilesting a desire to dt f.-iid
bis broth- r from ungenerous at'ack, he bts pan
dered to the m-tlevoletice lijh hss traduced him,
and now wants) to be pii-i lor hi fratricidal ser
vices. The noblest and tlx rarest act of n rx ilted na
ture, is to suffer, and even to dio io manliuesa and
mplicity for truth alone; tut the vittue which
form such a tb-rcitr, seems to be wholly uh
knowu to Gin. Doutlon. Ui case add but an
other to the catalogue of vulvar pn judices, which
lead men to sacrifice tiutb in order to promote
their selfish int. nan. He defend.-d Pu-rce and
his administration, disgraced as it was by the pat
ronage it bestowed on the abolitionist and the
nubifiers. The newspaper, edited by a renesad
whi;;, who declared that he bad turned editor in
order to form a Southern confederacy, and by a
! . : .. i,A ;..i,...J..u.i . i.;ii :
: -juaner aoouuuu., u -v - -
toe Indiaua Legisla ura to h-galie the marriage of
. the white, sod blacke, w.J the special favorite of
' Mr. Pierce. This paper ..ud it. filthy abuse, of
? y.j Donelon .nd of Geo. Jackson, ... worthy of
t the pa:roa.e ol the .h.m Dmocr.cy, and was
' accepted by Geu. DooeUoa because it. ire.aou ..
h-sed over by the pn.feiou of bute Right. Io
'tba same m.r-er the appointment of HckBn as
iule, Jr. Davis, and other Souther., agiutor.
and eeeei-sionUta, w.ihaiki with acclamation.
; Yet Gn. Donelson pretend, to be a J.cksoo Dem-
' ocrat, and permit, hi .atelhia to glorify him lor
bis consistency, and to dmn hi brother with tba
falsa charge of iofiJelity to tha principle, of Ihu
party a. they existed la fsa pore day. of Mdiou,
Jefleraon aud Waahiogtoo.
Gen. Jatk-on, Madison, Jeff. won, and Wa.bbg.
ton deoouueed nullification a treason. Tha abas
, Democracy give effica aud power 10 th advocate
j ol this treason, aud Go. Doaeloa .Ut.d. by and
rtrtttaliy ueciarea ma " ; a -ft--"-
lb faith of Li father eo ha repeat tne lau
gtitge of theaa olJ pairi. t r baking the tucn who
propose Ui dh-aolve the Cuio.i.
5JT W obavrve th Ilain government
has iasu-d a mo.t I uportant decre aim rtfcruc
n a fuiur fomtatfrct.l ict-rourw Wtwera tha
United Stair, aud th peoa of &t.U It U or
dered tnat th leacbisg of the Griuasi Ltnguag
b diaconiiuucd in th public c ooU d' Iikouult,
and auperaeded by it EatIisb, or a. it U fcj3 -ial-'y
eUed 'L U-ff Amsricti." a tba peopi oa
th t-ank.of tha lawr rift iU bar motrn
prota'.lj trad ana tb L'ted ut-w lha with
jrfiu-ny ia a .tort itai.
In Robertson county, at the residence of the Bride' mo
ther, on the 29 h nit., by Rev J W. H .nnaU, Mr. FaiKK
Muxta, if this cty, to Biia SUbt A. Baikd-
The friends and acquaintance of the late Mr. Catharine
Scott, are invited to attend her funeral tula day (Oct. 2nd ,)
from he 1st Preebjrer.aa Churcu at 8 o'clock. . Service by
Rev. Dr. Ed;:ar. - -
ON' THI EMG, F -1DAV, OCTOBFR 2kd. 1S57,
wi'l be prooud tae e eg -at comedy, ia x act en
t't T iK JUIiU AUBlS-lD RS. Otenure by the Ur
cb tra After whit h w 11 be preianted, tor the second
um the IwauUiul Drama, in 2 acta, eaiiueil Tilt lRtU
SATURDAY, CCTOBEE 4TH, 1857,
f& 0S2HIHS SAT- ffjtf
llltlllli llMlllll .
MRS. M. D. UOWfTON', No. 6, Cnioa rreet, near
Marke, rerpecifi.ll. announce. t the ladies cf this
city aad vicinity, that rh will open for xhbitim and
Million SAlU-DiY XP, ctooer 4th, tie- new so les
of fALu AM) WlXTKtt i,OS AND MlLLI-titV
tiO jw. He.- aaoitment ill b loua i unusually rich
and tleui, co.nprisiii the nics: attractiv , at veil as
useful .f t,.e c.'i;ice.-t tab tea ot the dis. Her supply of
toO.N-.f -. and B tsvu.l T.tlMMi GS th. tke, especial
plea ur-! in o end.ng to the i:i-at:ui of b-ivere, tho
i ir. jdcj uuti.ij iurc modest or tafte'ul can he found
ia the City. oct2 - m
it a iv in isai iiLt:.
1HAVC. iwen y ttio-jsand dollar- worth of real e'tate
which I wi I txebange for criine 1 riec: i the llmi
of iai. v.l e, or tae nuie of t:ie ame. Al o, wi I take at
, ar the nut: on i.l tne tree Hauita 01 this Mat-; for C.oth
iug. T e &bove i a 1 city property, except one house and
lot in fcdrfedcld. L. f oW i,
ucoS 1. SI Mari! t street.
ISAM It. OF M tSHVU.I.L:.
U'E bave 4d beauiifm lot io 4 dneld, between the
On Uiiu ).ike Ld I'Mtiierianu t-tieet, hub we ill
sell on Very lav r-tule ter.i.l lor cert flja of deposit on
the iiaux of iMtahiue. Cue prupeit, 10 be vaiuej 0
three i Uinte. e-tctl persons, lio -le lac.i lar with Kde
tlcdpio. ertj. M. lit-BaoN,
oc.i lrf. rt. v .fc.iJt.-S.
Cbsrles 8. Cbilares et al vs. Morgan Nar.ca et al'.
XN pur utDi-e 01 the decree pruiouned .n the
cause, iu .hi i our. at ;i M i icr 141, t ia ijii t
ute 4Jt.ur.-ftou.-e ot in thia cty, en M NoAV, Tu 2nd
OAV .- i w.-ilrtcn N . f , .1 cert i 1 lot ou ive .-uu. .
i t i ie of Coilegr u ed ul Wi. aiLcr u. 1' .tilu
i.icc .in . tli Nit ha 1, fk.n L.gviu Coin- e st.titl 0
lev l, uu 1 utt.in t,ac 14 1 net u an atiey, uu wh.cu t
ditua ea a u.tc& JLeiiiuj. ftiuuae. lorw.etlj vccauicu Lv
And, u so, utie other lot in Iroui'i Naslivilir, in M trket
wtii,.iiii4iUii'Cirii r I lrai..iD -tr.et, p u iu 111.
fetpti ic .Ciooi-lu .ae 1U11 .0- I v-u V3 K u Mux .cl si,
ui 'iu u 10 Ui Kte aUfcct, n . is i .0. to.d .0 jiorgu
tkucc ty duuu - Uuu.
JfcKMd uue until o years c. edit, with lutere?' from aale
Lu t tu.jc cii In'mt , iic :c...le 1. uu ..tie r e l.oui
rcd.Li.p iiu. c. U ' Kili-.C
oct.-.u. th nccr. Uuvrii . .lie
JCs. rcuc.v..u .-o..icr .01 01 o..litt., urr.n id of
super. 01 qUiliij,, uu a. ,ir.c;i io suit -be inn.
Uillli.f A. IAillMi t'OIXAUS.
A ''' aaortmiutot Coilais. tverj stjie roce.ved
ana for .ale 0
oca. J U. MeMLL.
1. n liuuioi. it 1: t sutlers.
JTJ8T receiveu a. sm.iil mvuioe of hnudioiuely Embroid
eieu . ui. i, made o out t.Wu or. er, lUUnuie foi party
ana weUJiLg occas uns.
ocu. J. U McGILL
AFKW best q-tali.y of Buckikiu S.ortn, received and
lor . e b
octi. J 11 McltiLL.
l Alll.ll V l.A it,
EVERV variety ol teo.-iuble LN0 RWEAR, all at
J. U. McOILI..
M O'1 li.., Tli-S CltAVA lN.
AHR.-T rate assoriment of scarfs, ttocis, lies and
Cravats, ever it 1 and color, with an eno.e s
riety of handsome good.-, received and for sale upon rea
sonable terms by
J. H. McQiLL,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's V'irnisi.init Store.
Oct 2. corner ol square and College street.
SiNYDER & miZZELL,
JNo. 21, Public Miuare,
A. E row In r. ceipi of their Fall and Winttr stock of
B oTa and M.Obt, all of whicu are made expitssly
tor the et il trade con-U infrnpaitof
Ladie ' button, d Ltel Oa.tcr ;
Congress " "
tiu Laced '
" Con rtsa Gaiters, without heela;
" tSide and Front Lace Ga.te.s, without heels;
" K d an. I (ioat itooti.
41 " B .t, w th heeis;
" B.. p. .era,
" " " without heel-:
" White Kid fend Satin Slippers;
" " " oaiier;
Kid and Roat Welt Boots;
" " with heele;
Lasting Gaiters of a.l kiads.
flam Scnool shoes.
Boy's Corpr-ess Gai'ers;
" all brogue:
u Ti icW ioi t ai.d lirogans;
44 Fii e Jail 1J . t;
Also a nooa ioc. o. hties for children.
Till; K II tOU.VAN Xl IIOflTS.
Kx ra hea B.og-LS lor planiaiion use, Duun i o"ts
for women, -l.-o, len' .hica hnotJi. Cursluc of thick
orogan-, are a vtr. superior ar;ic e, ai d - i.l tie m.1 t to
l illit Lines.
octi. 8YD R KRiZZKLL.
G1.M-' WDAIt. .
(1 tN"f fine C If Pn up Sole Hoots;
X " 44 44 f"it.hel do; '
44 44 44 Waier pr of do;
44 44 44 Convrets Outers
44 4 4 44 44 44 dt-uble Pole;
44 Calf B ont;
Al o, pt-ftir d Congress Gaiters and Brogana of all t'e
THI NKS Vll.ISI.S, AC.
Lf?ie- extra tl'-e Pole Ia-1 er I runks;
4 1 44 4 4 fn ttina;
44 44 44 F--e'icti -4 wit.i Trays:
f;ent- fine le Le'.h- r runic-;
44 - Valise!-;
" lu-lelt Va'i es;
To."-lhr with '. ariet Pa, Uc il -iS, - rd ttchel",
!1 f wht.b -re tfTcred a. low ri. s f.r the cah
oci.. BO sil- K a titIZZ Lt,.
tint ict r.
HO RO OS VINE fTKFEl', between Ch.i ch and
Broad. Ioquire of A. B . hatikUn.i, No. !5. ri.e rj
s-ret. lp 2i if
MUKI X'Tltl Itl. lt!SK.
X ' E I I s II Vrnt, ."heii-ig n I Ooab irg for hank
of Lawrer-cebiirg rti'ney at ou -e(r il ar Mne prices.
W. II. GO Ii.N CU
mom:y! MOM YJ!
EXCUASOK BA.K GOOD!!
r1'1Ult nndt-rsiirned hut la-- W o B oti and .'hot of
X his own m inuf cta-e, :iiaHe op rzures Iv lor ihe Fill
trade wile4) wl I b soli at he no t reonae p k-r.
armers an 1 others wintinj a eui;l of negro im i t
do we'l to xmin m s'ock.
Aluo in ftie and for 1?9 si e first late Black
liarne I e -th- r at d a k t of p .d sit in, e.
Wi elt'.er 8 io. or Leathtrlwill lake mone on the
Kxevanfe back a' p r.
.& Ihe hiKliest o ar: et prit e in ch psid for country
Sitles. J. W HAWUtlN.
oc.t-.-8w vo. 9. nile-e atreet.
will sella first raie NKUHO MAN parwble 'n the
V V fan-in of ihe 'iclianre 'ank tf turfree boro. Al.o,
three flu PIANOS for any of the Free I ank oner.
O -tl. HOV II C'l.
Second Sale by the Tennessee Live Stock
INHERE will be sold aitioi-t rerre for cish, at tha
JL 1eioMftS ate Fai.- C rounds, on 8iTI hliAV. .
TtiBK.K lira h5T. It btizt the last day of the t-talc Fair,
the kj'. wine tnperior breeding antniai v a :
No. 1, Mrtiibrino Hengr, a brovn stallion, 76V
ha - ds h g i, i4 )ar. o a, a great pand son ol tl e I n
ported sirssemer, half brother to Jo a and Ma itwo
Chief, r4 at sold for more thau five ihuand dt-lUr at
Uol. J, B. Clay's tecen- sa'e. i- a,o d iedt r, sod at well
a brrd ho-e of he '! ig rtock, as can be lound.
No. S, The Eaton Uur a s rirl i ore bieo In Maine,
caaenxer bnh by ne ar.d dam, 14 yrars o d, 1? I anls
hirh, an-4 i nrlirvrd lo be the s're of o.ore njtiie, Kc ni
and fattroUers tbanar y hor c -ling
o 8, A'avgatuck Black Jiut, a mo-t ity l h brown
horse , S year, oltl, lojsj bands ni. h, by ihe re e' ra eJ Var
rar nt Blaea Ui, earn La iy "urt n by a grand son oi
Imported Mt-esenger. He e ta ia-s egua'l the blood of
M or satis and Messer.ger, the only rtr.l-.s of fiontes of
th- worid, that nva proved tbemielvea superior road
1I IC1I.4.V1 CtTTLr.
No. 1, A wnl'e toekrsold bo Ic.lf, bred by Brutus J
Cay. of Bunrbjn cointy, Ky air aud da bob tu
o. 8, Kon yearling Ca f, bred by Sulomoa Vanm-ster.
Fed gr ca wl.l be futo sbtd
A lot of ne sup ior ri-estan f he-p tne best flea wools
knows and the coly sheep -f their class la the eonniry
exoept a small lot reeea-ly taken froji tne same cs by
Also, w in be sold, aa elegant bai' spring trot'tng wagon,
tVtm Ca best esiablishmeot la New York; a doubt sat of
light harnaaa, of Lacey a Pbi.l p. ol Pl l:a.. two seta uf
siOylw buggy I. a rue-; aitus art etas of the best
quaiUs auipicjcia in tha u-aasgemeot of stock.
J. rtilLHir PretiJ nt,
aept2 T K vl V . r .
ADWCLUNO.fis Roas.a ib, brtwewa Caioa and
Cedar trscti, f -r urn baiaae f iba year. Can fe
renvrd for sera4 ytr... the eav. laU is ta dcciuad
ly lUa caest fcaaui y a vt Uaaaat lucaiily ta ttvecl.y.
Appyta (cp il-4arij I., b. a r Utirif.
PAPER HAKGIN G.
LL kinds of P i-i ad P t. rmt Paper Uaojing
."X own IB ib beat siaasa aad U sbcapaat prsa by
fc. M. iAKU.
sor ter Ut. aA w . Raara, N 17 btkttkX. aUtat, wUl
ba prttp!j atAealcd us.
Vms A. R.Cao4i.a, M.Beaaa.
J. tk. Waifa, iioaa at cua,
ri.il L af.toaav.
1VH ittrr.srfiksvsifTttM BaW kllLL la auneea.
Jjl ,rut,o la Jmsswq awtsbiy, Ala., wa tAw Nab.
Ule ana Cb.ftSH-a Eaii , ar fswvwraujj Lketwt,
at ara F'c arad ia trw aa ail aii.ua f Laasiiwr, ax-d In
any nuaktitv wu 1 1. slisr sit t--t c. Iktt rsreif&l
I . c.t ttiari frviM stntt) la .a. e t af fa ui wtt.Uig
Lai r ul a i r pt va 1 Lt w.ll sMifsf Umw at
. ar u it.u I sutiitoa U
?-,'.-!. I1 ikLtS, TALtY CO.
VALUABLL BEAL ESTATE FOR SALE j
AS I am Improving a farm near Aehport, Tenn., on the
Mis-ti'sippi river, I have de erroined to aetl at auc
tion r-n WEDNEOaY, Tt OCTOBI-B, the farm 1 reae
an, 7X miles from Nashville, near tli Nashville and I ouis
ville Kail road, and the Gallatin Ti-mpike, half uile from
Oumb-rland river; eottaimng 128 Acres well im
pro ed, with a piod brica House with t rooms; Brica
Kitchen and Stove Rooms, and 4 Kooms in the ba,-ement
iory; all neces ary ou buildings, of e.ery des-ription;
superior Apple and Peach Orc!iara; fine Garden and
Vineyard Ab a- M acres cleared, balance good tin. bet,
antl well set in Blue gas.
Tkkms: One-thira cash, or a note at 4 months, with
two ar proved endorsers, poya'iV In Bank; balance in equal
payments in 1 and 3 years, without inlere t Possession
will be given at any time from 2-th Octcber to 1st January
next. At the same time I will s-n al of g'oek, Crop, House
hold and Kitchen Furciiure, Frm-ni Implements, c,
on ti-re made known on the day of tale. Sale to com
mence at 1-2 o'clock, M,
aag24 wtJ. CAA B. EMERT.
POSTPOSmEST The above sale is postponed
un il MONDAY 2lt OCTOBER. b. E.
October 1, 1S5T. td.
Koyal Havana Lottery.
T'HE next ordinary drawing of the Royal Havana
Lottery, conducted by the Spanish Government, un
der the supervision of the Captain General of Cuba, will
take place at Havana, on
Thursday, Oelolier lotli, 1S57.
Sortro Vmucro oSS Ordinario.
Capital vi.e 100,000 lolls.
4 Prises ot 2,00
. .. 61 1,1 11 id
5 44 44 i,oeo
52 " " 600
143 44 44 400
20 Approximations.... c,SO0
A Annrniimations to the tlOO.OiKl. of ti.i each: 4 of 4u0 to
rtO.UOO; 4 of 4t0 to iu,"ui'; oi -wii io u.tti'tr; ui t wit
Whole Tickets SliO ; Halves Sll?
. Prises cashed at sight at 5 per cent discount.
Bills on the Nashville city Banks taken at par.
A- drawing will be forwarded as seon as the result becomes
-r Communications addressed to DON ROnRIGI'FZ,
(care of Citv.Post, Charlptt)n. So. Ca.,l cntU the 1Mb. at
October. 13'7, ril' He attsn.led to. (Oct. 1 tr!
lltSTIfr CTS IIV VOf'AI. t.til) IM
M ltl .'II .M AL UMt.
MR. AND MKS C. F. IHTRtON are prepared to give
aVl irliu":oP' on 'he p!Kn arrl ip VocaL Vcs.C I.ea
sons given at lh" r dect 1 the t-npll. Io' eim-.Ar.,
inquire of Mr. T., at Ktv. J . T. tdgar's. touth -ummer
.ie-'.-ll lm. c
din u rn it to jail.
2 st cf ;
Tl-D to 'h- ot P-iii-t-n coun'y, fn the
epte b r 19 7 a ret'O b'-v io Buys, hi
n - ire I - Ut-i rge. and 'lint I f ieicrj-'o wiiur M . ilcr.oi
lovrr,1t-in t.eo.e is alert or 19 or 14 v. an o' sgr-,
ei?lis abou- 11" f.r f lbs , h i-b'ark. Ihe owner s re
queued to co i e forw.trd , p- ove piojier v, Py charges ss
the l.-w directs, W. H Cl I M' 'N, Jilur,
pep : 0 of D - vi-l-on eountv, at Nashvi.le, Ttun.
II Buckley & l o.'s
Vf VWir equipped a' d g-eatl argtr -n-i-l for the year
JlN 1S T, it is mnldentiv beli Vcd will b-f mn I io pre.
sent ac- rumination of nnvil aril at ra-t ve feature- , which
will more than suftxin the high rept tation h ch it has
ait ret h its i eprej-entat ion m former years. So, as
beretofure. ihe management w!ll endehvorto de-ervesue-e-s
bv rivirg th- nnh ie a full rquiva-ent for their monev.
and pet form- g even n ore than the pron ie thinking a
ell-ries-' v. d pr p-t nr'tv. honest v pai etl b fiir proc ed
iriKS, much t ore di'atle in 'he en-l than an? me-e tem
porary advantage hich - br obtained hv resort to clap
trap and hun burf Iri short, having received tl e appell
MODEL CIRCUS OF AMERICA!
Tl.e-r are resolved to maintain it by giving per'ormances
which it shal' be impossib e 'o txcel.
H. HoriLtv, - M.nager,
O i ia. - - - Kquestr an '. irt-ctti'.
Pinr J KmsLOr, ... Le.t er of Band.
Dos tillo. ... - I'rii-c pa llown.
J. A. I 1-ai.KSS, .-- - dveiillw Aneut.
Prom nrnt a 'n tie troupe of Stat hidt-r and m
nasta attac'-ed tu the e-jlabli-hment will Le found the well
snon name of
Win. O. Dale!
THE GREATEST UF L1VIXO AID EES
10O Somerset Alan.
Who has jost retnrn-d from a protruded tour throughout
Europe; nd who, in ' II the t'apit .1- of the Oi l Wt rU, as
wellas hrou -hout the length and br-adtd of Nort- Amer
ica U u .-versallv acknoa lded o exe I in grace daring
an. i sail:, au rqies.rian woo cas ever appeared before
The ynnthful and art o-n lisht d Lada questrienue; the
n ot "d s lntr n-' :-tri e 1 le naie r -l-r "h . h ts ev- r ap
peared Iu ibis c untrv snd al.Oae startling a 11 t.f eaurs
rini m have n lie I for Uer the until puled itleef Fairy
tjurr u i f the A 'O v.
TiIK O tK.T-: T AM- H1CVN
Clown an i Jester!!
Wiih a pro'ti-inn of hi- nn-lnal and hiirhlv rnmiii louri,
humorous sa ing-, q min r-tor.-s anl prafic .1 j-iWe , will
apnearat e ch r pre- tation, t add, it pos-iul. lo t e
tr ou- othtr at'r rtio-:- p-t . te.l . i he naire t f Cs i'lo
Is a uliciei i guar .e-y, au i'l uKtle s tt.-et with a re-r-ial
.n which will r muneralr tl.e m-nagroirnt f. r th;
va-t rx ere thev have lu.-U'rel in securing the services
oi Ihis ncomKarble C '3ie g inu.
MESSRS. SLOGAN & AKMSTRONQ,
In th-ir astonishing and d rlog fest. enti'l-'l
LA PERCHE EQJIPJHE!
A srop-rful pe'for ranc m 'he'ta-t nm. bv t'te
This f-al, ac-ord na to the opinions or all woo have seea
It, I the most rsmnri. bie effur. ever atlemplei, and must
be setn to be appreciated.
Mr. II. Buckley,
The ce'rbrated anr un-sj i-led far horse ruler.the best
in the work), ts also Ino utltd in the t roupe, togeibcr wtU
a hnst Of
BtKVK st U'R !
1 LMSUK.-i !
rvitVir, M txTFRM
Ac, ae , te
Too numrrrui to sr-'cular-n by nan a.
The C-mpny, oi entering the Un upoa ihe nmrning
U tae ds- of eh biu -n win ails a g'aod prucesaioa
t ruu .. the principal streets, hra.ud tv - na
Gorsrcous Music Car!
licvo ad to the conveyance rt the
Great National Band!
td br the e-ieb rated Composrr aod Oontluctor,
PEOF. J. KINSLOW !
Chi iut aad Servants,
Ibe Casr-aav wUl hve tha boa r of rerfralDg at
Na bvule as It 1 1 Y. A 1 C K D W. MJ.MlAT and rc to
DAY.ix lOaa ss, tas bra aad Ova.
UtHatia, fetobcr 1st.
araaaita, tscdasxday, October 7tb
U B. SETILKTON.
cplSi td. agaat.
S'V. M VUV h UOMll:
A Sclert School fur Young Ladies.
M'MBtB UMlTrD TO TWINIY-riVI.
Mil. WL Itl II l as i cn J l er tf t ol la a rrtirT4
i a i ft ii ty. c tar oi Into -tiJ rg rvce a recta,
Cavst.cusaa lew. I roL t : h.s tasen tba i ritici c aa
T 1. tc. M :
( I'iU.h Brsoci et. per Areaioa f i months, i4 U
j Latin, taca,9uab,itu&a, u4 titius, aea
J pas sbmlo. ........ ........ 6
I ata.x, ffiauo, rr sa on..,.
I 44 tim ar, ad
Irrawiag, ra autg acd N Mdia a si a, a t-1 f Vsea.
Tti iiJU pa al.ia tuvtitlili la aJvaia-
kav aaaavaa J. B. Cunt, aapwrautesi4it of ! fa'aah
i le fekArsaO, t. it. latsw, itaaJ-a.t vJ t'-a l tsard al
ftj J? W PU RLT C AIM ( )N S.
a fanny Fern's New Book
BT FAN NT FERN.
Ia ana volume, BJoe and Gold.
From Vie 2teu York Courier.
Fannv leaves are alwavs freh, lively and piquant, and
they have the aroma of nature anoat -hem. 1 rere are a
roa many r-rofe;ed erf l-s aho sy that Fannv rude,
valfsr and Bippant. But this class of critic- tM-k that
anything ie enarra and volgar, and flippant, th it I- not
commn-pUce and c'n'.l, and stuj ii, S akespetire, nd
Bvrra, and Sterne, and Addison, and Fisl'incare rf'ead
ullv coarse, and they sre d-ear! full pop lar. A French
cri ic has com; a'ed hhakspeare to a dung hi'!, but what
of itf Clitic will hive their say, and they have a riyh' to
say what they thfik; and the p-iM-c ha a rlht to thik
too; and I. al va exercie ibis iht aithnut any r ore
regard to the opinio' of cities 'hn the weather shows
for the vane on a ehurrh rtrep e. The public have ivrn
unquestionable eVHlreeof likirg Kaocy Fern's ke-chec,
and the public nevt r a p'ove- o' what l coax e and vuW
gar. Fannv' style has the viva-1 y, terseness, and epi
irtntns Mt' l,velinea of ihe Freiah school, while her
fancy la so full of ge i il tenderness, d a teemini: with
simple dramatic ceoe an I fet lint as the mo t heariy -nd
I iKtmtii nl Engli-h wth rs her- are some w'io com
plain that she Ha n er- par grspri t, and so she i-. and:
so were fo'o-on, ano Frank hi and ' ope, nd Vo itl'ne,
and La Rochrfo.cu.ld a no Bcon. but it w.u;tl be an
odd ob. etion ta ma e to any au hor that re c- i 'essed
irto a arairaph the it whit h another In vsin trmnted
to diffuse through aa es-a. ar a volume. Finn) Fern
cliu.bed into a reputat-en through the grea et ti Qio. tu.
fhe wrote fur tbscur jo- rna'n. and cum pel ted the world
to reogt iae her scuiu- in sti e f ihe UBfortui,ate chan
nels through wl, ich M,e a Uiressed it
the pres. at vo'ume is a icr pretty little one i-h gilt
edgo, and aquti t binding ' it-h I a. an an' iq a . d look,
masing a verv agreeable ctntra-t to the cou.aiuu, tiue and
go d now the rae am ng I ok dkhuIiC urer.
f'rtrm t Xeio I'.rie-.
Fanny Fern mi appear a thoas n.i t'tnes wfth Fcro
Leaves, Palm Lev s, ud any leaves but nnl leave tak
ing, and she ill he as sg cable a- ev r Al.houstb she
calls htr last book, i ue . in aupe.bs yie r Me r. Ma
son. "F're.-h lfav.s whatever she writes ha on I (ace
tne co-lit- on lo k ami t i-ir of sd i :l ei Is it vl e.
The eje is fixed a kr-en, the vone just a u. c s'Ve ever.
Let l.er fault be hat tht-y na- ahtse erF-niiy sern
writes on a s bjet-t It is cnuclutled o i Uel the on f rt
ihere is in bem. iu he l.au . of a tiiif or mi tress
ra.ner. This I . our of her i iche-l ntihl c l na t.. m lull
ot life, varrrd and shi ntlant. Tne ca I U-r the btk will,
no dot.tt, be oad and lorg.
TOn SALE IX QCAXTITIES BY
Doesticks ou "Aothing to Wear-'
W. T. BEHEY & CO.,
HA VE JUST RECEIVED
IVotliiim- to Say.
BK1SO A SA I IKK N - CBuk-KY,
"Xotbirg to Do" with "Xothins to
Q K. THIf ANLI.R DOFj-TI' K?,P. B.
1 vol. tuperbly ll)u(ratcd on tinted paper.
W. T. BKKRY At COMPANY
ii a rt a i.so ji&r i; kei vti,
A nrw upiily of
IVotliisair to Wear,
tV-m lirfer'i Wcrky,)
Profusely aDd llegantly Imbellished,
And printed on ll..t-n Taper,
With Exquisite W end Kr.gravinys, from Original Pes gua
(The first humorous artist in An erica),
IStiio. Uaodsomely bound in Cloth. l'i. S.
This wonderfully clever satire upon the fai-hlons and ex
trs vaeance of New Yoi k ! male ai isloci act , apprar- d first
in Harpers' Werllt Jfvrnal, and so complete a Af did it
pro e tha o e hundred and forty thou.-and coi ies were
sold, snd new rdnioos are ni lb -inir a led tor.
DOCTOR ANTO-iIO, A Tale of Italy,
12 mo. elegamly bound inc'oth -nd I lustrated.
(Frim Vte Boston Post.)
"The most inte' eating story s.uce aue Fyre ....
glowing with exquisite p-ctui es ol Italian Scenrry, . .
. . It will ta.e its place as one of the standard novel
of the Engl. sh language."
Just received by
sep'25. W. T. BETRY A CO.
'I'llrSK MAr?HIVFS outtmmb r. in
rarti.-al o e. all
1 others eonibiDetl,
n have b a extensively and
proflta'-lv usrd 'O the pat ven ye r-, t.n v ron
ccivable desci ptioi of oik. Thv a rvage p'afit nt asicg
OSF THOUSAND TOLLARS A YI7R.
Ibey liit e con h ni- the t ree prut -senttsl of me
chaoum, vii: -HI D, eli I.MiTH, sa UU ABI ITT,
and will -e- th 0 e i weM - ti e ere-- f I rics,
without fault. Kor fan ll use, Drest i SKlug, Tai o log.
Boots --nd fl oe. Harness wo s. B ig- Ac , I ev a- e In
va'uable. oth -i.'e. of the stitch ben g alii, ii caa
net h r rip t or r v 1.
The Machines w.ll be courteously exh bit. d, a all limes,
on itr, 4u ii m.ic so. i' a hi:,
(I'm 11 ck ' i'hina Hall,)
XA SIIYILLE, TENNESSEE;
Or copies of I. M Hinder C.'a t.as-te m be furnish
ed, or mailed yra'.is, t- a I who det re itf. rtnat on eon
Cernitig tte'ing Macli rias.
WM A. ' INOKS, Agenl.
tST" Central offlce, 5-; liroadaray. N. Y.
LEA & PERKINS'
of a Letter from a
TO 1113 BROTHER,
TO BE TIIK
ONLY GOOD SAUCE,
W oacarrritB Mr, 1851:
"Tell LP. A at. rr.n
HINS that their 8l'CI
highly esteemed in In
Ha ana la, in my opin
on the nioal palatable,
is well as the roost
rholesome Cauce that la
aid arrucaaLs to
The only Medal anar'td Ly .he Jury of the New York T.x
hihition fur fr'orettro r-attne. wa obtained by LEA 6 PEKV
RIN6, for their nKirTs-K?HI K t fALCK the wo M-wide
fame uf which havinit ictl lo numerous uni snout, purchasers
are earnnttiv reu.tie.ied to see that tlie iiamrs of 4 LLA Al
PKUHl.Sp" are inn re-eed ujK.n the Bottle antl Stopper, and
printed upon the labels.
bule Wbulesaie Agents fur the United Mates,
JOim DUNCAN S05S,
405, HraudHHfi ft. V.
A stock alwavs In store. Alo, orders received for diras
shipment from KnglsnJ. May 6, ' lyee p.
ji s r it i ci:i vi.n,
VIUSlWMr siipily .1 Pall and Winter Ooods, Oen
tlenarns' Furnsl.aitig oo-1s and litt.-ng.
Also, a goo-1 assor'me'it of lnths Ca-imerea, and Tat-
I egs, si of a h-ch mill be made up to order in the most ap
prowl sty.e, by T.J MLtuuii, agri,
septlT. No. 11 Cedar street, Naahvilla.
I III I'. BAMiS
I HATE a valuab dwell ng hw and lot for sale, near
the Pub itj fq iar-, fcr wl Ich wd-1 take the aot- of any of
tha Free B iPks t.f Tecnessre Now ta re un.' fr son a
enierprt-lu wierchant topocoe a rood b" e. a I will
tnve a r as .aaola ti ue, wi Ala which h cj barUr calico
tor ibe note. App.y w irvruiirr
aei8l. B. LINCSLitT,
ELEGANT FALL G'JODS!
WE are now la receipt of l F ImjwrUSoni i, which
are ua4ail( large; cousist n, ia pa t fcf Choxe
Cai brae res.
Grssi begins la KJCa SILX " large .uooaj
iSa Var. - .....
Ta wtuc w lavita th spaelal attetitiA af Ua ttad.
Ba lug airtad is ss aa s.-iuie Caah l-a, ws
few! con 6 i l wa ean cir g aalar lodjfe uut tfa eaa
a kiaa I la e eer tJai la ihs ei.jr, bo b in va ieiy of
atyl-s sa I prK-.-s. A'! we sA M a Ctrelol .s.iulaalica of
uck bfoi uurcaasng-
Y VT A . J . O .Mct -KLI .tO,
.SS an ?t ''oil.i-e ml eet.
lit w.fa, lfaae A- CI rv j. hatng left say bJ S-u-t
II bard, wtlkout cause r prvvtlioa, I hart t eaa
tluaaU pw-atae-t'd ngsri.b a trusting i" any
wa a:" e aetua&t. as 1 v.ll iot b r po . t.la fr as
,1. at. or t-.aii.Lii, ewutractwd by bar va my aootsut er ia
SQ V aartt.