Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE UNION AND AMERICAN, ERIDAY, TOYEMBER 6, 1868.
FARM AND GARDEN.
, SXulcbtnc Pencil
Afcorrcspondenlnortho Prairie Far4
mer, writing from "NVillsvillc, says that
last year a friend of his threshed his oats
in his orchard and then placed his chaff
under it poacn tree to tho- depth of
tweko or fmirfpon innlma ih rssult
was that the peaches on thm trre wer'o
, - - ,
f.Wlce mo aizn of tlin nmn v.irir.tv on
other trees. lie wishes to know if it
would be injurious to young trees to pro-
tcct them in that manner from severe
rosts through winter. Mulching under
most conditions is valuable, and to a
tmall extent practicable, but our large
ncach orr.hnrda must depend mainlv on
clear, thorough culture for their fine
crops. Thorough culture would have
presented tho tanib results as did tho oatv
Potnto Culture XIoxv to Grow Early
The.JIemphis Southern Farmer gives
sorno directions for crowinc earlv pota-
toes, which are at last worth a trial. Tho
plan is to prepare a set of shallow boxes,
two and a 'half to three inches 'deep-
select forced all that havo good strong
eyes.at the blossoms or seed end, and cut,
off each eyo with a bit of tho potato aU
tached. Tho blossom eyes aro No. 1, tho
middle eyes No. 2, the base eyes No. 3,
Which are to bo kent Btnarate. No. I
will , start and jjripen first. Cover the
bottom of tho box with compost or sand,
set the eyes so that they will touch each
otherthen fill with sand or compost , Jf
common soil is used, the sets will be apt
to stick together and make a hard mas?,
while with sand they will easily Eeparate.
Keep in a warm place, and wet with
warm water. From two to three weeks
will bring them into a condition for plant'
in", which in this vicinity should he
about April 1. A few days before plant
ing water should be withheld, for the pur.
pose of easily separating the roots, Care'
fuland repeated shaking is required to
? separate them. It an3' are too forward
at planting, and there is danger of frost,
they may be laid down ajid covered with
earth. A correspondent at Hurnsvilk1,
Ind., gives tho followini' as his plan fur
raising potatoes :
"l'Jow you? ground deeply, harrow
down smooth, mark out three feet apart,
drill cr plant in hills as you like, cover
shallow with dirt, on top ot which place
straw (if partly rotted all tho better) ton
or twelvo inches thick: You now iiave
nothing to do in the potato patch until
digging time, when you raise tho straw
and take out tho potatoes, which will be
lound in large yield, and nice and
Full I'liintliijr of Vines mill Fruit
Now is the time to ettend to the im
portant matter of planting vines and fruit
trees. A corresjiondet of the Ilural
World says :
'The fcliage vines is now nearly dead
011 apples it may be removed with safely i
and planting can be undertaken with
advantage. Somo think'that if they plant
by the firet of January, it is fall planting;
but to this we tako exception: the full
benefit of fall planting is only to be ex
pected by being done in October or N01
vembcr. While the arguments that arise
from the questions of the leisure, the con
dition of the soil, the condition of the
plants are all in favor.ol fall planting
still, much care and judgement aro neces
sary in regard to soil and other circum
stances. Attention must bo given to tho
making of tho holes. AVo must see that
deep holes aro not dug, so as to hold
water and havo the roots standing in min
iature ponds all winter. Jn planting, cut
the broken roots off clean with a sharp
knife. Trim the head in a symmetrical
manner, and raise the soil to the stem of
tho tree, so as to steady it asainxt the
wind the soil to be removed in spring.
With vines we operate in a similar man
ner, covering the cane, when cut off to
the proper height, with three or four
inches of earth. If instead of making
holes for either trees or vines, a plow and
subsoiler can be run in furrows, biek
and forward to the proper depth, first the
one way, then tho other, and the plant set
nttho'ungle, it will, in many cases avoid
the danger of water resting around tho
root, as well as be more expeditiously
performed. All our plants suffer much
by being planted too late in spring, the
summer drouth operating before the tree
has formed its root-system."
The Horticulturist says that in planting
this fall, all should remember that it is
requisite to set the tree only just so deep
as to enable it to stand ; for wo can place
earth around it so as to protect it from
hearing off the winter's frost, and as soon
as spring opens and the ground is leveled
down, the roots will start and seek their
appropriate depth. If wo dig a deep
hole, especially in hard clay soil, and
fill it with good loam, and set our tree
therein, we first invite the water there as
into a cistern and second, we cause a
vigorous growth of roots until they reach
the undisturbed clay, when a check is at
once perceptible ; and often an orchard
stands from five to seven years without
apparently making any progress. IJcmein
her, then, and plant your trees just so
deep as to cover their roots, but no more .
then earth up for a winter protection
against frost for tho first year, and dress
down again to a level in the spring.
Huts Iotnli Julee 11 h h ltrmrily.
Macy of the best farmers and horse
raisers in the country firmly beliovc that
bots do kill horses. The testimony of
Youatt, Spooner, Hteivart and Dadd
professional men, is against the deatl
theory from bots. It is afserted bv those
that bots do not feed upon the stomach
but upon tho hjinc or pulp formed of
the food eaten, and never turn upon the
former till it is so diseased as to indicate
the immediate death of the horse. It is
then the hot seeks to secure an avenue of
escape, by fastening upon and perfora
ting the walls of his natural prison the
stomach. If this be the true theory, as it
would seem to be from the preponderance
of professional authority in its favor, the
praptipe of drugging horses for bots ought
tp cease, especially as the hot is not
killed by the operation, and but rarely
dislodged by it. As an indication of the
tenacity with which thobot clings to life,
Mayhcw cites an inetanee in which a
portion of tho stomach, cororcd with
bots, was rorked up in spirits of wino for
two years, without killing them
clergyman furnishes the following to the
New York Obserrer
'Tor more than fifty years I hare heard
of horses, and seen them, said to bo sick
of the bots, and to die of them. .Many,
with a view to remove them, pour
molasses and milk down tl.o throat ol the
horses, of which it is raid that bots are
fond ; 0 that they are thus led to let go
their hold ot the stomach. 1 Ins is soon
followed by n pint of tanner'n oil, nrsouio
other actho cathartic, causing tho horso
to discharge the bot When veiling a
friend n lew month? since, a worthy
brother clergyman, he informed me that
a horse having died of the bots in hi
neighborhood, his stomach having been
eaten through and tnrougn uy thorn
some of them were put 111 spirits tit tur
pentinc and other fluids commonly fatal
to the life of voruis and insects, but did
not suffer from them. They wcro then
put in tho juiotf of the common potato,
niid died instantly. Another horso in the
,1 Tl IA . . .
same neichCorheod was sufleritigsevcrely
froin bote, when a quarcoi potato uico
was poured down his throat, which toon ances ror cutting them up and crushing
relieved him of pain; and a large quantity thcE1) wo gaT0 lhcm all u a8 not pay;n
of doad bots passed away Irom him. io n, nTI,nn rA or, ui t
me this remedy Tvaa new, bat it may be
ww- j - ---- w
as it may. an. important inquiry here
arises, namely, arethoso eminent farriers,
,. att ..l . ! ..
xouaK anu opooner, right in what they
I sayjrith regard to bots? and, if so, what
worms are thoso which, with farmers and
?thcrs' h.av! B? ?.nS gone by tho name of
I ooa, ana ot wtiicn horses so often die. as
I : r .11 - .1 . '.
ia jiiuvcu examining meir etoraacti,
which aro cxtensirely.caten and pierced
through by them."
Wo topo that some of our farmers
whoSo horses may bo troubled with the
I ot9i will give tho potato juice a trial. If
I " does no good it will certainly do no
V.licnt Tvvcniy-Hvc Tents In I uccos
In a lato number of tho Lull Farm
crs' Gazelle an inquiry was addressed to
.J. Is. Lawep, asking whether it was true,
as reported, that he had grown wheat
twenty-five years consecutively on tho
B?me lanu witnout tho aid ol any lertil
,zer. anu. " E0. tne character ot the
JieU at the ,ast cropping. Tho response
was an affirmative one, to tho effect that
I u commenced cropping, as an expen-
menti ia 1S44, following wheat with wheat
without applying any manure. As soon
M tno harvest was over, the field was
plowed to the ordinary depth of four or
mu "'oucs, unu jeii unuisiurueu 1111 me
last week in October or the first one in
November, when the ground was har
rowed and two bushels of seed to tho
acre drilled in. Care was taken not to !
turn' up the subsbil, leaving tho ground
to its natural jield from ycarlo year
without manurial aid. The crop in 1S44
was fifteen bushels to tho acre, and the
twenty filth ono sixteen bushels. Care
was always taken to keep down gras3 and
weeds in the wheat field hoeing twice
and even three times where necessary
Tho Ilural iTcip Torher says :
"Wo saw in Western Pennsylvania,
some years since, a fair, crop ol wheat
growing on ground which had been used
lor the same purpose twenty-one consec
utive years It was what is denominated
"windfall" land that is, land over
which a hurricano swept in tho seven
teenth century, leveling tho timber with
the ground. A new growth succeeded,
compri.-ing beech, rock, mple, soft ma
ple, hiokory, basswood in thick clusters,
red elm, poplar, ironwood, cherry, but
ternut, cucumber, . and possibly somo
other kinds. This timber was slashed
down by an "actual settler," to the
amount ol ten acres, and left to rot on
the pround tho i arty flitting to somo
other point I'assing to the possessions
of others, the debris was cleared off, tho
soil broken up and sown to wheat for the
time specified, remaining in good heart
all the while. Tno soil was a gravelly
loam of great depth, such as is occasion
ally found upon and adjacent to creek
bottoms, and its fertilizing power proba
bly inexhaustible. The field was sur
rounded by a forest, and being some
what remote from the homestead, the
crop was annually removed to the litter
lor the purpose ot bo ing housed I ne
yield varied somewhat with difi'.rent
years, its average being about eighteen
bushels per acre, and tho results showed
no such depreciation of productiveness
as a theorist would infer."
xitritnciiti In Wheat Culture
nrlllln ami Horse-Hoeing.
The Secretary of the Goodhue Farm
ers Llub, of -Minnesota, communicates
to the American Agriculturist the fol
lowing interesting statement in regard to
some experiments in wheat culture made
by one of the members of the CIvb :.
Field No. 1. Two bushels to tho acre
was sown with tho broadcast sower and
cultivator combined, and tho seed was
planted at all depths from the surface, to
throe or lour inches deep.
field io. Was sown with a com
mon wleat drill, east and west, one and
a quarter bushels being used to the acre,
planted about two and a half inches
Held Io. 3. Three pecks of seed
were drilled in, east nnd west, two and a
half inches deep, and eighteen inches
apart It was cultivated but once when
a foot high, with a five-toothed walking
cultivator, at an expense of 1 per
The results are thus stated: "No 1
was good wheat, not damaged by heat,
iieau medium in length, well filled, stood
thick upon tho ground, was unequal,
some straws fivo or six feet in length,
and some only two feet. Somo heads
were very green while othero were ripe.
The yield is estimated at from twenty to
twenty-hvo bushels per acre. ro. 2 was
of a better color during growth than No.
1, very c en in straw and degreo of npes
ness, heads about even, of extra length,
bundles very heavy, and the yield is esti
mated at thirty bushels per acre. No. 3
was extra at all times. Its unusual deep
green color and broad leaves attracted
much attention. No ono supposed it the
same kind of grain as lots 1 nnd 2 It
stooled out much more than either N03 1
and 2. It was uniform in length of straw
and degree of ripeness. The heads
would average onethird larger than No.
I, and the largest and heaviest wheat we
ever saw. Mrangers here picked lor the
smallest heads, and then shelled from
sixty to eighty kernels from each head.
Uur binders (and we had some Irom
other States who had had much experi
ence,) said they never saw such large
heads or such heavy wheat of this kind,
namely Lama lea. Ihe yield is estima'
ted at thirty-five 01 forty bushels per
The Club arrives at tho conclusion
that they have been in the habit of using
too much teed for spring wheat; that
wheat needs cultivating; that it hall a
bushel of seed were used per acre, and
sowed in drills fifteen inches apart and
thoroughly cultivated, the average crop
of Wisconsin might be doubled. They
recommend, moreover, the expenditure
of the prico of tho seed saved in giving
tho land a moro thorough harrowing. In
this they are wise; there it nothing to
which wheat so quickly responds as
thorough tillage, and it may be a ques
tion whether this shorldbe done previous
to' sowing or after the grain is up. There
aro other interesting subjects for investi
gation before any one can speak with au
thority. The exact amount of seed per
acre, though depending in a measure
upon the kind of wheat and tho charae-.-.i
tar 01 me son, may uc nearly approxi
mated. The distanco apart of tho drills
is another subject for experiment,
twenty inches has been recommended.
It is difficult to cultivate between those
which aro much nearer, and no doubt the
reots will fill the ground between them
at this distance.
Itnu 'rOs T i Ir Ucs nod 3l;'ne-
. The cultivation of root crops for focd
ing purpnsos has attracted considerable
attention from time to lime, but has not
become very general. The principal rea
son for this is found in the fact of our in
different cultivation and the cost of hand
labor. Hoot crops have not been found
as remunerative as our great cereal, In
diau corn. It is not probable that tho
time has yet come when they can compete
with corn, or roceive the prominence that
they havo in England and somo parts 01
the continent, where maize cannot b
grown with success. Hut of their import
ance in connection with corn in the proper
rotation of crops and as promoters of
health and vigor in fattening animals,
thcro can be no doubt. And, notwith
standing the fact that our climate pn s
vents their being fed in the fields to any
great extent, as in England, it may, never-
thcless, prove profitable to feed them in
Stableadurini: tha winter.
Altnrinnmr roiir) rinnlnvcu in tliRcnl.
j " J 1 j
f.YAtion and feeding of roots, in which we
j useu runny uitlcrent macuines ana ajipn -
) paro them lor themselves, which they
easily uo uy uavmg largo, wen grown ,
nf .1, n, i:n.. :S !,
stai,ln nr frlinn- v.ird IW fit m. 1
I . . J - I
menco by nibbling and finally learn to
hold them firmly to the ground and scrape
them into pulp, or break them into pieces
with their under jaw and teeth. There
is no doubt, however, that if horse or
steam power is employed upon tho larm,
it may bo profitably used in reducing tho
roots and carrying them to-the animals in
a well appointed stable.
Wb hold that in tho cultivation of roots
for feeding purposes tho proportion should
be about onohalf Swedes and onchalf
sugar beets or maDgel wurtzel, growing,
aUhe same time, such a quantity of car
rots and flat turnin3 as may be considered
profitable. The carrots aro especially
desirable for milch cows, and for their
sanitary value to other stock.
Tho cultivation is very simplo, clean
rich land boing indispensable, not recent,
ly manured, however, with coarse, nitro
ccnous manure, since it tends to make
the roots grow forked, and full of spur
roots. A proper distance between tho
drills would be from twenty-six to thirty
inches, on account of caso of cultivation
by horse powor, and at that distance the
beets and Swedes may bo left at from six
to nine inches apart We should plant
carrots notmoro than sixteen inches apart
and cultivate them with somo good hand
machine, of which there are now a num
ber made in various parts of the country,
Thin to about six inches in tho row.
Keep any and all root crops perfectly
clean. The neglect to do this is the great
source of failure. Beets should be har
vested lato'in October or early inNovcm'
ber, according to tho season. Swedes
and carrots may bo left later. They
8,nouId 0 placed, alter being taKen irom
the land and covered with the loaves or
litter to provent their becoming wet, or
frozen, and allowed to sweat, until they
aro finally placed in tho pits or cellars
for winter, care being taken to give them
sufficient ventilation to prevent ferment
ation. Swedes should have but little cov
ering of earth, since it does not injure
them to be frozen and thawed in the
A nroner sizo for tho pit would bo to
lay off tho ground about three foot by
eight or ten feot, digging in a dry soil, say
eighteen inches deep, rill tho roots into
the pit directly on the earth, piling them,
when above tho surface, into tho shapo
of a steep roof. Give ventilation by means
of a good, strong wisp of straw, which
should extend to the bottom of the pit
Cover with hay or straw and sufficient of
.... j . ,
earth to uecp out water anu oruinary
frost, and just belorc hard freezing weath
er give an additional covering of litto:
and e;rth. If kept in a cellar, great care
should also be taken in tho ventilation
and temperature of tho room. Keep it as
cool and dry as possible, without freezing,
and if plenty of soil is left on them they
will keep better than it cleaned, and will
be better relished by stock than if allowed
to become wilted. Prairie Farmer.
Autumn I'lotrlnc tor Spring Crops
Much is advanced in theory in favor of
autumn plowing, which is occasionally
overthrown in practice. Turning up the
soil to the action of the frost is beneficial
when there are no drawbacks. A sandy
or gravelly soil, which cannot be hard
ened or rendered more compact through
the agency of tho late autumn cr winter
rains, will be ready to receive the seed
of early spring crops. Hut heavy lands
or those which have not been sufficiently
underdraincd, will bo very likely to re
quire another plowing in spring to render
them sufficiently mellow. These, we are
aware, are the very ones that aro com
monly recommended as most benefited by
fall plowing; but there are conditions in
which little or no advantage will be de
rived from the operation. Wo have fre
quently had occasion to observe on stub
ble land, ol a heavy character, positive
injury dono by turning over the soil in
the month of November. On that portion
which remained untouched, the roots of
the stubble tended to keep the soil from
packing when saturated with water, nnd
the slight protection afforded by the stub
ble to the surface prevented the formation
of u hard crust. The plowed land had
neither of these advantages, and the
earth being loaded with moisture, settled
down, became compact, and when dry
enough for working in spring, was entire
ly too hard for the reception of the seed.
In low places the snow had turned or
become deposited so deep as to prevent
the freezing and thawing which are re
garded as so desirable.
It may thereloro be laid down as a rule
that all, except light land, should not bo
plowed in autumn without being properly
drained. Hegular under-drainage may
in general be sufficient, but it is safer to
provide additional surface drains ; for it
frequently happens tnat very heavy rains,
after tho plowing is performed, reduce
the mellow earth to a condition nearly
like that of mud or mortar, before the
water can find its way down to the chan
nels below. It may be well, therefore, to
plow narrow lands so as to make frequent
dead furrows, placed in such a position
as to carry tho surface water down hill
by tho shortest course. Clearing out
these channels by hand the work of a
few hours only may prove very useful.
In cases where clayey soils have not been
underdiained, it will generally be found
indispensable to throw up the land into
quite narrow ridges; so as to provide fre
quent channels of this kind, somewhat
HKe those maue oy garuencrs in autumn,
although not necessarily so narrow. If
this work is well done, the ground will bo
in better condition in spring fur tho har
row and broadcast cultivator, which, by
running across the ridges, will mellow the
soil deeply, an 1 fill tlio furrows; or, if
plowing proves reiiuiaite, the work may
bo more easily done, and tho pulveriza
tion prove mure complete, than u tho
whole plowing is left for spring.
If there is much grass, green weeds,
or other refuse matter, it is desirable that
this be turned completely under to some
depth. On sueh ground, therefore, three
horses should lie used lor lull plowing
and tho work done thorougly and in tho
best manner. As this inverted Btuff
should not bo disturbed, two horses, with
a shallow plow, or a gang plow, or Shares'
harrow, may bo used lor preparing the
ground in spring.
farmers, who are "up to time with
thoir work, will desire to accomplish as
much belorc winter as practicable. They
will find it necessary to do at least a part
of their plowing and they should select
the driest fields where there is a choice
the highest knolls, tho lightest soils,
and those least likelv to be watcrsoaked.
If well exposed to freezing, these soils
will be pulverized in a more thorough
manner by the frost which enters between
the particles, and crowds them asunder,
than can bo accomplished by the most
perfect harrow; and tho even distribu
tion of labor, by which the extreme hurry
of spring is lessened, will bo facilitated.
Every thing should he dono that will fa
vor tho early sowing of tho crop of oats
and barley tho gain of a single day in
time sometimes preventing a week's de
lay just before a long storm, or thor
ough soaking of tho ground by a heavy
The preceding remarks are intended
to apply chiefly to etubblo land. Grass
land, if intended to be thoroughly pulver
ized in spring, niay be inverted in autumn
with less difficulty, tho grass roots pre
venting the compacting of the soil in a
sclidmas. It is, however, much better
to invert sod ia spring, if intended for,
corn, a short time before planting, when
the grass inuko butlittlo headway through
the sod before the corn keeps it under by
shading: and if a good coat of manure
can be spread on this grass during the
autumn previously, or even so late aa in
tho winter, it will bo worth more than
twice as much as it' applied in tpring.
We would thereloro recommend, ir. a 1
cases, to invert sod for cvrn just before
the planting season.
this is an important subject, and, as
fferont soils and varying circumstances
afford diflerinp results, we eliould like to
. . t. ' -
hnro Hii prnpncrifio ol till BQ wro urn
( - i -
. civcti it carclul practical attention:
1 uountry uentleman.
J. LUMSDEN & CO,,
VlSCrACTUKtES AHD DX1LXSS IS
So. 33 s. MARKET STKEET. No. 31
No. 37 SOUTH CHEBBT STKEET.
WOULD RESPECTFULLY OIVE NOTICE
to his patrons that ha has jast received
U IUIn vl
Cloth, Casslmeres & Testings,
which he U prepared to make up to order in tho
latest and mn,t fflahinnahiA ttvi..
W. M. Itowen hai charge of the business and
?f? epartment, and will be pleased to see
uiu iriqnug. 8ep2o-tl
Hooper Harris & Co
j-kvuui j-luxxxo JJi
General Commission Merchants,
30J4 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
CAS1I ADVANCES MADS ON CONSIGN
menta. bvonrAnnt. llr.R. F vvlna.
-.. u tei sireei, riasnnuo, xenn.
Refer to J. C. Crory. Caahiar Pint National
Bank, and to Merchants of Nashville generally.
TOT IIA VINO IN COURSE OF ERECTION
y a Tailoring Establishment, (and no prospect
ot anr.) and bnvinir rn frnnrl. in .r n
smalt advance oncost! To jrcntlemen furnish-
lut; wese pooas a woum say, tnat I will fix them
up In tho best stylo and .at prieos to suit these
Not havine the means to proenro foreign talent,
and being vain cnoueh to belinrn that fhnint.
wuiiuusiBugcessiouy ior air. cam iwenut for
04 5r ?ca"' 1 naTe native talent of my own,
and Kill deVOte mvbejlt anftririA tnariT.1l wlin
may lavor me wun tneir patronage.
By-tho-by, I have secured the serricef of a
proiessional Renovator of clothes, (the best in
toe country,) and can gaarantee satisfaction in
uiunino. AAtt. J. SUANliAN.
51 College st. (Sam Pritchitt'a old stand.)
tf Up stairs.
-ir t t r ti m Tim n n n
IT . J . ir 0 K 1 JB'K & C 0..
foltoa ami Tobacco Factors
No. 142 Pearl Strat,
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES MADE BY
our Asrents Ed. K. Pennphnlrpr TJr 71
South Market street, Naahvile, Tenn.. and
uayior iv. oicwarc, liunisvme, Ala.
1868 FALIi, 1868
A. 0. ADAU3. TII03- QICSOX. B. G. TUORNE.
i G, ADAMS & CO,,
Exclusively Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS SHOES, HATS,
XuhIi vllle, Tenn.
An Immense Stock Now on Hand.
NASHVILLE IS CONCEDED THE
BEST SHOE MARKET.
Prime Goods at Low Prices
WE SELL THE CLOSEST TUADE
Quick Sales and Small Profits.
aug29 2m A. G. ADAMS A CO.
Mhlrilu District of Tonuesspp.
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY 0IVE3
Bankruptcy of P. P. Arbuckle and AV- N. Pais
ley, of Rutherford county. Tennessee, nho have
been declat jd bankrupts upon their own peti
tions. Murfreeshoro, Tenn., Oct. 14. 1SC8.
EDWARD L. JORDAN. Assignee.
octU law3t ,
ON TUESDAY. 21th NOVEMBER NEXT,
at the CourthoutA in Kn.hrill T will in
accordance with the terms et'a deed of trust
made to me by C. M. Donaldson, recorded in
Book No. Si, pp. 243, Register's office, Davidson
county, sell nt nubl'ic nuetinn In thh,Vhi9t hi. I.
TlpN TO EDOEFIELD, without tho right of
rcucuiiuiuu. crms casn.
oct25 1 1 JNO. C BURCH. Trustee.
I IV YAR,r, ETC.,
Corner ISroad and High
50,000 FEET OF
1 1-1 anil 1 1-2
YffliLOW PIE DM,
100,000 Clear White Pine
1. 1 1-4, 1 1-2 nnd 2 Inches.
R, B. WRIGHT,
oet ol-3in 231 Cedar street.
THIS IS: TO OIVE NOTICE THAT J. N,
Ratclifle. J. T. Reee, Wro. Pinkston.
S. B. Koicll. Johnson Wood. Donald Cameron,
J. T. Plcmine and E.W.Overton, all of Wil
liamson county. Tonnesee, have filed in tho
olBcoof tho Clerk ef this Court, their petition for
discharce, and it was thereupon ordered by tho
Court that a hearing bo had upon the same.
On the IS Ih dny or November 1808,
at the hours of VA.VA.2. 2A. '?A. 3, and
VA, r. v. respectively at the office of A. S.
Bradley, Register, in the Court House in Frank
lin. Tennessee, and that all creditois who have
proven their debts, and other persons interested
may appear at said time and place, anl show
cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said
petitions should not be granted, and that tho
second and third meetings of the creditors shall
be had beforo the Register at the same timo
E, R. CAMPBELL. Clerk,
oct 3C-3t TJ.S.Dist, Court Aliddle Dist.Tcnn.
Notice to Show Cause In Bankruptcy.
all of Whilo county, Tennessee, havo filed in
tho office of the Clerk rf this Court, their peti
tionsfor discharge, and it w.u thereupon ordered
by the Court tbat a heaiing bo had upon tbo
Ou tho 30th liny ot Xoyemlier, 1868
At the hours of 9J, 10. 1( n Br,d 11K A v. and
12u. respectively, at tho officeof thcKegistcr, J.
W. Johnston, Esq., in Sparta, Tennessee, and
tbat all creditors who have proven ihe debts,
and other persons who nrn ir.terprtet. mnvnn-
i pear at tho ;.aid time n l place, and show cause.
if any they have, why the prayer of said Deti-
tions should uH be granted, and that the second
i anil third meetintrc nf fiin nrdllnr will l.n.1
i..r... !,. n
uciuiu luu lljlir iU UIC
I E. r.ca
same time and nlftcn
n ourt, Mid. Dist. of Ten
EDGEFIELD AHD KENTUCKY
Erausril?.?, ifcaaerson & Nashville
Tlio Most KellaMo Koute to Mem
phis, Humboldt. Cairo, ana all
Point Went nnd Sontli.
Time as Quick as any other Houte.
AWn APTETt SDNDAT. HHPT. 13'
I I 1Rca Knmi Train Will leave Niuhr-illn
daily at 2:10 r. 11., and arrive at Hopklnsrille at
6:22 r. it., making direct connections at Mem
phis Junction witn merapma ana IvOuistiuo
linn fVir Memphis. Vicksbnrtr. Neir Or.
leans, and all points bouuiwcai.
Passengers for Jlcrapnis will not be
obllccd to clians-fl cars la the iilcht.
Hopkinsville Freight and Accommodation will
leave Nash.ille. Mondays, Wednesdays, and
Fridars at 6:S0 A. M-. and arriTa at Uopkinj-
vmeat ia m. . . . .
fasieneer l are ana iroigni nates as low as
II. li. BUiiruraiiu, uen, ssnpt.a
Nashville and Chattanooga
R A. I LR O A. D .
Great Centralall Rail Route.
Two Dally Trams irom AasuTiue,
making closo anil rclable connec
tions for "Washington, Balti
more, Philadelphia, New
BaTannab, etc., and all
Eastern, Southern and ReaboardC'itinq
e:23P. M., making connections as above.
Pfljtcnntrnr Inlrlnff l?,A fl:25 P. If. train, ma.lt
elnsa eonneotion at Stevenson with Memphi
unit nharlestnn Railroad for Ilnntsville. arri
vingthero inlsH time than by any other route
Leaves Wart race at 0:00 A. M., arrives Nash
ville IOiOO.A. .M. Keturcine. leaves Nashville
4 P. M., arriving Wartrrca 7:20 P. 1,1. This
train makes close connection at Wartraee with
Mortn bound trains connect at Aasnviuo vita
all divercinz railroads for noints North and
Sleeping Cnrs on nil NlIit Triilus
Qood Eating Houses and amplo timo for moil .
J. W. THOMAS,
mai8 tf Superintendent.
Xollco to Sliotv Cause In Ilnnkrnptcy
THIS IS TO OIVE NOTICE THAT JAMES
E. Wheler, L. A. McCarder, h- M. Brown,
Achilles Hare. John Y. Carter and Laborne
Loftis. all of Jackson countv. Tennessee, have
filed in the office of tho Clerk of this Court their
petitions lor discharge, and it was thereupon or
dered by the Court that a hearing he had upon
On the ICtli nny of November, 1SGS.
at tho hours of 9, 9, 10, 1( 11a.m. and 1
p. it., respectively, belore J. W. Johnston. Esq.,
i iicgisier, in uainsooro, tiuCK.on cousiy, xenn ,
and that a11 creditors who havo proven their
I debts, and other nersons interested, inav aDDear
at such time and place, and show cause, if
.,nn .,. n,..t:nra f;.i:,M will I,.
QUI 1UIIU Ull btlUAd Ui .l I.UIIUI J II III su
nau bslorc me lle;ister at said time and place-
K.ll. UAJIl'UlvLL, Clerk
U- S. Dist. Court Mid. Dis. of Tenn.
STottco lo SutHV Cause In Itnnhrnptcj.
rpHIS IS TO OIVE NOTICE THAT J. C
X Brown, Ben. Chap tan, Daird A. Kawlcy,
W. R. Kcnner. Peter (5- Cor, John J. Price. It.
C. Kirkpatrick. W. K. Jones nnd B. A. Smith,
all of Jackson county, Tennessee, have filed in
the office of the Clerk of this court their peti
tions for discharge, and it w.ti thereupon or
dered by the court that a hearing bo had upon
On the lltli Day of So vembcr, 1SKS.
at the hours of 9. 014 a. v., 1, V. 2. 24, 3,3i.
and 4 p. u. respectively, beforo J. Y. John
ston, Esq., Register, in Uainsboro, Jackson
county, Tennessee, and that all creditors who
have proven their debts, and other persons in
terested, may appear at raid timo and place,
and show cause, if nny they have, why the
prayers of said petitions may not be granted, and
tnat tno second and tliird meetings ot said
creditors be bad before the Register, at same
timo and place.
E. li. CAJirUEbL, Clerk
C. S. Dist. Court Middle Dist. Tenn.
oct22 thursdays 3t
Xotlco to Show C'miHR In Il itiUriiptcy.
THIS IS TO OIVE NOTICE THAT JOHN
X Kilcv. T. C. linrri. Thomas Sullivan. Over-
street llollman. J. B. Martin and James O.
Smith, have filed in tho office of the Clerk
of this court, their petitions for discharge, and
it was, thereupon ordered l y tho court that a
hearing be bad upon tnojime
On tho 18(h ny ort,vf intu r, 1809,
at the hour3 of 9. 9, 10. 11, 11$ a. v.,
respectively, before J. W. Johnston, Esq-,
Kegister, in liivinsMon, uvcrton county, icn-
nessee. and mat an venture wno nave prov
en their debts, and other persons interested
may appear at such time and place, and show
cause, li any tuey nave, wny tne prayers ol
said petitions should not be granted, and that
the second and third meeting of creditors will
be had beforo tho Register, at caid timo and
place. E.K. CA.MPELL, Clerk
U. S. Dist. Uourt Jliddlo Itiit. Tenn
oct22 thursdays 3t
Louisville and Nashville
FALL SCHEDULE, 1868.
COMMESrt'IXU SEI'TKIIIIER 13, 1S0S,
Trains will run as follows :
Leave Nashville ! 30 A. M. 0:20 P. M.
Arrivoat Louisville... 115 P.M. l:OOA.M.
Both Trains make direct ennneetion at Louis
ville with tho Jeffcrsonwllo Railroad for St.
Louis, Chicago, Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Balti
more, Washington, Philadelphia, and New York.
Morning Train Irom N i-brillo connects with
United States mail line Fte.iiner3 leaving Louis
ville at 4:0) v. v., connecting at Cincinnati with
earlymormng trains Uinoioi! cncciZD
from Naahvillo to St. L .uit. L'hicairo. Cincin
nati, and all principal Extern citiej.
The C:20 p. M. Train from Nashvil.e
doesnot run on SUNDAY.
Gallatin Accommodation Trnin leaves Galla-
,tin at Us30 A. M-, arming at Nashville at
1H5S A. M. HctnminE:. leaves Nashville at
3H5 P.M., and arrives at Gallatin at fl:25 P.M.
Qen'l Superintendent L. A N. R. R.
.cui.': aui:ts I'ou
V well-known 7.
:ir brunJ of
which we will soil in luntitics to suit.
at i.orit;vii,i.r vnicES.
This Bagging wei?hii two pouutls to the yard,
uniform throughout, and is acknowledged to be
superior to any mamiiatured in Kentucky.
rtKin, cii.nnoiri: .1- vo..
Corner olTlHrk mill l'rotit NtrevN.
Office Nisbvills and l)ti iti r U. R. Co.,
THE ANNUAL MEETING OFTHE STOCK
holders ot tho Nashville ami ))imi,,. t:i
road Company will be held nt tbo depot of tho
CUIUfiaU, III H3UV1I1C,
OSi Tl'KSDAY XOVfJIItr.i
Stockholders desirmie r,r n
will bo passed free to and from tho convention
by exhibiting their cetilc.tc nf nock to tho
Conductors. G. W. SEaY
T. U. FRENCH.
E- R. RiniinDsox.
FEENOH, ANDERSON & CO-,
74 Sun tli Murltei Street,
Nashvillei - - Tennessee.
Liclusivo agents of Messrs. M'aro i Bricos,
Lessees of tho Tennessee I enitcntiary, for the
sale of their Agricultural Implements, Castings
' M. F. SELTZ,
o. S4 .iortli Cherry Street,
BEGS LEAVE MOST RESPECTFULLY TO
inform his old customers, friends and the
public generall7, tnat ne nas opened a
Tii ilo ring FMa Irtish incut
at tho above stand, and is prcnnrp.l t.t
garments in the neatest and most fashionahlo
siyies. loctSl m
C. W. ROWtASD.
EO-WLAND & CO.,
NO. 40 WEST SECOND STREET.
S Liberal advances made on consignments.
CHAS If. BCCHAJf AS. LAFATSTTZ IABOITZAUX.
BUCHANAN & CO.,
WHOLISALK DEALKL3 IS
Fine Bourbon & Rye Whiskies
And Proprietors of the Celebrated Brand of
Hon o and 12 Public Eandlnff,
sepl tf CIffCI3iffATI
SAML. M. MUEPHY & CO
Nos. 17 and 19 West Columbia St.,
TVSTILLERS OF COLOGNE SPIRITS. AL-
J.JeOhol nnri nnmaKi T.inrtnva I.aoIsm I r
Uourbon and Ryo Whiskies. Proprietors of tho
ce.euraiea orana 01 urango v alloy Ynl3Key.
MASSENOiLE k CO., HUaQ POUOLAS
E. K. DBITXP.
MITER, DOUGLAS & CO.,
l'ltOPUIETORS OP THE
"Reservoir Mills "
1VIOTJ1VTA.I1V IE W
CREAM OP THE CITY
Thcv are fully urenarcd to enter upon tho
ensuing Wheat Season, both as to tho quan
tity and quality of the trades of the above
The Highest Market Price
PAID FOR WHEAT.
Office: Nos. 10 and 12 South Markat st
J. C M FEBB1X.
J. E. H'FEBBAY.
C. k. B1GBT.
V. P. ARM3TR0X0.
McFerran, Armstrong & Co.,
CCRER3 OF THE CELEBRATED
No. 21 Main and 19 and 24 Washington
BROWN & JELKE,
BET AND SELL
and all kinds of
Broom Materials, Machines and Tools.
SO. 2 WALNUT STREET.
Cincinnati, ... Olilo.
COWAN & CO,,
rE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A FULL
Y I supply of everything in our line, at much
It is to your interest to give us a call.
augi a in
LADIES OF NASHVILLE
HIVE TOUR PRESSES XADE AT THE
No. 114 Church Street,
The Jlost FaililonnblcPInrcIn the City
Kn nnn one and
TWO YEAR OLD
0J) jJJ vines of the most popular varie-
ty in the country, among the
Concord and Ives' Seedlings,
beine now mora generally Planted than nnv
Those wi&hlne tonlantont VINYAKDS this
fall and winter, had better send in their orders
soon if they want to be supplied with tuperior
Vlne3, not grown under glass.
u. . u. i-Aiar..
PostoQlce. Nashville, cnn.
HORNER & GAFF,
Produce Commission Merchants,
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
JIIEESE. nUTTKK, IIRIEI) FRUIT,
' Seeds, Split Peas, Beans, Hominy, Pearl Barley.
. Grits, Oat Meal, etc., etc.
38 aialu Street. Cincinnati.
S Particular attention riven to the rmrchaia
and sale of Grain, Flour, Provisions, etc.
Notice to Show Cause In Bankruptcy.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT C. W.
Brown. 11. P. Giilock, M. F. Selti and
Frank E Pemn, all of Davidson county, Ten
nesice. havo filed In theofSce of the Clerk nf (hi.
Court, their petitions for discharge, and it was
thereupon ordered by the Court tbat a hearing
bo had upon the same
On the Olu Pay of November, ISO.
at tho hours of 10. 10. 11 and 11; a. it , respec
tiveiy. at tne nmco ol Alex. B. ilradley, Esq.,
Register. No. T3K Cherry street. Nashville. Ten
nessee, and that all creditors who have proven
ineirueuis, uuu uiuer persons lnieresiea, may
appear at (aid time and place and show causa,
if any they have, why the prayer of said peti
tions should not be granted, and that the second
and third meetings of the creditors will be bad
betore tne itegister at same time and place,
1 1 . 1 I- 1 ......... T I
U. S. Dist. Court Middle Dist. Term.
arine and Fire
Under tie new charter, is nowopen for butiae
AT NO. 31 NORTH C0LLE3S STREET
Next door La eraur of Union Street.
JOSEPH W. AIXEN, President
A. W. llirTLXIt,Sccretarr.
John M. uiu, Wation M. Cooke.-
C. A. It. Thompson, D. Weaver.
Daniel F. Carter, II. L. Jones,
R. B. Cheatham, John Vi. Terras.
6. W. Hendersaoit. A. O. Adams.
Joaepn W. Allen.
Third National Bank
8TO CKHOZiD t
W. 7. BERRY. M. BURNS.
JOHN KIRKilAN, EDGAR JONES.
D. WEAVER, CHAS. E. HILLMAN.
DAN'L P. CARTER, EDMUND COOPER.
A lib. A. i ALL'S ESTATE.
DEALS IN EXCHANGE. GOLD AND SIL
ver and Government Securities.
Drafts drawn in sums to suit on London, New
xors. riew Orleans. Cincinnati. at. Louis. l.nni'
ville. Memchis. etc.
S-ao and 10-40 bonds always on hand for
W. W. lll.KKx, President,
EDGAR JONES. f!Mnr.
JOHN KIRKMAN. Vice President,
LARGEST STOCK OF
CIGARS, TOBACCOS, PIPES, etc.
EVER OFFERED INTnlS MARKET.
JT. &. Ia. WIIORLEY,
VTO. 47 SOUTH MARKET STREET WOULD
X call the attention of the Trade to theirlarge
and varied assortment of Cigars. Tobaccos,
Pipe;, etc., including in part the following:
rjYIHV) Tmnnrta.I ami nAMi!. f.nm till I.
$150 per thousand.
230 Butts Virginia Chewing Tobacco, the hell
500 Caddies Bright Tens
600 " Bright 14 lb.
100 " Dark Tens
SO " " lilh. .
50 " Navyjilb.
50 Drams Fie
100 butts Kentucky
tlross isunnysido fine cut chewing tobacco.
2000 lbs. best brand Macaboy Snuff.
iw Doxes racK scotcn
25 " Bottle "
25 " 2 or. Can
1000 lbs. B. F. Oravelv's Best.
5000 " in Bales.
2000 " in Bbls.
100 Qros3 in boxes.
Earn lot of Mcerehauin.
100 doz. imitation "
500 dot. Woden Pipes.
200 boxes Virginia Clay Pipes.
100 " Glaied
All of which are offered .it thol.Mu.it mlt
market price, and cheaper than the same goods
can be purchased in this city.
augZ73m 47 South Market streets.
A, L ABBOT,
NO. 6 WEST FRONT STREET
Foreign Wines and Liquors,
AND HAVANA CIO I UN,
PIPER H'IDS CK CIIAiPAti.K,
Wsu. Younger Jk Co.' Eilluburc Ale,
Keeps constantly on hand a largo stock ot Pure
Copper Distilled Whisky, of various ages, from
the most celebrated makes in Kentucky, which
he offers for sale in bond or tax paid, in lots to
suit the trade.
AH good3 from this house warranted to be
genuine. sep3 tf
EAGLE STOVE WORKS.
I-STAHI.ISHr.l I.V ISII.
S. II. BURTON & CO.,
Stoves, Hollow Ware, etc.,
Xos. 11, 18 aud lSIVcst Secoml St.,
INVITE ATTENTION OF DEALERS IN
Stoves to their large assortment of Patterns
suitable for tha Southern and Southwestern
markets. aug29 tf
131 Pearl Street,
Corner Race aud Secoutt Streets,
Roll, Moore. T. L. MacdonaU. Win. Moffelt,
New York. Cincinnati. Cincinnati.
R H. G-ROOMES & CO.,
AND DEALEK3 IX
METALLIC BURIAL CASES.
OFFICE No. 42 NORTH CHERRY ST.
WILL ATTEND TO ALL FUNERALS IN
the city and surrounding country, with
first-class Hearses, including a Beautiful
iieaiise roit ciiii.nm:.v.
Carriages furnished. Orders left at the office
will be promptly attended to.
Undertakers in the country can be furnished
with Burial.Cases at the lowest wholesale prices.
Particular attention paid to Disinterments,
Removing and Shipping of Bodies.
W. Gr. & M. 31. Bi'ieii, Jr
Attorneys and Counsellors at Iw,
NO. 70 NORTH CHEHIIY STKEET
JAMES WHELESS & CO.,
Cotton and ToLbacco Factors
06 nnd 68 .South College Street,
WILL GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
all business entrusted to their care.
W. H. Morgan,M.D. D.D.S.
fgSUAS RETURNED TO THE CITY.
Office : No. 117 Church street, NashTille. Tenn
REEVES' AMBROSIAll T WMRO & BO.
AT J it TMK TTAT"R
It is an elegant Dressing for the Hair.
It causes the Hair to Curl beautifully.
It keeps the Scalp Clean and Healthy.
It invigorates the Roots of the TT?Tr
It forces the Hair and Beard to grow laxnriantly.
It immediately stopi Hair Falling Out
Itkeeps tho Hair from Changing Color fron Age.
It restores Grey Hair to ita Original Color.
It brings oat Hair on heads that have been
It is composed entirely of simple and purely
v. iw ucuicucp, aanf ox wait u
aro from physicians in high standing.
n f...u t t.i, . . ... ...
x.u juiu m uaii pouna Domes imo cam bloum
in the glassj by Druggists and Dealers in Fancy
Gcsii eyerywhere, at One Dollar per Bottle
sale by Demas Barnes & Co., F. c. Wolls
Jk Co., Schleffelin A Co.. H nr York.
MT. OLIVET CEMETERY
FOR SALE BY
A. NELSOX 6c CO.,
J. O H L Y,
No. 15 North Cherry St.,
HAS JUST RECEIVED AN ELEGANT
lino of GENTLEMEN'S TlRESS Donnq
which he will make up to order, in the latest
auuiuusiuniiatu styie, ai ma lowest possible
He is afio In rernintnf n vnrii.fv nf
Goods for ordinary wear, and offers to gentle
men in business suits of the latest patterns and
most durable material. Call anal inspect his
goous ai no. u norminerry street.
R. u. Eisnor.
W. T. BI3H0P.
s. n. BISHOP.
8. M. BISHOP &C0.,
So. 3G Mulu Street,
BAILEY, ORDWAY & CO.
COTTOIT & TOBACCO FACTORS,
NOS. 0, 8, 12, 1 1, 10, BROAD ST..
NASI! villi:, teeners ei:,
N RETURNING THANKS TO OUR PA- I
tron3 lor the rery liberal patronage bestowed I
upon us durins the past, we respectfully solicit
continuance ol tne same ior tne present sea
son. Havine secured, in addition to the exten
sive nouses in wbich our business has heretofore
been conducted, the commodiona w&rfthouifu
adjoining, and formerly occupied by Ntratton,
Cneney Hoy, we flatter ourselves that our
Storing, Handling' ami Selling Cotton,
are equal to any establishment in the city. The
uepan win oe unaer mo immediate control
and superviiion of M. C. OKIjWAT, J.
n. VaHSVY andCAPr.M.J. CHENKY.
(the latter formerly of the firm of Stratton,
Cheney A Roy.) who will see to the faithful and
prompt execution of all orders relative to the
safo of cotton.
We will keep constantly on hand a large and
complete stock of
BAGGI.-SG. KOIA.M inOX-TIE.S,
of every description, which wc will sell at the
rerylowost market price.
Our ttrocery Depnrtnient is in the hands
of D. H. BAILEY and JOHN WILLIAMS. We
hare a very large and well selected
Stoclc of Groceries,
and in constant receipt of additions, which we
are offering to our friends and the general trade
at terms as low and reasonable as any house ia
Col. nil Noil Mrnttou will retain his of
fice in our counting-room, and will be pleased to
meet and deal with his numerous old triends.
sep2ctf BAILEY. OKnWAT;cO.
MOORE, OOLLINS k CO..
tSuceoi-jori to W F Moo'e A Co ,)
Xo. 37 X. Market Sr. opposite Union
ANCFACTI-BE33 AND DEALXES IN
IT olio av-av a i e ,
House Furnishing Goods.
WE KEEP ALWAYS ON HAND A
LarKO aiid well selected stock, compris
ing everything usually kept in our line of
Merchants and housekeepers arc respectful
ly requested to cafl and examine our stock
before purchasing elsewhere.
Rooting, tiuttering and Repairing done to
order. MOOItE, COLLINS CO.
J II Collins.
W F Moork
UNION BANK NOTES.
TN ACCORDANCE WITH AN ACT OF THE
x .Legislature ot 'lennesseo. passed Decembe:
12tb, 1366, entitled an act "To expedite the dis
Legislature of Tennesseo. passed December
tribution of the effects of Ranks, which have or
maymaKa assignments among tbeir creditors,"
notice is horeby given to the holders of tbeaotes
of The UsioxBanc or Txs.iEasiK to file them
with the undersigned, at tho Bank in Nashville,
between now and the 1st day of January, eigh
teen hundred and sixty-nine. (1369.) and receive
certificates therefor, or they will be forever
barred from any participation in the assets oi
the Bank. Tha certificates will ba received at
fab in payment for debts due the Rank, wheth
er tendered before or after tho 1st of Janu
ary. 188!. JOS. W. ALLEN. Trustee,
faeo. 20. 1MB.
Lake King&iiU Coal Co.
HAVE ON HAND AND TO ARRIVE AN
abundant supply of
Families and the trado generally supplied at
the lowest market rates.
Ccsteal Office: No. 34 South College
street, next door to Engine House,
sep 3 3m
115 HOUSES AND LOTS IN NASHVILLE.
ISO VACANT LOTd in Nashville.
40 HOUSES AND LOTS in Edgefield.
200 VACANT LOTS iff Edgefield.
ISO FARMS in Davidson county.
1W FARMS in Snmner, Wilson. Maury,
Williamson, Giles and other counties of Ten
nessee and other States.
190,000 acres ''wild lands" scattered through
Tennessee, Alabama and Texas at from fifty
cents to five dollars per acre.
Call and get a bulletin, giving full descrip
tions of our property.
ARRINGTON, FARR AR A WEAKLEY.
Real Estate Brokers. No. 79 Church st.
ON TUESDAY. 17ih OF NOVEMBER. 18C8.
I will expose to public sale at the late resi
dence of Oliver B. Hayes, near Brentwood, all
tho personal estate, consisting as follows : Eight
head fine young work Mules, eight fine Brood
Mares, fifty head of cattle, some fine bloods,
fifty head Pork Hogs, a good lot of stock Hogs,
500 barrels of Corn, a large lot of Hay, Farming
utensils, household and kitchen furniture, etc.
Terms of Sale All sums undor$20,cash; over,
that sum twelve months time. Notes with two
acceptable indorers before the removal ol the
property. EMILIE M. HAYES. Executrix.
All persons indebted to the estate will please
como forward and pay, and thoso holding
claims against the estate are notified to present
them within the time required by law.
octZT-lw EMILIE M. HAYES. Ex'rx.
I3IPORTEES AND JOBBERS
CANNED GOODS, VXCHLES,
Sauces, FIsli, German Produce, etc..
NO. 53 MAIN STREET,
Beis Brothers & Co..
35 WAIiXUT STREET
I Between Fourth and Celombia,
IMP0KTER3 AND DEALERS IN
limburg- and Swis3 Cheese.
HOLI.AXD IIESBIXG, SABDElrZ.B.
AncUoTti, etc., etc.
Fish and Canned Goods of OTery doecription
3. L. BOTSrOSO. 1 ' T. O. BOTSrOSD.
J, L. BOTTSFORD & 'CO.,
(Sueetssors toTait, Son A CoO
Produce Commission Merchants,
Buttez and Cheese,
Fisb, Seeds, Fruit and Produce generally.
Xo. 117 3rain Street, North Side
A. C. li.MILL, It. H. WEIOBT, H. T. S19TOCR3
Huntingdon. Tenn. Late of Tenn. Louisville
McNeill, Wright & Sanders,
No. 115 Main St., between Third and Fourth.
I Liberal Advances J&nde ou Consign
Refer to Jn. VT. All.r. T!,
TVheeless. Hugh MeCrea CoZ
FALL AND WINTER TRJLDL.
"10NSISTING OP TRIMMED ANT
J trimmed Hats and Bonnets. Plumes. Flow
era. leathers and Ornaments, Silk and Velvet
Whbons. Velvets. Crapes. Alallnes. Veil Nets.
Silk Tissue. Frosted Illusions. Rennet Who.
Heads. Laces. Frinr Knftha. it . rf in
opened by Wil ERRY A SON.
lepiojni ji0. 21 Union street.
FOR SAL E.
nnilE PAPER MILL MACHINERY ON
X ) bite's Creek, eight and a half miles from
asn.Ti!Ie. is bein? remeyed to Manchester
Tens. AH tho buildings and
4 , .
J. WO ntlliarea Ades 01 iiana
is now offered for sale. There is ns such prcr
eny as mis onerea tor sale in ibis country
'1 here are nearly One Hnndrpil A errs ol
Bottom land in cultivation, a good farm
dwelling (eight rooms), out-hooses and sevcra.
houses for hands.
The mill is built of brick. large enough (.
any purpose nd is ver7 substantial.
1 will sell two Steam Engines and two Iar;c
Boilers, all intact, with the property.
It is a desirable place for a Distillery. w.:j
local advantages unsurpatsed.
oct!3 lm W. S. WH1TEMAN.
Southern Music Store,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
SO. 3.1 VSIOS STREET.
JAMES A. McCLURE WISHES TO AN
nounee to his Tennessee friends and tte
general public, that his stock of Piano u new
complete. Stinway, Knabe, Dunham, Weber
KriTushaar. Haines Bros, and A- II. (la'o A
Co. are fully represented in his stoek, and arj
sold at New York price, thereby saving freight
and charges to the purchaser.
He is also Sole Agent for the celebrateh ltnr
Uett Organ, regarded by the profession u
be the best reed instrument now made, pu?ej
ing the late improvements in stops, viz. Har
monic, "Celeste" and Vox Humana, that are
perfections of mechanical genius. Churches,
babbata Schools, Lodges and Seminaries are
furnished at very low rates. Circulars and price
lists will be forwarded on application.
In Sheet SXnalc. (for many years a spe
ciality in his establishment.) he can offer gTtat
iudusemenU to the Trade. Schools and Ama
teurs. His stock is tha largest and moit select
In tha South, and will be always supplied with
the NEWEST and BEST productions of homo
and foreign composers.
In Violins, Onltnn, Flnten, Italian
aud ollior SlrLnj;, for all instruments, to
gether with a fine collection of small Muilcal
Goods, he defies competition.
P. S. Pianos, Organs and other instruments
tuned and repaired by first-class workmen.
Mr.D.S. Curie is now with thU house, and
will be glad to see his friends.
Merchants, Take Notice !
CLAPP & CO.,
110 II HANK hTIIEKT. SEW YORK.
536 Sfrtl Aveate, BnolFya, Xtw York,
RESPECTFULLY BBO LEAVE TO 1N
form the merchants of Winchester. Tenn.
that they are now prepared to fill orders fi.r
IryROxl or motions with 5 per cent, on C
0. D. They refer to Wm. J. Slatter. Editor
Home Journal. They will be able to furnish
you goods cheaper than they ean ba purchased
by any other parties, as they are continually in
the auction rooms.
C. Clixtox CLArr. Cha3. B. Rotrsi.
Of Harrisonburg. Va. Of Winchester. Va.
J. A. STANSBURY, Proprietor,
ear Railroad Depot and Steamto Landing.
THE HTAtlK OFFICE
is kei in this
Farmers, Buy at Home
YODR WAGONS AND AORICULTCRAL
implements. IT am manufacturing tha very
best of Steel Plows, and other Implements
Also, wagons of the very best material an J
workmanship. J. U.RUMSEY.
No. Ml South Cherry street, between Ash an
Mulberry streets. octft Cm
McCREA & CO.,
HUGH JlcCREA & CO.,
Cotton ani Tolacco Faciors,
Produce & Commission Meichanta,
39 SOUTH MARKIT,
36 SOCni COLLEGE; STREETS,
PLANTERS' HANK NOTES
rST ACCORDANCE WITH AH ACT OF THE
General Assembly of th. State of Tennessee!
approved December 12. 18W. entitlai an ast 4o
6 u1?i;li?tbo dt"nuuu tne fleets or Banks
wmcn -ave or t assignments anions
their creditor';' notice is hereby given t the
Ufldora of tb notes of the Planters' Bank ot
lennwew. u ent them to tho undersigned
at tno Bank In Nashville tor payment bttween
nown2 the fl"' day of January. 1869. or they
will bo forever barred.
. ... ,m D. WEAVER Tnu:
fy23 dAwtlUanl 69.