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NASHVILLE UNION AND AMERICAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1868.
THTJKSHAT. XOVEM11CB 10, 1 80S.
Tor Sal o
Old paper, suitable for wrapping, at the
Union AND American office.
Attention oJ cotton producers and ship,
pcra is directed to the card of Bailey, Ord
way & Co., who propose to handle cotton
as cheaply as any responsible house in the
city, and make cash advances on consign
ments to New Orleans, Cincinnati, New
York and Boston. They have also a com
press in operation, whereby 20 per cent, of
freight is saved.
The ladies and gentlemen of Nashville
and vicinity will find the elegant restau
rant of L. II. Eldridgc, Kirkman BIcck.
Church Btreet, replete with the luxuries of
the season oysters, game, cakes, confec
tioncnes, etc, etc.
The National Savings Comnanv. corner
Union and College street?, pays the high
est prices for gold, bond, stocks and un
current money, and sells corporation checks
at low rates.
Those having claims against the estate
of Robert Page, dee'd, will receive their
money by applying to P. L. Nichol, Clerk
ol the Uounty Court.
5 Yeatman, Shields & Co. have a peremp
tory sale to-day to cl03e consignments.
A neat and comfortable country real
dence, three miles from town, on the Leba
non turnpike, for rent for 1SG9, with im
mediate possession. See Callcnder & Gar
rett or P. P. Ila'rdcastle.
-runK, uoason x uo. have a first rate
Jine.of.saod to ofier this ill or nine- lo-llie
Uemoville & Co , Union and American
Block, have on sale the celebrated Rock
bridge Alum Springs Water, an invalu
able remedy for skin diseases, dyspepsia,
piles, etc. Their testimonials arcall-sufli
Craighend, Breast A Gibson, in addition
to their extensive hardware 6tock, are the
manufacturers' agents for the M. & U.
burglar and lire proof safes, at cost and
freight. They also manufacture the Royal
lynan and Carmine inks, which have
achieved a greater popularity in a shorter
period than any inks ever offered to th
public, and are the cheapest and best now
Kircher & Atiener, No's. 51 and 53 South
.Market, are in receipt of an unusually
'ajge slock of seasonable ready-made
clothing, cloths, casimeres and vestings
(the latter made up to order in the latest
style) to which they invite the attention of
buyers. These gentlemen, by long ex
perience, are constantly up with the timep,
and we commead them to the public.
See notice of assignee in Bankruptcy
The Kollef of Tnx-Pnycrs.
Senator Lindslev yesterday moved to
take up the bill for the relief of tax-payers,
1 he Judiciary Committee reported a bill
in lieu giving tax-piyera until the first
day of next January to pay their taxes,
and no penalty shall attach for non-pay'
ment up to that time. The bill passed
three readings in the Senate. If it goes
through the House, it will he a decided
relief to those now groaning under the
weight of taxes.
Acntlciny of Music,
Crowded houses greet the talented
artistes nightly at the Academy of Music,
and every effort is made to please the pub
lic. Harry Robinson is still the great card
of the establishment. His engagement
positively closes the present week, and
those who have not seen the great musician
and his mechanical donkey, should avail
themselves of the opportunity afforded in
the next few nights.
Pat McGuire, who was run over by the
switch engine at the Chattanooga depot
Tuesday afternoon, died about 0 o'clock
the same day from the injuries received.
His remains were followed to the Catholic
Cemetery yesterday by a large number of
friends. . He leaves a wife.and four or five
.Appointment or Itevcnuc Collector.
Col. R. K. Byrd, of Kingston, East Ten
ntste, has been appointed Revenue Collec
tor for the Kr.oxvillc District, vice Co
John Williams, who declined the poi
The Cincinnati Commercial says that
James Hogan, who was found secreted in
tho Commercial Hotel here, and who was
hot whilo attempting to escape, was a i.o
toiions "cracksman" from that city.
At a meeting of the Directors of the
Tennessee Marine and Fire Insurance
Company, Joseph W. Allen was re-ekctcd
President and A. . Itotler, re elected
The young men of Edgefield propose
giving a cotillion party at Cowan's Hall,
on the White's Creek pike, on the night of
the 26th inst. A grand time is expecttd.
We arc requested to say that the mem
bers of Uie Mozirt Club (colored) will give
a public ball at their Hall, No. 43 Front
street, near Broad, next Saturday night.
l'irc nt Kutlctle.
OnSunday night last, a cabinet shop oc
cupied by Edmond Gordon, Rutlcslge,
Grainger county, was destroyed by fire.
FlGUEiui Alpaca at 22lc a yard at H
tfickltr, 17 Union street. r.ovotf.
locution r Treasurer .uinl Secretary
Tho election for Treasurer and Secretary
of Stale will probably take place in a j int
convention of the Legislature to-day.
ALTACA8,. Poplins, Merinos at y.ratly
reduced prices nt S. Sickles, 17 Union
The scavenger, with their ditto) carte,
were out in full forto yesterday, on the
principal thoroughfares of the city
Antonio Corrivri, at his fine Fruit store
No- 70, Church street, opposite the Max
well House, keeps all the choice Fruits of
the season, Nuts, Candies, &c, and now
receiving a choice lot of Dates, Fig, Or
ni.iHi nil everv thin" in hi line. He
supplies hundreds every day. Give
Yesterday wa& a dull day with the mag
istrates in the way of criminal caies.
OlfE DOLLAR TILL JAN'Y, 18G9.
Persons wishing the Daily Union and
American for the balance of this year,
can get it for ONE DOLLAR till January
1S89; or NINE DOLLARS till Janu
ary 1.1S70; or
from nowltill January 1, 1S70, for FOUR
DOLL A US; or
from now till January, 1870, for TWO
DOLLARS, in clubs of five subscriber or
Now is lite best time to subscribe,
get others to join you.
A TEBItlBLK MISTAKE.
Outward b. Iuna'rd Application-The
Eflcctx or the Wrong Bottle.
A few nights ago a couple of etrancers
arrived in the city and put up at one of our
hotels, both occupying the same room.
Daring Tuesday list, both of the gentle
men took a circuit around the city, and
droppedinto the various wholesale houses
on an inspecting tour, for they were mer
chants from a neighboring country town.
One of the party was bald-headed, and
having traded considerably at one of our
drug houses, took a fancy to a bottle la
beled "great hair restorer," and purchased
it for his own private use. The other gen
tleman had been mixing around with the
grocery and liquar men, and a sample of
"best Robertson county" had been put up
for him to try. Natural enough, each of
the individuals, upon arriving at their
room in the hotel, relieved themselves of
their bottles, both of which were deposited
on the mantelpiece for safe-keeping. The
man with the bottle of whisky had reached
the hotel ahead of his companion, and
left the room before the return of his
friend with the small crop of hair. The
latter, anxious to test the merits of the pre
paration, had anointed his head freely
when first reaching the room After per
ambulating through tho city, the former
reached the hotel again just about night,
and before going into supper, ho concluded
to see what virtue there there was in the
bottle.of Robertson county that had been
presented to him during the day. So he
hurriedly proceeded-to his room, and feel
ing his way to the mantle-piece in the dark,
he found the bottle, and turned it up, and
swallowed a good square drink. If he
had received a galvanic shock, the effect
could not havo been more sudden. He
dropped the bottle, and for a time suffered
the most excruciating pain. The bell rope
was pulled, and a waiter answered the call
A physician was summoned,"and arrived
at the bedside of the Buffering man juntas
bald-head, a jovial curse, as he was called
in his native place, entered the room. He
discovered his hair restorer broken on the
hearth, and after a little inquiry, comprC'
bended tho situation, and eo did the doctor,
who soon had his patient restored to "feed
ing condition." Tho young man however
still insists that bristles are growing iu his
throat, and says that he will after this ad
here closely to the old rule which require
liquids to be "well shaken before taken,''
thus giving him time to see what he is
TEItllllll.K lit AG CD Y IN EAST TEX
A Jinn Shoots His Wife and then
KUI Iliisscir Accidentally.
The Knoxville Prcsi and Herald men
tiona a heart-rending tragedy, which oc
curred at Blountville, in Sullivan county,
on Sunday morning last.
From the meagre details we could gath
er, says that paper, it seems that Mr. Rhea
son of the late Robert II. Rhea of that
county who fjryears has resided with his
family in the town of Blountville, on San
day morning, while his wife was sitting in
the porch, suspecting no danger, took
pistol a six shooter and deliberately
fired at her. The shot took effect in the
side of the head, inflicting what was
thought a mortal wound. The wife in ter
ror fled out at the end of the porch, falling
in the yard. Rhea, who seemed to be in
furiated, pursued, and was in the act of
firing again, when he fell from the porch,
In he fall, the pistol was again somehow
discharged. The contents entered his body
killing him inetantly. The lady when last
heard from was in a critical condition.
As to the cause of such horrid conduct
on the part of the husband, our informant
knows nothing, except that Rhea had lor
some time been excessively intemperate,
and was probably laboring under a fit of
The family are of the highest respecta
bility, and this terrible circumstance has,
no doubt, been the occasion of much ex
citement and sorrow in the community.
Tr.KUIIII.E CASUAI.IT Y.
An Old Ueslldent or Memphis Crushed
In tho early part of the day yesterday,
says the Memphis Aialaache of Ttieday, a
sad accident occurrtd at the Memphis and
Ohio depot, resulting in the immediate
death and terrible mangling of Mr. C. N.
Robinson, principal watchman for the
railroad company. He was standing on
main track near the crossing of Third
street, taking down the numbers of the
carsof a freight train which had just cr.me
in and been switched off on the side track.
Tho engine " Victory" had crossed Inck
on the main track and was backing up to
the shop, and was ringing the bell, but the
switch engine was at the rear of the freight
train, and Mr. Robinson, it is supposed,
being busy, mistook the bell of the Victory
for that of the switch engine. The engi
neer could not sec the track, and the len
der and engine both passed over the unfor
tunate man before the engineer checked
up. Death was instantaneous and the body
Mr. Robinson was for seventeen years a
member of the old police force, and at one
time a lieutenant. He leaves a tick wife
and five childrci in a. helpless condition.
Ho was a quiet, worthy man, and his terri
ble death will sadden tin hearts of all who
Caroline Hall, colored, who was arrc.Ud
on Tuesday, charged with stealing $100 in
mcn-H- and about $150 worth of china
ware and parlor furniture, horn tie rcei
dence of Mr. Joseph Duprtz, on Market
street, was arraigned before Justice Thur
ncck yesterday. The evidence was net
sufficient to convict her of the charge and
she wat released.
Detective Itarmoro searched Ikt room
yesterday morning, and found a number of
towels belonging to Mr. Ace v; also aim?
quilt which was identified by Mr. Carger.
These peoplo aic close neighbors to Mr.
Duprtz. She will probably be re-arrested
Mr. Sam. McCall wa accidentally Uol
ou Dcaderick street Tuesday night a'jout
nine o'clock. He was walking towart's
the Square and as ha paed by a barber
shop kept lysoine German people, just
above printer' alley he wai t-lrnck in the
face by a bill from a pittlol in the hands of
some person in tho barber shop, the pii-tol
being accidentally discharged. The re
port that he wa shot by a man in a h uk
Ilreom Corn Mill Moving
We noticed yeMerday another shipment
of broom cirn from Williamson county to
New York. Why don't .our Williamson
county friends eUablish a broom factory ?
If they can afford to ship to New York,
and afterwards purchase the same stuff
when made up into broom', it would cer
tainly pay to manufacture at home. There
would bo a saving of freight both ways.
The best Empress cloth for 75c a yard
at S. tickles, 17 Union street, nov 5-tf
Fiutki:d Alpaca at 22c a yard at S.
SicklrP. 17 Union street nov5-tf. !
We have one or two tood iob presses for
sale, which can he had at at a barrain, hv
application at the office of the Union add !
Jloy Can They Speak?
Disregarding the suggestion to postpone
the affair till Christmas or the Fourth of
July, as a matter of economy in turpentine
and fire-crackers, the colored people and
that portion of the whito community who
are greatly rejoiced oer the election of
Grant and Colfax, have determined upon
an immediate public celebration of the
event. Tho principal feature of the de
monstration is to be speaking in both halls
at the Capitol, and the following named
gentlemen areannoucccd to do the talking
of the occasion : Hon. U. II. Harrison
IIou. D. W. C. Senter.IIon. D. M. Nelson,
Hon. D. W. Peabody, Hon. T. C. Muse,
Hon. W. M. Woodcock, Hon. John Hugh
Smith and Hon. T. A. Hamilton
It will be observed that the names of
distinguished colored orators, "Hon." John
Cockrill and "Hon." Randal Brown do not
appear in the list of speakers. How is
this? Is the seemingly significant onus
sion the result of accident, or an intentional
slight by the white managers of the affair
upon the colored troops whoso votes so
largely helped to achieve the victory to be
celebrated ? If an accident, the omission
is pardonable if otherwise, it is mean.
The colored people who are mainly de
pended upon for getting up the noise and
audience of the coming celebration, and
who will no doubt be looked to for a lib
eral share of funds to defray the expenses
of the same, are entitled to an explanation.
Itis.certainly due them for these white
managers to say why black men are so
highly honored before an election and so
strangely forgotten just after its occurrence.
Let the explanation be made and recorded.
But let us glance at the list of while ora
tors announced, and see how some of these
gentlemen can have the heart to rejoice over
what is termed a Radical triumph, and
how others mentioned in the list can find
leisure and disposition to harangue polit
Hon. H. n. -Harrison has just been
overwhelmingly defeated in the Legisla
ture for public printer. With what sort of
enthusiasm can ho celebrate the victory of
a party so manifestly ungrateful for the
service ho has rendered it? How can ho
have the heart to utter words of cheer and
non. D. W. C. Senter, Speaker of tho
Senate, has hut recently passed through
the humiliating ordeal of being arraigned
at the bar of that body, for giving aid and
comfort to the Confederacy while a mem
ber of Gov. Harrib' Rebel Legislature.
Knowing, as he certainly must do, that he
only escaped conviction and removal from
office, because, as stated by a Senator du
ring the discussion attending, his arraign
ment, a majority of his colleagues at some
stage or other of the rebellion, either sym
pathized with or supported it, and that to
remove men from office upon charges of
that sort, would leave Tennessee without a
Legislature, with how much voice can
Speaker Senter sing psalms over the
achievement of victory by a party which
passes laws practically forbidding his fu
ture election to any office of profit, honor
or trust? How can he say "thank God
and the people who condemn me, for the
election of Grant and Colfax?"
Hon. T. A. Hamilton, elected to repre
sent Tennessee in the councils of the nation,
will, before he takes his seat in that cap
acity, be required to make solemn oath
that he never aided or abetted the rebel
lion. Gentlemen of unquestioned veracity
have publicly charged that Mr. Hamilton
was early in the war connected with the
Quartermaster's department of the Con
federate army. If Mr. Hamilton cannot
disprove the charge, how is he to take the
required path, or evade the law disqualify
ing for office all persons who have aided
and abetted the rebellion ? Called upon to
swear that he has been unswervingly true
to the government of the United States,
can he, as if with magician's wand, dispel
all proof to the contrary, and boldly de
clare himself one of the Lord's untainted ?
If he cannot, how cm he have the heart to
rise up in the Capitol and say to the blessed
that he was always loyal, and that he sin
cerely rejoices in the triumph of rtdictl
ism? Hon. D. M. Nelon is Clerk of the Sen
ate, and, leaving his erroneous political
views out of the way, altogether "a nice
young man." He reads bills and calls the
; roll in a clear and distinct manner, and
sometimes even in a musical tone of voice
discharges this branch of his official duty
He has in fact a voice to be proud of, and
can readily see the danger to which i
would be exposed by a long-winded ora
lion at the nronosed iubilee. He will
therefore! recognize the importance o
brevity, which is, after all, "the soul o
wit," in the congratulations he may have
Hon. D. W. Peibjdv is a votine man of
unquestioned loyalty, and no doubt has
cause to feel thankful over the result. He
was not vested with Supreme Court honors
by Gov. Brownlotv, but was a few days
since elected City Attorney, which is said
to be a better thing, financially speaking
than any judgs'uip in the State, provided
the incumbent manages it with that end
in view. It seoins, however, that Mr,
Peabody can still find time to address gen
eral assemblies of his Radical fellow-citi
zens. He has lately had the good fonune
to marrv a Tennessee wife, and we hope
tbat in future the irood l.idv will mmaue
to keep him at home of evenings.
Hon. John Hugh Smith is Judge of tho
Criminal Court now in term, and with some
unimportant and even questionable excep
tions, a gentleman with a record of undoubt
ed lovaltv. He i: also blessed with solid
proportions and a ready faculty for speech
making. Wo listen to him with pleasure,
even sometimes while he utters sentiments
we rannot approve. This is because we
give him credit for a degree of candor not
common to his political associate-', anil tli
possession of enough political honesty to
occasionally rebuke his party friends fur
official rascalities. We regret to see him
dragging the jud.cial ermine of tbeStite
flirnnoh lhe dirtv cess-pools of Radical
ringism, and hope he will keep the afore
said ermine well tucked tip to prevent a
contamination that nil the waters of the
Cumberland could not wash clean. When
thejubilce is over, we will be pleastd to
hear that Judge Smith either declined to
speal: or only said a few words in tho way
of a priestly bsnediction.
Hon T. C. Muse is an elected Elector
on the Grant ticket in Tennessee, and there
fore has some personal cauo for rejoicing,
He is hUo a candidate for Secretary of
State, and that fact more than all others
will inspire his muse to celebrate in song,
as well as etorv, the brilliant victory of
the party ho swears by.
Hon. W. M. Woodcock is a member of
the popular branch of the Legislature, and
will be a candidate ror re-election, provided
the franchise law is not materially altered
before the next campaign. Unlike the
noisy bird alter wtncli he is named, Mr
W. is a quiet gentleman, although usually
pecking away with commendable industry
at the House in behalf of his constituency
and their interests. He is expected to
spread himself and whistle a lively time
in the grand pow-wow of the gushing vic
tots. It will bo obseived as a very remarkable
fact, that all the speakers announced are
' office-holders. With the exceptions we
have mentioned, it may betaken for grant
ed that they are in admirable condition
for commemorating the election of their
sort to wield or thwart the destinies of the
nation. Go in, gentlemen, and make hay
while the political sun shines to your
liking. It is a bread and butter business
with you, and your zeal should be praised
rather than censured.
Skitr it Gnylon'.'s Minstrels.
One of the very best performances we
havo ever witnessed is that presented by
the Minstrel Troupe now engaged at the
Summer Street Theater. Tho feats of
legerdemain, by Frank Pell, are unap
proachable, and the contortion act of Mas
ter Willie Gay lord is equal to the best pro
fessionals. He is a mere lad, and will
make his mark some day. Armstrong's
flute solo is Buperb, while the pantomime
of Pango, the ape, was received with great
applause. Andrew McKee, the song and
dance man, and an old favorite here, is
among the minstrels. The evening's en
lertainment concludes with Prof. Scaffei's
celebrated dissolving views, which is alono
a good show, and worth the price of ad mis
sion. The theater, wo may add, was dense
ly ;crowded, and during their stay the
troupe will receive that patronage due such
an array of talent as is presented.
Arrest or n Suspicions Character.
W. G. Moore was discovered in Mr. R,
C. Foster's yard on Vine street, last night,
by a servant girl. When he saw the girl
he concealed himself in, the privy and as
soon as she went in the house again made
his appearance Armistead Foster saw
him this time and started after him hal
loaing halt several times. He would not
eton and the vountr man shot at him. He
ran down an alley and concealed him
self among some weeds in a neighboring
yard. He was captured and taken to the
station house, and In default of security
for his appearance this morning, was com'
mitted to the workhouse.
Tho soldiers stationed at Ash Barracks
were piid their monthly dues yesterday
A good many of them seemed to be spend
ing it very fresly list night for "Robert
son County." A few of them will probably
be 'before Commissioner Davis this morn
Ijirccny or Jewelry.
Maty Watkins was arrested yesterday on
a charge of larceny, in stealing some jew
elry valued at $3, from a woman named
Sis Hawkins. Thecae was transferred to
Justice Cassettv and was continued until
I'orjrlnjr on Order.
Lizzie McEwcn, colored, and .John
Bransford, colored, were arrested last night
on a charge of trying to obtain goods from
James Finn with a forged order. They will
appear before tho Commissioner to-day.
W. L. Boyd, assault and battery and at
tempting to shoot; continned.
Julius Wolf, using language calculated
to provoke a breach of peace ; continued
Arena Atwood, using abusive language
taxed with the costs.
Charles Lamanski, same offense; fined
$3 and costs.
Seth Caulty, drunkenness ; fined $3 and
Charles O'Jvcef, drunk and sleeping on
the street ; fined $3 and costs.
Peck & Shuleff rj. E. Wise ; judgment
of $1,127 73.
Jos. H. Thompson vs. Bricn, Ledbetter
elds ; jungment of $1,459 9C
E. A. Davis rs. A. J. Baird ; judgment of
Iter. Mr. Holland In Memphis.
The Memphis Avolanclte of Tuesday
thus refers to this distinguished divine
This eminent young divine on Sunday
last delivered two sermons in this city
that were unsurpassed for power of
thought and grandeur ot delivery, by any
discourses ever delivered in our c:ty. 11
preached in the morning at tho First
Methodist Church, and at niht at the
Hernando street Church. Each houso
was filled to its utmost capacity. It was
a literal jam, with no standing room left,
.Many went away unable to enter tho ves
tibules ot tuo churches.
The preacher's themo in the morning
was the .Judgment ; at night. Redemption.
Much has tieen s.iid in the newspapers,
both church and secular, relative to the
extraordinary power of this young divin
in tho presentation of the truths of the
Christian religion. Public expectation
had been aroused - and excited bv th
fume of his preaching, until many friends
of his church trembled for the result lie
met expectation and moro than met it.
And yet there is a simplicity and purity
in the stylo ol his delivery that disarm
criticism. There is no bonst in manne
or parade ol forms ; his enunciation clear
and distinct, and his manner of delivery
simplo and unaffected We pronounco
him ono of tho first orators of the age. Of
tho substance of theso two discourses
we could say much, anil speak in
tho highest terms, and still not do them
full justice. Great ideas and largo
thoughts tell as ponderous weights from
his master mind, but always clothed in
the most beautiful attire. Sometimes tho
language was gorgeous, but always well
fitted unu adjusted. Una ot his must re
markablc powers is in wordspainting; i
equals tho genius of the canvas delinea
tor; the picture stands out living and
breathing. With this power we were
struck in his morning discourse, as he ai.
sembled the bust ot the past lor tho gran
assizo. It was the perfection of oratory.
But we refrain from further comments.
All should hear him. Mr. Holland is a
citizen of Kentucky, and comes from tho
Stato that has given to tho world tho
Clays and Brcckinridgc3, Uascoms and
Kavanaughs. And vet he lives in tho
same element with these groat minds.
THE SWEDISH A Kmc
A brief note, addressed to the president
ot the Koyal t-ociety, I ro lessor Aordens
skiold, written at Kobbo Bay, September
10, gives a few particulars of tho Swedish
Arctie bxpeuition. i ho lushest Jatitndo
to which the party werf able to navigate
their Eteamcr was M '. , whore ice Mop
ped them i his was tho end of August
hut a week later the sea was clear, and
from one of the highest peaks of Parry
Jsland ' traces only of me further nor.'li
ward ' could he seen. Ttm exploring
steamer, ntter taking in coal, sent out tor
her uso to Knobbe Bay, made ugain for
the north, whether to pass a winter in tho
ice or not is at present uncertain. .Mean
while, the eoal-ship returns to Sweden,
bringing livo of tho exploring party,
"with tho rich geological, zoological and
botanical collections ' made during tho
firet part of tho voyage. It is probable,
therefore, that in a few weeks wo shall
get full particulars of nil that our enter'
prising rivals havo discovered and ac
quired since they crossed tho Arctic Cir
cle in Julv last.
Ladies linen handkerchiefs at 2."c, at S
Sickles, 1 union street. nov 5-tf.
Ji is Brow was Furrow u and His
Eyes were Dim
His h.uvi Has lurruw'd and his cjes were dim.
His bead was bent as if in rensiru tbousht.
His hat was shabby, and no donbt to him
Ileourr il tho t i mo when that same iut was
Itui mentation.! such as these can't heal
A broken ckapeaux, or a cranium sore.
Or rivo such case a3 only those can feel
Whocet their HiT3 from
WAIX & WALKER'S store.
I'urs and. Umbrellas,
A FAMOUS TVATERFAIiIi.
A Fearful Valley Scene In tho liar-
dancer rrovluce Adventures of
A writer in tho last number of tho
London Cornell Magazine gives an ac
count of his travels through the province
of Hardanger, in Norway. Among other
things ho writes of a famous waterfall as
We cannot conclude a sketch of this
district without savins a few words about
tno tamotis watorlall. which is approaencu
by ono of tho dark.ravineB at tho head of
tho Jako before described, ilicro aro
other falls of great height and beauty in
tho neighboring gorge, and moro than
one full stream shoots over "tho perpen
dicular escarpments of Simcdal; there
is also within a lone dav's journey the
gigantic cataract of Skjeggcdal above the
norijoru winch an accompiisnca traveler
has very recently described; but tho
Yoring-lo3s remains tho wonder of all
that country side. Tho road winds up to
it for several miles between steep cliffs,
and by the side of a foaming river, until
it is blocked by another clilf, or rather
pile of enormous rnnlcs: a ziczaz path
leads up through ferns and dropping
streams, ana trom the ptain aoovo wo
look down to' tho lake surrounded with
snowiribbed mountains through tho black
clefc bv which wo havo ascended. Un
one sido is a precipice over which two
brothers, racintr on snow-shoes, were
dashed ono winter into the valley; be
hind us a flat cxpanso of moor and marsh,
covered with flowers and cloudberries,
divides us from the Jokul and its rooky
companions. At some distance a column
of whito smoko riso? from tho ground,
and this is tho reek of tho Vonng-foss;
on approaching it and looking down
wo seo a good-sized river falling into a
deep chasm or caldron with a mighty
roar and vapor. All manner of
fine descriptions havo been written
of it, and ono traveler who was
hero in the winter has left a striking ac
count of its beauty when falling throuch
a cave of ice, glittering with huge crys
tals and enormous icicles. A visitor o
more pretentious stylo has been quoted
by Lieutenant Breton: "All nature
stands aghast, the very mountains seem
petrified at tho sight, and the animals had
lied from a wild which may almost he
said to terrify the vegetable creation.
We will not attempt to rival this magniU
cent rhapsody, and will only say that the
moat striking view is to bo obtained from
the overhanging cliff on the south sido of
tho fall, which cannot, however, be
reached without a weansomo jourmy
through quaking oogs ana across muddy
stream?. The height of the fall has been
much exaggerated. Tho books nil agree
in estimating the descent at least at 000
feet, and it is not unusual for travelers
to maintain that tho leap is a thousand
feet high, tuners have doubted the ac
curacy of tho calculation made by its
discoverer, t roiessor llaustcin, and have
observed that tho visitor s position tEUS
.cause the proportions of the waterfall to
be foreshortened in a very unusual do
crce, it the common opinion is to he a.
cepted. At the time of one of our visits
a party of Norwegian engineers wci
employed upon a government survey, at d
they decided the question lor us by stat
ing that the deptn ot tho chasm was un
der 500 feet. There cani however, be no
doubt that tho sheer fall of so larce
body of water in long columns or wreaths
of foam is ono of the most magnificent
sights in Iiuropo. After gathoring from
the edgo ot the clill overhanging th
Foss, a fine plant of tho ' King of tho
Mountains," which attains great perfec
tion in the black oozy soil, we fo!'
lowed tho course of tho river in
land, instead of returning to tho
shore, a dozen miles below. As
so few travelers go further inland than
the waterfall itself wo will close this
description of tho Hardanger region with
n few words about the upper country.
lho march land lying between tho inouu
tain-tops heio forms what is called a
"field-dale, or mountain valley, closed i
the end of a fow miles by a sudden rise
in the cround, and stretching ajrain in
land on n higher elevation, until step by
step the limit of vegetation is reached
and nothing but stony peaks and muddy
hills remain. Wo were well ontcrtained
at a little farm lying in the lower portion
of tho "fjeld-dale," and surrounded by
meadows were ' you scarce could sec the
earth tor flowers, and where tho wild
strawberries and juicy cloud-berries grew
all about in wonderful profusion. Af;er
coffee and trout, with bowls of fruit and
cream, we wero shown to the rooms hung
with sweet herbs and stored with heaps
of peas, mallows, and other corintry
treasures, where our beds of sweet hay
had been prepared. Un the left outside
lay a stack of what locked like paste
board, but which was in truth the house
hold store of "llad-brod" or thin griddle
cakes of oatmeal. Wo continued next
day our course beside the river, tlixough
meadows as luxuriant as ever; tno lor
get-mc-nots spread in masses on every
sue, tho slender ranunculi or "reindcer-
flowcr.i" choose the drier sides of the
knolls and hillocks, "and the wild marsh
marigold flames like Dro tnrousdi swamps
and hollows gray." Passing some lino
cascades at tikurvestol, wo entered a
well-wooded plain, from which a green
hill rises, surmounjed by a little farm
the highest in situation of all upon this
range of mountains. We turned away
with regret trom the wonderlul viewdown
tho valley toward the sea, and round tho
mountains which encircled the moor
land of yesterday's journey where tho
broad river diverges into two branches
Wo had to climb down the curved
rock, polishol a .parently by glacial ae
tion, and even the ponies got without i
stumble down this formidable "Katzen
stieg," the men holding on their tails,
and permitting them to movo only inch
by inch. Soon after this a cloud of spray
was seen issuing from the ground, and
swaying to and 1'ro in the wind. This
was a waterfall n uncd Storli foss, of
which we had never seen any description,
It fills from a considerable height into a
deep cbfism, like the Voring itself; by
climbing down a rock which jutted out
in front ol the tall a cry good view was
attained by one of the party, but as he
ascended the loose ftonesol the clilt-side
began to move ami carry him down, s
that it was not without som.; trouble and
anxietv that at last ho was extricated
from his dangerous imprisonment lleforo
evening we rea-:hed tho higher kills,
crossing snow at intervals; here nil
vegetation ceased except the lichens and
atlwarftd willow that grows beside the
snow. This region is inhabited only by
the skulking foxes, ths wild reindeer of
which, to our great pleasure, we passed a
numerous herd and by the golden plo
vers, whii'h perch upon the scattered
rocks, and raise their wailing cry as the
traveler passes along tho moor. Turning
dou award at last, we arrive at tho broad
pastures of lljor.idal, where the last huts
are built upon the verge of a desert track
which stretches away to tnouistant lla!
ling-dal. Tho shallow river sparkled,
Mid tho distant snows wore illumined
the crimson sunset, as wo stood bv tho
low door-way ti see tho cattlo return to
the sound oi the Alpino horn; and here,
on the boundary ol another province.
and out of sight of the waters of the Fjord,
we snail closo the account ol our summer
rjmMo in the pleasant region of Ilardat.
ti-.-neral Howard says the Freedman's
llureau has, for thico or four week,
been investigating the report about frauds
upon colored soldiers and sailors in the
matter ol paying their claims lor bounty.
Ho and his staff officers do not hclievo
any money has yet been paid over to par
ties engaged in trotting up the swindle,
thoughJliey aro aware that arrangements
have been making to accomplish some',
thing. They think, Lowever, that the
game is confined to Kentucky and Ten
nessee, and know that the chief officers of
the Bureau in these States will take
every precaution to prevent the ring from
carrying out their plans. The Commis
sioner will bo glad to receive information
from any source that will aid him in fer
retina out tho guilty parties, whether
among his agents or among citizens of
those States, and the severest penalties of
the law will bo visited upon any person
whom it can be proven is connected with
Curious Facts Regarding the Oldest
IIouso In tho Clly or.civ Torb.
Tho "Hermit of Now York." in his last
cttcr, says : The oldesthouso in this citv
is at the corner of Greenwich and Cedar
streets, and as it is the only wooden houso
on any of tho four corners formed by tho
&uvw.wu w .utooDuccu, ii, uiay easily
bo recognized. It is about twentv feet
square and is two stories in height" The
weather boards, which have no doubt
been in uso a century, aro still of good
service, and so is the antique "f oof. Tho
first floor is occupied as a grocery, and
the upper storvis tenanted bvseveralnoor
families, who, as a matter of course, pay
enormous rents, and hence, old as it may
be, it still pays as well as ono of modern
construction. When tho houso was built
it was in the suburbs of the city, which
then contained about 20,000 inhabitants.
It was tho "Beach House," and steod
on tho margin of tho Hudson, vhich by
reason of filling in is now eight hundred
feet distant Tho amount of laud thus
made by dockintr out the river on this
side of the town is equal to about one
thousand acres, worth 300,000,009. The
iieadi nouso is inthe hands of the Urom
melin family, who havo held it for a long
time, and will not sell it at any priffi. Ad
joining this house is one of similar char
acter, which must have been built about
the same time. Although of small size,
it was once used as a tavern, and accom
odated the emigrants who landed at the
quay in front Quite a curious circumn
stanco is connected with tuts old bouse,
For more than fiftv years a man has been
known to como annually to this spot on a
certain day, and spend many hours gaz
ing upon that old tavern. A friend re
cently inquired tho reason. 'Sir," was
tho reply, "fifty years ago I entered that
house, a poor weaver from Glasgow. All
I had in the world was contained in a
pockct-hankerchief. In that little garret
I slept tho first night I was in America,
and now I make it a rule to como here on
this anniversity and thank God for his
mercy to me." Tho man thus referred to
was tho late William Scott, for many
years a prominent merchant in this c.tr,
Immediately on leaving the tavern refered
to, he hired a basement and commenced
weaving rag carpets. After getting a
small capital in this manner he opened a
retail store, and trom this humble begin.
ning ho bocamo worth $300,000. The
next oldest building in the city is the "'old
Walton House." This well-known struc
ture is in Franklin Square, near Harper's
book establishment It was built before
the Itevolution by an English gentleman
named alton, in what was the nristo
cratic part of tho city. It was a buildim
of very great pretentions in his day, and
its quaint heads carved in brown stone
still show the tasto of its author, it is
now become a cheap boarding house or
placo of bodily entertainment, where one
tan drink beer and eat Welsh rarebits
amid tho memories of former grandeur.
What in the world can Andj Jehnson
have been doing I Horace Oreelcy says
of him : "Mr, Andrew Johnson is a man
of many faults, but venality is not araonjc;
them. Wo knew lum in Uongress, where
men aro pretty acurately weighed and
measured ; ho lias since tilled almo
every important station, made many
bitter enemies, and waged deadly war
against men abler and stronger than
himself; yet ho has never been even
charged with filling his own pocket at tho
The frienda of Hon. Matt II. Carnen
ter. sav ho will certainly be elected
United "States Senator by the Wisconsin
Legislature, next winter, in place
NewCnrpcts! Jfcw Cnrpcts !
Call and examine tho new stock of Carpeting,
AVool and Brussels, just received, and are of
fered very low, by
BEECH. MAVLOVE CO..
novll tf No. 6) N. College street.
Jenkins' Stomach Bitters!
XOTICE TO IXVAI.II?.
All persons suffering from Dyspepsia, Indi
gestion. Sick Headache. Costiveness: all the
effects of Fever, Chills. Ague, or any dtrange-
ment of the system, will Cud in
JEXKIN'S STOMACH HITTERS
a certain and most effectual TONIC and IX-
YIGORAT'JR. It is confidently recommended
by some of the best physicians, as the BEST
SPECIFIC known for all the disorders of the
Stomach, and a most effectual preventive for
all MI ASMATICAL influences.
It is composed of pure and fresh HERBS and
BARKS, and compounded on tho most scien-
tifio principles of medical skill-
The Proprietor holds certificates from several
persons, who have experience.! tho benefit of
this GREAT STRENGTHENER AND RENO
VATOR of tho human system.
Forsalo v. able Drugjists, and by
R. P. JENKINS,
Wholesale Druggist and Importer,
No. 39 North Market street.
uovliGm Nashville. Tenn.
Citll unit See the eleguit stock of Fancy
Dress and Staplo Drygoods, now being roccived
by BEECH, MANLOVE A CO.,
n-jvlS tf No. 60 North College street.
The highest market price will be paid in cash
for Ten Tlionsiind Flour Itnrrels, at the
Jackson Mills, South Market ttrcet.
nov51m JOHN J. McCAXN.
Banner and Springfield Begistcr copy.
Property Holders should never be
without a Fire Policy in the old, well
tried, and Reliable State Insurance
Company of Nashville. .
Whiteman Bros, pay 5K cents per pound, and
have been paying it lor weeks past.
oct23 tf .
llrttclielitr'n iStilr Djv. Thi splendid
Hair Dyo is the best in tho world. The only
true and pcrftet Dae harmless, reliable, instan
taBeous. No disappointment. No ridiculous
tints. Natural black or brown. Bemedics the
ill effects of Ind Dytt. Invigorates the hair.
leaving it soft and beautiful. The genuine is
signed WilliiVn A. Uatehzlor. All others are
mere imitation.', aDd should be avoided. Sold
by all Druzsists and Perfumers. Factory 81 Bar
clay street. New York. apr29 ly.
Kxfrn Special Xotlce. Beware of Coun
terfeits 1 Siuith' Tonio Syrup has been coun
terfeited, and tho counterfeiter brought to grief.
SMITH'S TOXIC 8THCP.
The Eonuine article mu3t have Dr. John
Bull's private stamp on each bottle. Dr. John
Bull only has the right to manufacture and cell
the original John Smith's Tonia Syrup, of Lou
isville. Kentucky, llxamino well tho label on
each bottle. If my private stamp is not mi the
bottle, do not purchase, or yon will be deceived.
Sea my column advertisement, and my show
csrd. I will prosecute anyone infringing on
my right. The genuino Smith's lunie Syrup
can be prepared only by myself.
Tho public's servant,
DU. JOHN B I'LL.
E BRING BUT NOBLK SELF HttLr FOB
young men who havo errod, desire a better
manhood. ent in sealed leltor euveiopes, iree
ofchanre. If benefitted return tuo postage. Ad
dress. PlllLANTltltOS. Vox P . Philadelphia,
Xotlce to Slum- Cause In Ilnnhrnptejr
rpiITS IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT JAJIK5
1 K. Whet cr. L. A. .McCarder. U M. urown.
Achilles Hare. John W. Carter and Laborne
liOftis. nllof Jackson county, Tennessee, have
filed in the office of tho Clerk of this Court their
petition! for discharge, nnd it was tncrcupnn or-
rcd by tuo uoun mai n noanng u nu uimi
On the 16th Dny of November, 1808.
at tho hours ol9. lu, low. u a. . anui
r- a., respectively, betoro J. W . Johnston, tsij.,
iic;ctAr in fintnehnrn. Jaokion coustr. Tenn .
and that all creditors who hvo proven their
debts, and other persons interested, may appear
at such time and place, and show cause, if
any they have, why tho prayer ol said ro
t;,;n.,a ahni,i nnt be eranted. and that the
second anil third meetings of creditors will bo
had before the Ilegister at sam nme ana piace.
K. It. UAMi-tsnL.il, tiers:
It. S. Dist. Court Mid. Dis. of Tenn.
.Middle District of Teimpvsi'o.
rnilE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY: HIVE-
notice of his appointment a", assignee yi
Bankruptcy ot 1 ArDucsieaml . in. rais
lv. nf Kntherford county. Teonessee. who have
been declai id DanKrupu upon meiruwu men
tions, ilurfreesboro, Tenn., Oct. H. 186a.
EDWAltU u. jvkvah, Assignee,
NATIONAL SAVINGS' CO-
T.S.MAKB. Prw. L. O.TABBOX. Cash.
Deposits received. Loans negotiated.
interest Allowed on Deposits.
Collections made, and a General Baakin:
Business transacted. octlt! tf
FINANCE A3i TRADE.
KNlrSD STATES ASD OTHEB SECURITIES.
V20s, 1st sortcs. .. 109
S-JOs, 2d series.. lf)T
5-203. M MriM 107
5-20s, New ltxue- 110
10-Ws . 10 1
Tcnne&soe Honda...... f,
LonbvilloJk Nashville K. It. Stock 63
, " " " Tax Bece'pU 20
Nashville k Chattanooga B. U. Stock 21
ana uaaiianooga it. a. unnas ti
Memphis and Charleston K. B. Stock.-. 4S
Planters' Bank Stock . 12
Union Bank Stock.... . 12
Nashville Corporation Checks- 75
lionets ( Id). 55
" (now). 52
" " nnniuii) Tfi
South Nashville Street K. K. Stock 25
Suspension Bridge Stock.. 100
uaviason county Coupons Ud
Co. Bonds issued .Louisville B.B 82
Montgomery County Bonds 55
cast lennesseo ana Virginia 11.K. indors d 6Q
Oold i.ii AXc
Silver. - is
DOVISTIO ISO T02EIGSI EXCB13GE.
On New York
On Louisville ..
Un London and Liverpool
W 75 per pound.
. 6 75
. 675 "
1 12 per thaler,
60 " guilder
Wo havo made arrancrcmonos to surjnlr our
customers with Jtlevenuo Stamps at the follow
ing low rates, discount payable in stamps, vi: :
On purchases under S20 Par
On purchases of S3) or more 2 per cent, dis
un purcnases or sou or moroaft
On purchases of S10J or more3 "
On purchases of S200 or moro tli "
On purchases of $500 or more i4 "
on purchases or siuw or moret.
All orders must beaccomDanied br tho monev
or check for the amount. Stimps wilt be sent
by man or express, as directed.
40s. War of 1812
80s. War of 1812
J2iw. War of 1312
120s, not War nf 1812..
160s, War of 1812...-
160s. not War of 1S12..,
TEX5E33EI. SOUTH ClROLIlM.
Bank of Tennessee, old People's Hank- 50
issue 28 Planters' and M
Planters' Bank --par chanics' Bank 0
Union Bank .par State Bank 18
Union Bank Cert'spr Southwestern R. B- 23
B'k of Chattanooza. 06
Union Bank 80
Dank of Commerce, par
liank of Knoxville, t5
Bank of Memphis 95
B'k of Middle lean, 95
Bank of Paris par
Bank of the Union, par
B'k of West Tenn -. 30
Buck's Bank - par
City Bank to
Commercial ank 25
Merchants' Bank -par
Northern Bank.- uar
sank of Mobile M)
B'k of Montgomery, 50
Bank of Selma 15
Central Bank 02
'Commercial Hank.,. l5
Eastern Bank 60
Northern Bank.. oQ
Southern Bank 90
Central K. K. B'k- S5
Uoorgia Railroad i
Banking Co. . 95
B'k ofMid.Ueoreia. 'JO
Bank of Shelbyville, 70
Southern Bank 10 Marine Bank 95
Traders' Bank par Bank of Augusta 0
Life it General In- I Augusta Insurance.. 01
earance Co, 10 ' Bank of Coluuuus 18
Back of Camden 30
Bank of Charleston, SO
Bank of Chester 08
Bankol 'ieorf etown 06
Bank of Hamburg (8
Bank of Newberry 25
Dank of tho State of
South Carolina- 2 )
Commercial Bank Ul
Exchange Bank - 07
Farmers' and Ex
change Bank - 01
Merchants' Bank 05
Planters' Bank of
Bank of Commerce. 05
Bank of the Empire
Bank of Athens- 60
Bank of Fulton 10
Bank of Savannah, 50
Bank of the State of
Georgia . 13
City B'k of Augusta, 12
Fanners' end Me
chanics' Bank OS
Mechanics' Bank 01
ers' Bank Co
Planters' Bank 18
Union Bank - C6
There was bat little variation in gold
yesterday. The following are the New
York quotations : Opened at 134$, was 134
at 11, 134 at 11:45, 134 J at noon, 13 If at
12:25, 134J at 2, 134 at 2:25, and closed
at 135 at 3 r. it. The rate3 here were 134
buying and 135 selling.
Government securities were quoted in
New York yesterday as fullows:
U. S- 6i of 'SI -
5-20s 1st scries . ..
5-2U3 2d series
5-2U3 3d series
5-20s new issue, '65.
5-20s now issue, '67
5-20s new iwuc, 'GS
London advices of yesterdiy
United States 5 20s at 74K
Exchange on New York was taken by
the banks yesterday at par, and sold by
them at premium.
Tennessee bonds were quoted in New
York yesterday atj 70c for the old, and
69j for tbe new.
There is but little doing in city check.',
and rates are unchanged. Dealers are of
fering to buy at 7576c, and to cell at
The statement of the Associated Banks
of New York city for the week ending
Saturday la't, Nov. 14, compares as fol
lows with the cirre-qionding week in 1SC6
and 1S67; to whicL we add the specie and
currency balance? in the New York office
of the United States Treasury at these
dates, respectively :
17. '60. Nov. 16. '67. Nov. 14. '63.
NatT capt 1
Total capt'l-SS3.270,,.,00 SS5.470.aX) $3.1.670.200
Loans- 2T3.338.30O 2I3.439.S14 2I9.110.53S
Specie 13,511.121 13.374.9ti4 16.155.U08
1 . . ......... I ..... c -.. ci .-iw
Legal tenuer w,izu.joi 41.iu.w3 i.nu.wo
Doitosits 221.892.570 177,742.353 175.150.5S9
Circulation.. 3i.2t3.5e 31.131.286 3I.249.5M
InSub-Trcs'y 96.307,976 110,295.076 S.13J.M1
The exports of ppecie from New York to
foreign ports last week amount to 5252,050
against 5242.2S5 tho rorre-ponding week
last year. The following will show the total
exports of specie from New York to for
cign ports from January 1 to November 14
in the years noted:
1S6 SCS.235,670 1S59- $07,058,991
1S67 54 0J2.7II7 185S 24.0 ,7,921
lSSri S7.4Bl.fi."9 1557 36.41) '.4S7
1S65 SnJttATSi ISjS II.756.F53
ISfil 4.S'J6.5M IS.O ..
1863 126.96.36.199S1 1S51 3H.7J1.37S
1862 fO.3iS.lM 1855. 22.919.337
1S61 3.32S.937 1S52- 2?,(43.!'1
The iew lor!; i'lnaneiat Chronicle, un
der il ite of Frid ly evening, gi ves the move
ment'' of cotton for the week am! seaon as
"Tho total receiut3 for the last seven diys
tir miflini 73 .121 bales tasrainst list
week, 06,090 bales the previous wees, ana
oaies larco weeks siuutr. mauiK iu ukkikv
receipts since fccpt. 1. lboi, up 10 inisuuie, 4;,
"lh h.ilpa. n2.1in.5t 312.175 bales for the simenj
riod in lt67 bciny an excess this season over List
season ot tiiMUl Dales.
Hie exports tor mo wcck enuing lo-nienr.
rAfirh i tnt.il nf K.03 bale., ef which 20.791
wero to Great Britain, and 18.244 bales to the
Continent, while ihe ttocks at all thnporti. as
m.iln nn thia evenioir. aro now 19i.53i bales.
Compared with tho corresponding wecfeoflast
season, there u an lucro.iso in xuo exports im
week of 18 235 bales, while the stocKs to-mgfit
are 21.022 bales more than they were at this
time a year oju.
The New York Time: ofthelCth inst.
Thft imrtttTt nntriei fur Ihe rt week amount
to o.50.521. against lho total entries oi a.viv,-
432 same week last year. The cxiort clearan
ces of domestic produce amount to S2.V43.1S5,
-ifninat sl.tliV! 445 iiM eek last year. Tae
customs of the week are $1,713,000. The receipts
ot cotton cvastwi-o anil by railroad, are s-i.t-33
bales. . ...
Thn irnM value of the import entries of foreign
l.nr.hnnniui 'It 1 f T nr. ." 1 1 J . n .J .111. 1 . 1 i .
... . - 1 - , , L.' J
are as follows, the entries of foreign specie being
TotaftfnceJan. 1. IStK WW
Against same time 17 - ..J..A'I,0a7
Decrease since Jan. 1 59,417,756
Tl.o r.nrr.nv vnllin nf the tXIMirtS of JoiUfitij
produce and lnifcciiaueous gouus num
York, sinco Jan. 1, 18 S, aic as follows :
Total since Jan. 1, 1868 140..Sj.0.3O
Against samo time 1807 10I,I10.8U2
Decrease sinco Jan. 1-
Hold. Nov. 14, 1S63
Gold. Nov 10. 1867
,. -i:i'4 r cent.
1IU t cent.
Nasiiviixk, Wednesday, Nov. 18.
CoTTOS. The telegraphic advices from
abroad were a little more favorable to-day,
and sales were made at iricei ranging
from 1919i for low uiid.lling. The
market closed steady at the following quo
Oood Ordinary .
The receipts of tbe day amounted to 25C
bales, with galea of 25C.and shipments of
25G bales even figure?, tbe first time such
a thing has occurred this season.
Stock on hand Sept 1. 1S63- . 60
neceived to-day 236
Stock on hand.
heard of silei o
Dbied Feoit. We
4000 lbs peaches, quarter, at Sc.
. Corn. Sales of 175 bushels loose at 50c
Wheat. Sales at $1 50 and $1 CO.
Rye. Sales 125 bushels at 1 15.
Peanuts. Sales of 500 bushels at 51 15
1 20; 100 Jo. at 51.,
Bacon. Clear sides, market dull at 131;
shoulders 14141; country hams 10
Casvaskd Hams Fancy sugar-cured,
19; choice plaip, 1C117.
Lard. Hart & Ilensley's choice leaf
in tierces, 17 ; cans IS ; Proctor & Gam
ble's keg lard 1819;;caddic., 3 and 5
Buckwheat Flour S1212 50 per
barrel, including biga.
Hominy Per barrel 55 50C.
Fx.ouE. We quote a follows: Super
fine ?G; extra superfine S77 50; single
extra 5S8' 50; double extra 599 50;
treble extra S1010 50; family 510 50
SI1 ; extra family S1111 50; fancy 512
S.VI.T. Market active at $1 for seven'
bushel barrel by the car load; five dc
Sugar We quote : Demarara 151 15J;
Porto Kico 1314c; Cubal3J; stand
ard hards 17$c; A Coffee IGJc; B do. 16c ;
O extra do. 15jc.
Molasses and Smurs Have declined
a fraction. We quote for common to
Coffee Rio, common to Btrictly choice
212oJc; Java.3340c; Laguyra 27c
Salt Seven bushel barrels by the car
load 5-1; livedo. 53 20.
Fian We quote mackerel as follows
No. 1 per half bbl. 511 ; No. 2 do 59 75
10. No. 3 do 58 50; No. 1 in kits S3 ; No.
2 do 52 75; No. 3iloS2 50."
RtCE. For best Carolina, we quote at
Candles. Market firm at the following
qnotatioDs : Star, light weight 18c per lb. ;
eummer mould ?G per box.
Cheese Market well supplied. We
quote Western Reserve 18c per lb; factory
Sardines. We qnote for quarter uoxe9
20s per box by the case.
Nails. We quote for lOJ'a 55 25 per
keg, and 25c for each diminishing grade.
Hides. We quote dry flint at 20c; dry
palt 15c; green Halt lie; green 10c.
Wool Washed 37c; unwashed 20c.
Brooms No. 1 per dozen 53 50 ; No. 2i
52 75 ; No. 3, 52 50.
RorE We quote at 1213c.
Bacoino Kentucky Hemp 24c doz.;
Ward 23c; Grten Leaf 23c; Flax2o2Gc.
SnoT. Patent per bag 53 25; Buck
Iron. Tcmie-oecommoii Lar 8c; Ken
tucky do 5c; Teaneee band 1010.jc
Kentucky do 77c.
Beeswax We continue toqtioto at 3Gc
Gisbexo We quote at 80c
Cotton Yarns. We continue to quote
500s at 20c, COOj at 18, 700s at lGc.
Raos. Whiteman Bros, are paying 5c.
the corroN jiakkkts.
Mobile, Sow 10.
Cotton openod easy and closed firm; middlings
VSbi&l; sales 1500; receipts 12U; experts 213.
ClinrleHton, Sot. 1G.
Cotton steady and active; sales 1000 bale?; mkl
dliBS3 22!4: receipts 1177.
N.ivaun:ilt, Xov. 10.
Cotton opened quiet and closed activo at i
c advance; sales I'-iKJ: middlines 23; some ask
Auiittn, Ua., Xov. IS.
Cotton market more activo and prices steady;
sales &3J bales; receipts 573; middling21.'.
JIncoii,.(ln., Xov. 1G.
There was a much better feelincr amour bnv'
ers to-day than on Saturday, ami there was a
flood demand at Saturday's rates. Holders, how
over, declined to enter the market, and sales
were few. 'the market closed with a Rood de
mand this eveninc. and prices bad an advancing
tendency. e quote miaunnz at 21 c.
Atlanta, Ga. ,;. v. IO.
The receipts continue very lightand tbe mar-
iret is uuu at - to lor middling-
3f ontKOiucry,. Ala., Xov. IG.
The market is very quiet and nominal at22K-
Iluutsvlllr, Ala., Xov. 1G.
Receipts very light; market irregular and
weak; sales moderate, at prices ranging from 17
to 18c. A lew bales sold at 19-. which was con
sidered above me inarxct vilue,
3Ienir.li!, X'ov. 1G.
Holders and sellers havo been V.&Mit nn.irt in
their views, and havo met upon middle ground
in very few instances. Holders who have met
tbe views of buyers have done so ucder a pres
sure to realize, rather than from lack of confi
dence in tho position of cotton cither in home or
foreign markets. Sales wero nate as late as
Friday at 241 f it middling, bnt 22 has since
been tho ruling price, with exceptions at afrac
tion lower on Saturday, and 53 bales to-day at
22J5. Inquiry. has been better to-day than at
the close ot last week, but 22 was full rricefor
middling in tho estimation of buyers, and tho
same was oeiow tae views ot most sellers.
Ciiiciuiiutl, Xov. IG.
T o receipts have been unusually large, and
tho market nas beoD heavy under the declining
tendency of tho Liverpool market, and prices
aro llKc Per lb. lower, tho market elosiac
stony, wim a moderate demand. tYequote or-
uinury io goou ordinary ai ii9JJl$, low mid
dling at 21e. middling at 21,'fii:, and strict mid-
unns at. per 10.
Louisville, Xov. 17.
At the rorular auction saie to-day tho offer
ings were small, and bids were accepted on only
21 bales good ordinary at W'A to 19c. We note
pr:vate sale ot 4j bales an private terms. Fac
tors quoto middling il; low middling 29204.
goou orojnary wwavsft. ordinary lsiSJ4c.
XAEEETS BY TELEGEAPH
Nov. IS -Evening Consols
Frankfort, Nov. H. C S. Bonds 79.
Hivre, Nov. IS- Cotton on tho spit qnict
aaaweady, i.il t.-anw; to arrive, nrmer. 1271.
New York Jlom-y yinrfct
I.EwYoEg. November 1 Monev rat. Call
loans GfS-7. fcter.iog8?itf. Geld irregular and
unsettled in thn morinnr. hnt .letivn arwl ni
ched in tho evening; otcntd at 4 'i. felt to 33,
ana cio-iu at .i . Large purcba. es were made
for tho stick combination. Ucuernmenteold
ball a million to-Jjy. and will.it is reported.
restit another attempt to corner cash g)td. In
mo stnciC market, interest still centers m trie.
now l enncses tMS3W.
Sew York JInrkrt.
New York. Nov. IS. Cotton high grades
scarce and firm; lw grades He better; sales 5010
oiie; low middling- s:: uplands 2?i. super
line fl.)ur 45 OUtii i. hiskv ouiet. Rico nom
inal: Carolina tt. Coffee dull. Sugar
null: i.uba irillj. .Mousses dull. Wheat
qu.t't. torn SI ti.tm ,4
Xciv York l)rv(;ooi! Jf arhcl.
SbV Yutl. Nov. H Printing cloth7';e7'-
I'rints 1212' j. exi-ent Cocheeo and Merrimac
ii. wtucn bring l.i'-. .Muslin i.'e lame 21: in
terior jS19. Chamcleun twills Brown
sheeting lji.',. Uranito osnaburgs 21,
Xciv Orleans Market.
Nl.w Oslcin'. Nov. IS Cotton irregular:
middlings 22-iIr; sales 3100; receipts GI5t': ex
ports 85li. Ooll i35'. btcrliBS Commercial
H5l4ti!;: Bank I40K&147: New York sight
'i discount. Migartirm, lw,$&lifUn tupriine.
Jiui:es tirin: got h in, cnoice i;;y7
St. J.ouW .Market.
;T. Lock. Nov. 13. Tobicco strong and
brtk. Superfine Hour il 5 Ml. extra 5 7o
O .J. rail wlio.it ;l ;0w2 III. Corn 7532Jc.
Oats l&2c better. I'ork S2I 59026. Bacon
shoulders I J'nC, clear uue 13c. Lard 1 li' Kc.
n nimy $i-
Lot isviLLK. Nov. IS Sales 57 hojlii,l
tobacco at au advance of Jc on lugs and $j on
leaf: ratten 21 bncrshead-i 7X&;K. (lrru-frtM
Mce pork S2I 50. L.ird. in tierces 15. Wheat
SI 751 ft). Corn, shelled 55) bulk OntafM
!. Jtyo 51 ) Suptrhno Hour Sj 506.
Plantation mnlases 85. Bacon, chouldrro 13'
noar riucu mucs i. iiign wines ysjvi.
OmciSMTI. Nov. 18. Family Flour 57 50
7 75 Wheat $1 7V180. Corn 559. Rye
Si . ims '.. Loitnu in lair demand at ir.'c
Whlfkvtf7c. Mw I'ork S23 50421. l.arilllJ
Bulk (shoulders 13. sides U'14. ltuttor35W
Dt. uaeesie ItJ13i tggs Mv. Apples S2l.
Potatoes 7580c per bushel.
1 WILL5ELL A r THE COURTHOUSE DOOR.
1 in JlurfrHesboro, Saturday. November 21st,
IbOH. at 11 o'clock a. .. the interest of C. W.
llrswn in 525 acres in land, the said land bo-
looKing to the estate o' W. C J. Burrun, de
ceasod. It is situated live miles frum Murficcs
boro cenrtbe Lebanon pike: it is well watered,
timbered and improved, nnd il freo from all en
cumbrances. Terms cash. A. A. HALL.
nov81w Assign tc.
lilYER AMI tFEATHEU.
MoIIie Gratz, Louisville.
A. Biker. Cairo.
Ivaty Morrison, Burksvllle.
LEAVING THIS DAY.
A. Baker, Cairo, 4 p.m.
The river at this point yesterday was
stationary, with Cve feet large on this shoals.
Weather clear and ceal.
The A. Baker had a good trip up, her
cargo including iron, flour and sundries.
The Kaly Morrison which cleared for
the upper Cumberland had a fins grocery
The.Robert Moore had not arrived up
to dark, bnt in all probability will be found
in port thi morning.
The A. Baker is the regular packet for
Cairo to-day at 4 p. m. She will receive
cotton for the blue line to New York, and
give bills of lading to all points on tho
Ohio and Mississippi rivers. The "Betsoy"
is commanded by the .popular boatman,
CapL J. N. Corbett of Sallie West and C.
E. Hillman fjme.with W.B. Gracey and
Eugene Corbett in the office.
There were one hundred and thirty bales
of cotton on the wharf yesterday, received
by the agents to be shipped to Cincinnati
oa the Robert Moore.
The Knoxville Pea and Herald cf
Tuesday says :
Mr. L. J. Coker will launch his new
steamer in a day or two, and exoects to set
her out by Christmas. Thi3 will be one'of
tho best boats that has ever been on the
upper river, and is especialtr adapted to
the wants of the trade, being of light draft
and at tbe same time has power sufficient
to give her a fine average speed.
The following is from the New Orleaca
Crescent of Sunday :
It was rumored upon the landing yester
day evening that Capt. W. C. Harrison, of
the Birt Able, had been tendered com
mand of the Rutb. and that she
ter the trade as a regular packet between
this city and Vicksburg.
Only 1,014 bales cotton were reetlvM
yesterday per river steamer?.
Ihe total receipts for the rust week cf
cotton by river steamers were 19,503 bite?,
showing a decrease co tuna red with the re
ceipts of the previous week of 2.317 balfa
cotton, and 4,250 on tbe receipt for tbe
WDfil- onillnr. C.l..t. X 1
The Mobile Heguler of the 14th says:
An tlghteen hour rain is reported Up the
Black Warrior, and that stream, in conse
quence, swelling, while the Alabama and
'1'ombigbee, having no backing of that
kind, are Mill on the decline. The arrivals
also report the through 8team;r Leo nt
far behind thtm, with a full load of cotton
(over 1,200 bale) for the Crescent City.
Clara Susk. From a private dispatch
to one of our merchant-", dated Demopolis,
IStb, we are pained to Jearn that this neat
est of stern-wheelers has sunk the dis
patch says fifty mites below DemopoFs
giving no other panic liars'.
The accident occurred on the up-trip,
and must have happened in the latter part
of Wednesday night, or e'.rly Thursday
morning. Boats sink now befure break
fast, and are raised and go on by din er,
and it is hoped that this may be one cf
that kind, though tbe non-arrival of the
Prairie State up to dark last night wou'.l
seem to indicate that she might have ben
detained assisting at the wreck.
FIRE. MAItlNK, HULL ANI INLASI
Trans portation Ui-.t'- taken at eoiut.it Io
OSca (Second National Hank llullding
fairly adjusted awl promptly
JOHN' LUMSDEN, President.
H. S. FKKXCH, Vie President.
JOSEPH NASdf. Secretary.
For Cairo, .St. Louts. Ncmjiliis nnil Xew
mHE PINE PASSBN'OEIt STEAM- -r
1 EH A. Baker. J. 2. Cos- LJ5fc&
bett. Master, Hillv (Isrxv. Clerk, JEdBSSs
will leave as above on THURSDAY, the liUU
init., at-to'eleek, r. v.
For Ireigbt or passage apply on board or t3
41 and 42 Front Street,
or W. A. PEEBLES. .
D0vl8-2t HAKRlSOtf A SON. AgU.
Regular Weekly Smithlaiid and
rpHE FINE STEAMER Fnnny
lib. Master. Kitt Kcdd. Clerk. willriiBCalEi
JL llranuel. UlPT. 1UXET MIL
Ieavo Nashville KV&KY SATURDAY, at 1J
o'clock noon, making positive and close connec
tions at Evansville with regular Louisville and
L'incinnati i'aekets. insuring SDeedv led reli
able transfer of freights to above point;. Or
ders for freight solicited, and reasonable rates
or treight or passage apply or board. or t j
UAKKlSUa X SUa. Agents.
Wo. 45 an t 46 Front street.
Xotlce to Show Cause In ItanUinptcy
rTHIo IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT W. L.
Hut be, of Smith county. Tennessee, has
filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court,
his petition fordischarge. and it was thereupon
ordered by the Court that a hearing be had up
on the same.
On Hie Illli Day of November, 1SCH.
at 3Mi. before J. W. Johnston. Esq.. Regis
ter, at the Courthouse in Carthage. Tennessee.
and that all creditors who have proven their
debts, and other persons who are interested,
may appear at tho said time and place, and
ehowcaufe.it any they have, why tho prajer
of said petition should not be granted, and that
tho second and third meetings ot taid creditors
will be had btfuro the Register, at Ihe samo
time and place.
K. It. UAJIflitLL. Clerk.
V. V. Dist. Court. Mid. Dist. of Tenn.
oel23 thnrday :tt
N itice M Shiw Cin e In Ctnkniprcy.
'PIUS IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT C W
L Brawn. 11. P. Qilloek. .M. F. Selti and
Frank E. 1'errin. all of Davidmn county. Ten
nessee, have filed in tbe olhee ot the Clerk of this
Court, their petitions for dic barge, and it was
thereupon eruerI by Ihe Court tbat a hear.cz
be bail upon the seuse
On tin. tills liny or .November, ISliS,
at the h-.ur.- of K 10' t. 11 and ll'-j . n . rc'i c
tively. at the So ol Alex. S. Bradley. 1 ,
ItegiJter. io. 75;j unerrv street, .-lasivmc. irn
nessee. and that all creditor who bate proven
their debts and otber persons interested, may
aniear at said time and place and sbqwciuio.
If any they have, why tue prayer of oaid pc-
lions should not be granted, and that tbe sectir.il
and third meetiaga of the creditors will bo ha i
Off ire the Register at same time nrl place.
K. K- UA.vii'isisi.i.. (,-ierk
l S. Dist Court Middle Dirt.Tjenn.
Jfotlce lii.Minn I'auie In HaiiUrniitry
THIS '.IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT JAMES
x A. Lucas. W. H. Martin, T. A. Aiidcr;n.
W. T. Sample, J. Saddam. .-, Mily, . A,
Wbitwortb. S. Heeraas, . (Iifii.rJ. J Urrrcs.
A. J. Crenhaw. B. Mahry and K. N. Mrw.
have filed in the office of tho Clerk nf
Court their petitions fur discharge. aBd it wa;
thereupon ordered by the Couit tkut a hearir.g
be bad upon the same.
On tbe lOlli day of November, IHCS
at tbeoSiceof A. S. Bradley, Kn in the Curt
Ilousein Gallatin. Tennessee, and tbat all cred
itors who have proven their debts, and ether
nriMflns who are interested, may annoarnt lha
said time and place, and show cue. if acy
thev have, why the ira;er of raid i.Rtitii .-
should not be granted, and that tho second acJ
third meetings ot said creditors will be bud be
fore tbe Register, atthe same time ami place.
iv ii. UA.iriii.L,L,. UlerJf.
oct 30-3t U. S. Dist. Court Mid. Dut. Tenn.
Notice to Show Cause In Rankrnptcy.
allllS 13 TO GIVE NOTICE THAT JOHN
. Wood. Jonas L. Wilson. M. L. Meblroy nnd
It. A. McDonald. George W. Suwvcr. D. Rus
ted and r". M- Lauter. of Lincoln county. Ten
nessee, have filed in tbe office of the Clerk of
this court their petitions lor dischatge. and it
was therenpon onlered hy tho court tbat a hear
ing be had upon thesaraa
On the 1st any of December,
at tbe hours of 0.0i. 10. 1014.11. UV6 a. m.
and 12 H. respectively, at tbe office .t 'W. N
Donahtr. Esn.. Register, in rayetteville. Lm
coin county. Tennessee, and tbat all creditors
who have proven their debts, ami other persona
interested, may appear at said lima and place,
and show eause, if any they have, why tbo
prayers of said petitions taav not be granted,
and tbat the second and third meetings of cred
itors will be bad at said time and place.
a. it. CAM PBELL. Clerk.
U.S. Dist. Court Mid. Dfet. nflnnn
nov." Saturdays 3t