Newspaper Page Text
)Hi- 1 - - at TJ bub
- ok at trb Bnauraee ojjict.
DSI.XTOBX9 zr ouasixsa IX
THB OITT AKD
"j, 12 mestV...... .......
e .............. a
" l wee ......
Smi -Weekly. . gl. Weekly. .
Goed -was doll bat steady In New Yotfc'l
yesterday, closirjg at 112113.
"Tennessee Bonds closed ia jfew York
last evening at 76 for the old igsae, and 751
xor me new.
meow -B nght demand in New
XP fttitcjor middling.
r - - - 1
THE.OFF1CEAI. TttTR. .
"We print this morning jthe full official
'role of the State at the late election for
President, Governor and Members of Con
-gross, a returned to the.pffice fit the Secre-
PRESIDENT AND. CONGRESS.
fflclal veto of the Goagrrcssteaal Dis
The TOte for the Republican candidates for
JTZStra 1 w"'ca mere was hut one In each
2i Sct', PPer I1 outside column of the
0 O Q ts
1 3 5 g
s- S g- f
: : :
67 778 90 718
105 1174 413 963
J522 700 1C33 673
837 Jt58 913 1133
831 1113 1023 1010
603 738 618 720
1259 1358 13J3 1271
271 618 293 477
425 730 438 799
252 COO 257 6S3
640 .689 683 C56
357 943 443 08
7122 1C790 7849 10239
Total vote for President 17,921: total for Con"
t .Jrv?!138- Gnt's;maJority3.677. Butler's
The Sheriff of Clav cod - v.: .
turn or the vote for Cor," "u
Total vote for President 19.093; total for Con
gressman 19,001. Grant's majority 1,429. Crutch
fleld's majority 1,081.
xoraivoto for President 17,932: total for Con
S'eissm.n .'2F' Greeley's majority 6,280.
Total "vote forresident 18,419; total Wcnn
srressmaH 17,981. Grant's majority 837 TlinrrL
SurghorerOaldweU 4,612. Tr-uVEh i
JoritV over Caldwell and Gar'.TS.o rfin 8
a a e o r
S T ? I I
: ; : y ?
1592 887 609 1018 8S7
703 284 172 644 248
6655 6647 2902 2390 6818
2053 1141 8S5 1179 1143
2462 1224 678 20J7 1169
703 178 335 401 103
739 638 193 632 603
13914 9939 6684 1 8131 10033
Total vote for President 23,913: total for Con
pressman 23,848. Greeley's majority 3,915. Har-
-rwjn over uollaaay 1,902.; Golladay and Brien
over .Harrison 3,702.
I O I O E -A O
I 3 - s 5
VI. S I r BT c .f
... o .
. . I a
- g :
'Williamson.... 1853 1515 340 1G35 1405
Mauiy. 2438 2763 27 2755 2447
Giles 1921 l 123 1789 1C8S
Lawrence 438 239 80 475 163
Wayne 613 740 175 641 06
Lewis 133 31 4 141 23
Hickman....'.. 891 235 98 807 178
Dlckion. 917 394 63 913" 374
9212 7989 903 9033 6819
Total vote for President 17,101; total for Con
gressman i,biu. ureeieys majority 1,323. Whlt
thonie over GIbbs 2,209; Whitthorne over Mor
rl.and GIbbs 1,306. Whitthorne and Morris over
1 ? ? J? a
vii.- I B 3 g
5 r 2 l
Montgomery.. 2156 2564 40 2153 2C32
Houston 459 94 40 412 77
Stewart 990 318 17 979 276
Humphreys.... 1011 173 183 875 161
Benton..-. 749 256 132 623 230
Henri: 1910 618 81" 1407 162
Carroll 1335 1778 28 1305! 1770
Henderson.... 819 768 12 857, 853
Decatur 628 315 ... 631 296
Perry. 691 187 50 528 142
Hardin. 695 973 2 698 962
McNalry 9C5 934 4 9 943 780
12268: 8510 1369 11411 7731
Total vote forresident 20,778; total for Con
gressman 20,514. Greeley's majority 3,758. At
kins over MurrayS3,677; Atkins and Travis over
Si I 1
viii. a ; r I
f : a
Madison 2096 1547 91 1668
Haywood 1345 2392 61 '1013
Lauderdale 984 683 140) 43S
Dyer 1309 351 430! 507
Gibson 2567 1286 3S6' 794
Weakley 1675 706 510 633
Obion.-.. 133-3 381 335 802
Lake. 292 .... 6 112
12201 7860 1979 5967
Total vote for President 0,067; total lor Con-
fressman 0,002. Greeley's majority 4.315.
lunn over Campbell 1,613; Campbell, Caldwell
and Bell over Nunn 4,642.
Crockett voted with the counties from which It
9 5 g S
a 2. 3 gj.
6336 8443 6119 8217
1425 1312 1626 3334
1284 1186 1408 1111
1374 1218 1388 1122
10139 12221 10541 13784
Total vote for President 22,600: total for Con
gressman 21,325. Grant's majority 1,782. Lewis'
majority 3,213. Mr. Kellar received 36 votes In
Shelby and 10 in Fayette, which are not In
eluded in the foregoing totals.
Total vote for President 178,046, of which
Horace Greeley received. 94,391
U. S. Grant 83,655
Gr- W majority. ,1073s
Total vote for Congressmen ng,640,"oY which
Democratic candidates .received. 96 879
BykgHYmfi-UNlON: ANB AMERICAN.
BSTABIJHEl) MARCH 30. 183S. NASHVILLE, TEJfN., WMESfiAJ, NOVEMBER 27, 1872. NEW SERIES-NO. 1,354.
, t THE ELECTION.
umetai vote for Governor and Coh-
1 KresnmRH .at &arge ,
' KA.BT TESTSHSSEB.
, 1251 1311
17416 28128 "
Bedford 1879 1594,' 1030 941 1550
Cannon-.. 976 297 778 294 221
Cheatham 743 234 640 242 226
Clay. 392 168 307 100 159
Coffee 1031 180 709 388 182
Cumberland- 127 211 110 18 210
Davidson .. 6148 S738 2545 3S97 6088
DeKalb. ' 733 687 641 263 571
Dickson . 950 380 778 212 360
Fentress 171 240 64 194 206
Frankln 1797 225 1262 660 217
Giles ......... 2084 2009 1549 651 1981
Grundy . 304 79 260 111 35
Hardin....... 705 965 644 60 93S
Hickman 934 220 676 467 174
Houston 474 85 453 22 84
Humphreys... 1087 160 760 353 161
Jackson.-. 653 48 634 392 47
Lawrence 524 227 434 116 196
Lewis 140 32 J30 13 30
Lincoln....-.-. 2934 447 2341 6S0 398
Macon 416 414 165 290 401
Marshall-.... 1620 626 1178 418 679
Maury..... 2648 2676 1809 907 2689
Montgomery.. 2197 2049 1946 299 2003
Overton 725 167 664 95 169
Putnam 009 67 414 201 246
Robertson.... 1749 842 1407 488 763
Rutherford... 2717 2314 1634 1104 2176
Smith -.. 1378 627 895 523 607
Stewart. 1047 266 821 310 199
Sumner,. 2162 1131 ;970 1219 1088
Trousdale 779 169 405 391 163
VanBuren.... 1179 29 145 40 24
Warren 1394 459 873 544 454
Wayne..,... 634 CS7 689 39 679
Wate..... 955 118 656 323 107
Williamson... 1889 1492 958 1038 1453
Wilson- 2639 1190 I 145? 1218 1180
49629 29625 83323 19349 "28030
Benton. 767 242! 660 126 246
Carroll. 1348 1780i 1207 189 1736
Decatur '644 298 611 66 280
iyer 1355 348! 916 492 304
Fayette 1C32 3341 1462 173 3339
Gibson. 663 12321 017 719 1193
Haywood... 1410 2912 1144 354 942
Hardeman.... 1469 1160 1044 885 997
Henderson..- 861 6671 "814 83 844
Henry. 2045 615 1623 624 562
Lake - 231 .... 271 23 ....
Lauderdale... 1036 692 754 275 650
Madison 2160 1469 1747 612 1391
McNalry....- 981 882' 880 160 876
Obion. 1909 314. 1567 410 398
Perry 692 1761 487 134 1G0
Shelby 6398 8275 3747 2934 8150
Tipton. 1112 1131. 1205 212 1128
Weakley. 1447 664 1495 233 645
30514 2653?! 23556 8289 25752
Moore and Crockett counties voted .with the
counties trom wnicn tney were tasen.
Total vote for Governor 181,533, of which
John O. Brown received 97.5S9
A. A. Freeman " 84,050
Brown's majority 13,539
Total vote for Congressman at large 183,913,
Horace Uaynard received 80,823
B. F. Cheatham " .63,188
Ardrew Johnson " 37,900
Maynard over Cheatham, 15.C37. Cheatham
over Johnson 27,288. Total vote for Cheatham
and Johnson 103,088. Cheatham and Johnson
Greeneville has over 1,000 dogs.
Gypsies visited Jackson last week.
The Knoxville schools have 1,035 pupils,
471 being colored.
A colored man named Rankin is about
to join the Memphis bar.
Washington county farmers are sowing
unusually large wheat crops.
The Boston fire has increased Insurance
rates in Memphis one per cent.
Kesroes are rapidly emigrating from
Lincoln county to Huntsviile, Ala.
On the loth inst, v. A. Smith killed a
wild bear one mile and a half from Knox
ville. Thomas Pridy, of Henderson county,
has an eighteen months hog weighing bOO
Eighty law breakers fined shelter from
the pitiless rain under the roof of the Mem
The cost of pupils at the Memphis
schools is $3 each pit month, including ail
CapU E. A. Levy, a former steamboat
agent at Memphis, recently died or small
pox in St. Louis.
The Bartlett Enterprise boasteth of the
large number of its citizens who have
reached the age of seventy and over.
An individual came the confidence game
over a leading business nouse in Mempnis,
a lew days since, to tne tune ol tnlrty uol
" British Lion," an imported Berkshire
boar, the property or it. if. Ledbelter, near
Columbia, Teen., is pronounced the finest
in the south.
The main reason why Humboldt does
not become "a city second to none, or but
few, in the State," according to the Journal,
is because tne innabitants ot tne place are
so fearfully jealous of each other.
Two men farming together near Moses
Bolton's place, not far from !Bartlett,!had an
altercation Saturday nignt, which resulted
in tne death ot one named Kice, irom a
pistol shot at the bands of the other.
A charming young lady friend wrote us
a neat little note, the other day, requesting
some oiu papers, as sue wrota mat she
wanted "back numbers" of the Herald, we
presume she intend to use them for a pan
ier. Lebanon Herald.
The guests of the Commercial Hotel at
Memphis had their dinner prospects seri
ously impaired Sunday by the breaking out
of a fire in the kitchen. Several turkeys
were prematurely roasted. The damage
done the building was not serious.
JNicK ltoads, a Mempnis son-in-law, play
ed the old Nic with bis wife's papi, the
other day. Domestic troubles in the family
have been brewing sometime, and Koads
says ne Knew mat as soon as he saw bis
father-in-law a tussel must ensue, and
therefore ho knocked him down on sight
and rode into him In a very lively manner.
Memphis A 'Former KnsUvllle Act
ress Dratva to the Theatre by Kc-
HEMrms, Nov. 26. The weather
cleared off nicely to-day and quite a num
ber of vehicles were seen on the streets,
but principally drawn by oxen, while many
horses and mules at work showed. unmis
takable signs of the disease. The Southern
Express Companyhave resorted to the use of
hat cars on tne streets of tne railroad tract,
with men 33 motive power, to get their
freight to the depots. The Memphis City
Transfer Company are using oxen to om
nibuses and b a cease wagons. The disease
has assumed a more malignant form since
the wet and cold weather of the past forty
eight hours. Business is seriously em
barrassed by the inability of shippers to get
cotton to the depots, while even the green
grocers have to resort to hand carU to de
iirs. uaies was drawn 10 ine urana
Opera House last night, through the rain,
a a back manned by eight negroes, while
a public spirited young citizen went for his
bride in an or wagon.
ViCKSBURG, 2foy. 26. The horse mala-;
dvaDDeared here two or three days ago,
but there arena serious caws. . ,
Synopsis of the President's Message.
There will be No Change of Policy.
No Amelioration for the Soalh.
Speculations about Cabinet Changes.
New York, Nov. 28. A Washington
special to the Herald says that the Presl-
aent to-day wiu read to tne uablnet a com
plete draft of his message. He has yielded
this year; as he did last year, to the advice
of experienced politicians, and changed its
tenor so far as it relates to the South. He
gives that section a passing mention, praises
the wisdom of the enforcement laws, al
ludeu to the disappearance of lawlessness in
the South, as well as the good behavior at
the polls in the November election, hopes a
continuance of this condition of things.
Although he has no special recommenda
tion tomtke in behalf of the South, he de
sires that Congress shall do whatever it
deems wisest in the interest of the. late
Rebel States, reiterating his previously
expressed sentiment that he has no? pol
icy to enforce against the wishes of the
people. The country la felicitated on the
accomplishments under the treaty of Wash
ington. Cuba Is lightly passed over. The
case of Dr. Houard receives a brief men
tion. Mexico does not receive a large share
of attention. Our relations with different
foreign nations are disposed of in the usual
brief paragraph, and the coming Vienna Ex
position commended. The Philadelphia
Centennial is also spoken of. Our credit,
at home and abroad, the efficiency of the
management of our foreign and home pol
icy, and the prosperity of the nation, make
up the substance of the message.
An Alabama Claims Lobby.
Washington dispatches state that a large
lobby interest has developed relative to the
collection or claims uudsr tho decision of
the government tribunal.
Washington, Nov. 26. The rough draft
of the President's annual message, though
not quite finished, was read to the cabinet
to-day, all the members being present. It
will te, perhaps, one-fifth longer than last
m response to a question asiced by the
writer of this dispatch, the President re
marked that he had no objection to saying
that the message would not show change of
policy on his part, and his endeavor was
now, as it had been in the past, to perform
his entire duty to the extent of his ability
and In such a manner as would best serve
the interests of the country. Ho was
not certain that he would recommend to
Congress an extension of amnesty to the
200 or 300 persons excluded by recent leg
islation, but if. he did it would be with
a proposed condition that the beneficiaries
merely take an oath to support tho consti
tution of the United States. Congress,
however, had ample authority in the prem
ises and could act with regard to thaj mat
ter without a repetition of his views upon
the-Subject, contained in his former annual
message. He saw no more necessity,
as had been asserted, for making a dec
laration of a more friendly policy
towards the South than for such
declaration towards the North, a3 ho sought
as President, under the obligation
of his oath to execute the duties of his po
sition without favor or partiality in accord
ance with the law. He would in his mes
sage endorse such recommendations of leg
islation as may be presented by the beads
of the several departments, and which ex
perience had shown to be necessary. He
wouia.recommena to Uongrers that action
be taken with regard to the award made bv
the Geneva Arbitration. The money will
be paid by Great Britain to the Department
of State, and be deposited in the Treasury.
Of course it cannot be drawn therefrom,
except in accordance with law for the pur
in the course of conversation on tho sub
ject of civil service reform the President
said that while competitive examinations
were desirable, he did not think it right
that office should be given to the enemies
of the administration to the exclusion of
He was now engaged in examining appli
cations for pardon, taking up tho cases
singly with a view to conclusions upon
them. He intended to pardon Col. Bower-
man who aoout i months ago was con
victed of embezzlement. He was an offi
cer In the Baltimore Customhouse. He
added that in addition to other reasons Col.
Bowerman was a brave and faithful officer
during the late war.
A Mobilized. Slgaal Corps.
With a view of diminishing the expenses
of the signal service and at the same time
of possessing the power of suddenly in
creasing the number of stations from which
reports are to be had in any section of the
country whicn may at any season of the
year be especially threatened by storms,
which at different seasons seem to nass
more frequently over particular portions of
tne territory oi tne united states, the or
ganization of a mobilized corps of obser
vers has been commenced. This corps,
which will consist of picked men, skillful.
aim ciiuaeu mr meir special ncness lor its
contemplated duties, wll be equipped
with portable apparatus comprising all the
instruments they will be required to use at
any station to which tney may be suddenly
ordered. The stations will be properly oc
cupied in each section of the country in re
ference to the storms to which that section
is habitually exposed at particular seasons.
and will be designated In advance and the
proper telegraphic connections for those
stations be previously arranged. It will be
possible to occupy m this way the different
stations with very great raniditv. The ne-
riod of danger for which they may be oc
cupied ueing passed, tney will be aban
doned and the force left free to be trans
ferred for the protection of other stations
whose seasons of danger mav be then an
A Cbroulc Fish Story.
Washington, Nov. 26. The Drobable
changes in the cabinet form the chief sub
ject of conversation in political circles. It
is understood that Secretary Eish will insist
on retiring, and intends to go to Europe in
the spring, preferring a quiet fife with his
lanuiy to ollicial position. Tiie name of
.Edward i'lerrepont is mentioned in connec
tion with the Department of State bv per
sons lriendly to the administration, but
there is a strong prejudice against him
among Congressmen and the Republican
representatives of the piess. who am disi.
ded between Charles Francis Adams and
George William Curtis. Thew is & verv
general expression in behalf of the aDDoint-
ment of Mr. Curtis, whose ability and cul-
ture so aumiraDiy quality him for the ser
vice. JNew England people sav this would
suit them if Judae Kichardson should ba
promoted to the Treasury in case of Bout-
well being elected Senator.
The Supreme Court adjourned to-dav for
The report of tho Chief of Engineers of
. - . .
me army says ine trials witn torpodoes at
Willet's Point have been marked with suc
cess, and the investigations have gone so
far as to enable the Department to pro
nounce upon a special system of which it
will arrange the details of Darts as well as
the methods of handling and operating tor
pedoes. The total cost of the annlleatinn
of this powerful auxilary to the defense o
our coast will be about two millions. An
estimate is submitted of fivo hundred
thousand dollars for torpedo defense of
some of the most important harbors. The
report is very voluminous and sets forth in
detail the progress made and anticipated
upon several works along the coast. Great
attention is also given to improvement in
river and harbor fortifications and inland
Xho Interior Department.
The reports of the different bureaus un
der tho Secretary of the Interior are satis
factory. The land office business has all
been brought up to date. The Pension
Bureau has very few complaints of dilatcri-
neis ana tne amount needed for the next
fiscal year is 30.480.000 dollars. The
Patent office report shows fees of the year
were "7,400 dollars in excels of expenditures
and ths Commissioner recommends a new
general patent law raid separation from the
Oar Indian Relations.
Information has been received here that
the Arrapahoes and Caddoes Witchitawas
and affiliated bands fully sustain their dele
gations In their negotiations here regarding
their lands, by which the tribes acceded
to the proposition of the government for
tneir location upon considerably diminisneu
reservations. Tha Klnwas. Cammanche9
and Apaches have promptly surrendered
their agent the last of the captives held oy
them and declare their intention to give up
the stolen animals In their herds and other
wise fully comply with the demands of the
government. Already Maorvi, or Shaking
Hand, the most important of disaffected
Cammanche Chiefs with his band, and
Kicking Bird, with nearly all his band of
KIowa3, have com9 again to their reserva
Hon and camped near the agency at Fort
A few well known Kiowa braves with
small followers, express their determination
to continue to dery the authorities, but this
was expected. Tho men have long been
outlawed and their chiefs disclaim all re
sponsibility for their deeds, and assure their
agent that the Government will be sustain
ed by the tribe In any action it might take
in regard to this faction.
JAY mVhWS C0MEB
Tho Arrest of Dan Drew Pro ed.
The Iniquities of Railroad Monopo
lies to be Berealeu.
Tammany Thrown In the Shade.
Pampiug Tr livers.
Yesterday-p. m. lawyer David Dudley
Field attempted on behalf of Jay Gonld to
obtain frou J. and M. Barlow counsel for
the Erie railway, of W. R. Travers himself,
a mu statement or the connection or Trav
ers with the arrest proceedings agiinst
Gonld. Field did not succeed in effecting
his purposes and says he will bring the
nfatter before the courts. Mr. Travers,
however, announced his readiness to an
swer any duly verified questions propound
Lateb. Judge Faucher to-day granted
an order to examine Wm. R. Travers, his
testimony to be used on tho motion to va
cate the order of arrest against Jay Gould
at the suit ot the .rie railway.
President Watson, of the Erie Railroad,
says other suits are to be begun shortly
against those who may nave been con
cerned in frauds upon the company. The
arrest of Daniel Drew will be asked in
order to bring about a thorough investiga
tion, watson intimates that uould will be
What Smith Says.
Henry N. Smith says to a reporter that
he will endeavor to settle bis liabilities by
the tender of Northwestern Preferred stock
for Northwestern Common. About two
weeks ago he was approached by represen
tatives or the Erie -liailroad touching
Gould's transactions and he then averred
mat ne never tooc any jltiq monev
except as broker for Gould.
Vanderbllt Denies Being Bit.
Commodore Vanderbilt published a card
this afternoon, saying that he has not had
and does not intend to have any associa
tions whatever with Jay Gould. He says
that he has also advised his friends to have
nothing to do with him. He denies having
connection with any or the Wall street specu
TheSapreme Court has ordered that Ho
race F. Clark give testimony in matters be
tween the .ne uompany and Jay Gould.
Idorton Elected V. S. Senator.
Indianapolis, Nov. 20 At the elec-
tion.of United States Senator by tha Legls
lature this morning, the vote was: Senato-
O. P. Morton, 27; J. D. Williams, Demo
crat, 21. House Morton, 54; Williams 41.
Morton's majority on joint ballot 19.
ConbUng lias a Clear Track.
New York, Nov. 26. Ex-Gov. Morgan
has written a letter declining to be a candi
date for election to the United States Sen
ate, and it is understood that Senator Conk-
hng will be elected almost without opposi
tion by the Legislature to meet in January.
Albany, N. Y., Nov, 26. Grant's offi
cial majority is 53,525. Dix's, for Governor,
54,581. Robinson's, for Lieut-Governor,
47,594. Tremain's, for Congressman at
The Louisiana Loblolly in the Fede
New Orleans, Nov. 26. In the Fede
ral Court, in the case of Kellogg vs. War-
moth et als, the plaintiff's counsel filed five
thousand affidavits of voters to the effect
that they had been deprived of the right to
register and vote. The court granted tho
opposing counsel permission to file counter
affidavit; Thomas J. Semmes made argu
ment for the defendants, after which tho
court adjourned until to-morrow.
The Alabama Agony.
Montoomebv, Ala., Nov. 20. The
branch of the Legislature at the capitol did
nothing special to-day. 1 he other branch
sent a committee to wait on the new Gov
ernor, Lewis. The committee reported that
they had waited on the Governor and tLat
he would communicate to-morrow. The
committee further stated that he (the Gov
ernor) gave reasons for his delay, which it
was best to communicate in caucus. They
then adjourned, the spectators retired and
the body became a Republican caucus.
The purport ot their deliberations on the
Governor's statement to them is not known.
It is however rumored that a committee of
ten was appointed to confer with a liko
committee from the Conservative side.
A Horth Carolina Muddle.
Kaleiqh, N. C, Nov. 26. The all im
portant business in both Houses to-day
was the ballot lor united states senator.
Eighteen Conservatives bolted from tho
caucus nomination last night, when It was
ascertained that ex-Gov. Vance would be
nominated. The balloting commenced in
both Houses at noon. Of 169 votes, Vance,
Conservative, received 78; Merriman, Con
servative, 18; Hoole, Republican, 73.
Necessary to a choice, 85. Both Houses
adjourned until to-morrow.
Columbia, Nov. 26 The Legislature
assemblee to-day. Lee, colored, was elected
Speaker of the House. A disposition to re
duce governmental expenses is already
manifest. The Governor elect, Moses, will
be inaugurated Monday next, Gov. Scott
has been sick but is now improving.
Tbenton, Nov. 26. Grant's official ma
jority in New Jersey is 14,591. The vote
of the State Is 171.025, or 12,183 greater
than last year.
St. Louis, Nov. 26. The official vote of
Missouri for President is announced as fol
lows: Greeley 151,433, Grant 119,106,
A Iloosler Hobby.
Terre Haute, Nov. 26. A large meet
ing, composed of leading citizens of all
parties, was held in this city this evening,
lor the purpose of organizing a woman suf
frage association. A permanent organiza
tion was effected, with O. S. Smith as Pres
ident. The Vice Presidents are Judge
Scott, Mrs. H. D. Scott, wife of Senator
Scott, and Mrs. B. Booth, mother of the
Governor of California. The movement
is very strong here, including many of the
best and most influential citi zens.
Struck the JLce Shore.
HAMBURG. ONT.. .Nov. 28 The Dro-
peuer Jiiatty ward is still asrrnnnd between
unamDurg and oolllngwocd. Eight men
were lost in endeavoring to get ashore in a
small boat. Three fishing boats last night
iook on nine passengers safely.
MoreTrouble for School Children.
DETROIT. Nov. 26 Prof. Watson, of
Ann Arbor, reports tho discovery last night
of an9w planet in the constellation Taurus.
Its right ascension waa 65 degress, 26 min
utes; declination 19 degrees, 34 minutes
north. It shines like a star of the tenth
magnitude. Its motion is nearly narallel
wiia ins equator.
Sir. Greeley's CoHdltioa.
New Yobk, Nov. 26. A number of re
porters who yesterday visited several inti
mate friends of Mr. Greeley, both, in, this
city and Westchester county, where Mr.
Greeley is, all represent that that gentleman
Is simply suffarlng from ill health, owing to
an attack of nervous prostration, as tele
graphed in these dispatches last night.
What Came of FooIIbk "With Sltro-
At Yonkers, yesterday, four youths whose
ages ranged from sixteen to- twenty-one,
belne out for snort, encountered fonr cans
of nitro-glycerine deposited in an excava-
luon lw feet deep on the lino of a newly
I mictea portion oftbe JXew xor&and
-Boston Railroad. Two of the young men
wanted to see what effect an explosion
woma nave, and so droDnsd a large stone
upon the cans. The tremendous explosion
which followed was heard" for miles, and
shook houses In the vicinity. Two of the
party were horriblv mutilated. -and had thfilr
urnos blown in all directions. Their re
mains are scarcely recognizable. The other
two were irightluliy wounded, but m3y re-
J. E. Maxwell, broker, was to-dav arrested
ou onange on a charge of perjury prefer
red by Luther C. Cballis.
The Tweed case was before the Over and
xerminer uourt again to-day, but was car
ried over to Monday next, when the de
fendant will be required to plead to the
various indictments against him.
The District Attorney to-day stated that
still another Indictment has been found
The Lost Loulavlllcnn.
It is stated that the police now feel con
fidert that Mr. Peay, tho missing Louis
ville gentle-nan, has absconded with certain
mone they are about to give up further
The General term of the Supreme Court
to-day reversed judgment in the case of
Abraham Greenthal, who was convicted by
Judge Bedford's Elastic Grand Jury, on the
ground that the extension of the term of
tho Juryhvts illegal.
The Government has seized Ojcar King's
distillery in Brooklyn, and will sell it at
uction, Dec. u, to recover $31,447 taxes
and interest due.
Six Passenger Coaches Smashed .
A serious accident occurred at a depot of
the .New Jersey railroad at Trenton this
morning. The 7 o'clock train from New
xork coming in collision with another tram
going on the side track, all tho windows
and most of the sides of six passenger cars
were literally torn out. Several passengers
received a severe shock, but none were se
riously injured. Congressman Scudder, of
Jersey City, had a narrow escape.
Murder of the Innocents.
An investigation discloses that one of the
ward schools is in such a dilapidated state
as to endanger the lives of the fifteen hund
red children in daily attendance.
Yachting and Gambling.
A defalcation of $75,000 is reported to
have been discovered yesterday in a bank
ing house in Wall street. The cause is
said to be expensivo yachting and street
The Brooklyn Jagie says the aeiaication
reported to-day in Yn all street is reported to
be on the part of a young man named Allen
C. Bush, a clerk and junior partner m the
house of Kldd, Pearce & Co., corner of
Broad street and Exchange Place. The
loss of the firm is variously estimated at
$70,000, $75,000 and $100,000.
Severe Storms at Sea Charles Sum
The steamship Baltic, from Liver
pool, has arrived. Among her passengers
is Charles Sumner.
The Baltic had a remarkably rough pas
sage, on the linn, during a heavy gale, a
ship, which proved to be th9 Assyria, was
sighted off the port bow with her maintop
mast gone, ana nymg a signal or distress.
The course of the steamer was at once
altered, and in about an hour the disabled
vessel was reached, when It was found to
be the Assyria, water-logged and complete
ly helpless. Arrangements were immediate
ly made to rescue the crew ot the ul-lated
vessel, which was finally accomplished after
great difficulty and danger by volunteer
boat-crews trom tne steamer. The party
rescued numbered nineteen.
At the instance of Charles Sumner, who
was a passenger on the Baltic, a collection
was taken up among the passengers for the
benefit of the rescued crew and of the offi
cers and men who saved them.
The steamship Egypt, which arrived yes
terday, encountered a heavy gale on tho
18th, the waves of which broke over the
deck and poured down into the cabin, set
ting everything afloat. The water on the
salmon deck was over two feet in depth.
The steam funnels and ventilators were
swept away, and such was the force
of the waves that the Iron pumping appara
tus was twisted so as to be practically use
less. Two of the boats were smashed, one
of them being completely demolished. j
The steamship inropa, irom uiasgow,
9th inst, reports encountering on the 18th
a terrific hurricane with a sea feaifully high.
The ship laboring heavily aud shipping
large quantities of water, hovo to for sev
enteen hourswith split sails, etc. On the
21st she passed a large steamship bound
west with a loss of the foremast, boats, etc.
The steamship oarolina, Capt. Morgan,
from Baltimore for Liverpool, Oct. 26, was
found in a sinking condition by the bark
Magnus LaGobeter, and tho captain, wife
and twenty-five men were brought to this
Details of the Loss of the Carolina.
The Herald furnishes the following ac
count of the loss of the steamship Carolina.
She left Baltimore Oct. 20, for Queenstown;
encountered a terrinia westerly gale riov.
4th, tho ship scudding before it under all
steam, but shipping heavy seas, which broke
up the engineer's and mate's houses, stov
ing in iub irom oi me gaiiey, wash
ing all the berths down on the starboard
side and filling the stoko holes. At noon
the wind veered suddenly to the north
ward, blowing a hurricane, with a tremen
dous sea, the ship coming to against her
port fielm, filling the fore deck with
water, which ran down upon the
boilers. At 7 p. m. the starboard fires
were out and at 3 the port fire was also
extinguished. The donkey engine being
unable to wo k the pumps, all hands were
set at work 8 p. m., bailing with buckets.
The wate was still gaining. At 11 they
beganio jrow the cargo overboard as the
last means of keeping the ship afloat. At
midnight there were 10 feet of water in the
hold. Pumping, bailing and throwing cargo
overboard continued till on the 14th the leak
gaining, the crew complained of exhaustion
and asked the captain to let them take to
the boats. He told them the half sunken
ship was better than an open boat, and they
recommenced work. The water gained to
five feet in tho hold and nine in the engine
room, the crew still heaving the cargo,
when the bark Magnus Lagobeter hove in
sight, answered their signals of distress,
took the crew on board, and brought them
to New York.
Stanley, late of Ujiji, is unwell.
Tho Odd Fellows of the Missouri Valley
dedicated a new hall in Atchison, Kansas,
yesterday, Grand Sire of the United States
C. A. Logan delivering the oration.
Two men were killed at (irand Kaptds,
Mich., yesterday whde racing across a pike
with a railroad train.
Robert James Dillion, who drew the plan
of Central Park, died In New York yester
eaCentralia, Pa., reports a $30,000 fire.
Jas. H. Cox, or the Memphis vaianaie
editorial corps, died Monday night of small
pox. Sandusky, O., lost $1UU,00U by nre .Mon
A young man fell dead or heart disease
on the street in Cleveland yesterday.
Jno. U. Kyle, silk weaver, or Patterson,
N. J., has faUed for $300,000.
Memphis young ladies do a groat deal of
walking these davs. They attend their
regular masquerades, theatres, bolls, etc.,
M though the eplzootic'-were not. - '-"-
Paris, Nov. 20.-he differences between
the Executive and Legislative departments
or the government continue and the situa
tion Is regarded as verv serious.
Later There i3 great excitement over
anairs at Versailles, it is announced that
the members of the Right and Right Centre
nave determined to support the committee
appointed to arait the reply to the message
oi iniers, as embraced in its report.
The minority of the Committee on Ad
dres3 who disagree with the report made by
me majority nave adopted a resolution
which proposes to the Assembly the nomi
nation of a committee of thirty-five mem
bers oi that body, with instructions to pre
sent a bill establishing ministerial resDo risi
bility, and embodying constitutional reforms
necessary to secure to the regular working
oi a fepuDjicaa government. The resolu
tion has been submitted to Thiers and he
expressed his entire approval of it.
A reception which was largely attended
was given at the Executive Mansion last
night. Marshal McMahon was present,
and the greeting between that officer and
Thiers was marked by the utmost cordiali
ty. Gen. L' Admirault, the military gov
ernor of Paris, who was present, said dur
ing the conversation that the city of Paris
supported the President in the present con
test with the parties of the assembly.
London, Nov. 26. Dispatches from
Paris say the Radical journals are violent
In their language and declare that a terrible
revolution will follow the overthrow of the
Government of Thiers. Tho same jour
nals accuse the Legitimists, Orloanlsts and
Imperialists of having formed a coalition
for tho downfall ot the present Govern
ment. Gen. Chanagarnler is also charged
wnn aiming to secure power.
A Supposed, Test Vote.
Paris, Nov. 26, evening. The majority
report of tho Committee on Address was
read in the Assembly this afternoon. It is
strong Indictment against the Radical
party and insists on the establishment of a
responsible ministry as a means of fighting
Radicalism. The majority of the commit
tee asked for immediate consideration of
the report. The minority moved that it be
postponed uqtil Thursday. The motion to
postpone was carried by a vote of 356 yeas
to 332 nays. The result is regarded as a
very favorable indication for the govern
ment. The President s supporters in the
Assembly believe this vote virtually ends
the crisis, and that a similar majority Is
sure for the government next Thursday.
Blots and SCartlal Law in Spain.
Madrid, Nov. 26. A dispatch from
Santander reports that a riot occurred in
that city yesterday but was soon suppressed.
The Province of Muria has beon placed un
der martial law. Additional troops have
been dispatched to Andalusia.
Senor Zorilla, President of the Cabinet
Council, made a statement in the Cortes
to-day of the condition of affairs in the
provinces. He said troops had been sent to
Andulasia, where roving bands were com
milting depredations, and others would
soon follow. There have been disturbances
in Velf z, Malaga, but they were soon sup
pressed. Murcia had been declared in a
state of siege and placed under martial law.
A riotjpecurred yesterday, which was sup
pressed by the National Guards. Four of
the rioters were arrested.
There had also been slight disturbances at
Gijon in the province of Ovieda. There
were indications of disorder in Almenia,
and troops were being concentrated at dif
ferent points in that province. Senor Zor
illa said but little importance was attached
by tho government to these demonstrations.
Later. The only .Republican band In
Murcia has been dispersed. The distur
bances attempted in Saragossa were quick
ly suppressed. J
Berlin, Nov. 26. The Lower House of
the Prussian diet has passed the country
reform bill by a vote of 288 against 91.
London, Nov. 26. The Marquis of Lon
donderry 1$ dead.
Queen Victoria has sent 52,000 to Italy
for the benefit of the sufferers by the inun
The case of Hepworth Dixon versus the
proprietors of the Pall Mall Gazette, for
hbel, opened to-day, Justice Boviu presid
ing. The Judge was suddenly taken illSnd
obliged to leave the bench. Judge Brett
succeeded him, and the hearing was re
sumed. Dixon went on the stand and gave
an account of his American experiences,
showing that he was well received every
where In the United states.
Wreeh. and Damage by Gales.
Vessels arriving from sea report that the
gale continues, but not with the severity of
Saturday last, several oi the ,ngusn sea
port towns have been considerably damaged
by the violence ot tne storm. Keporta oi
marine disasters are constantly coming to
hand. The ship Locbleven Flower, trom
Birdiousk, Russia, for Falmouth, was lost
at sea with all on board. The ships Elec
tric, Captain Peyn, from New York, Oct.
4, for Hamburg, and the Chance trom Pen-
sacola for Sunderland, have also been lost
sea. Their captains and crews were res
cued by the bark Holmestrand from New
York for Queenstown, and landed at the
litter port. The ship Royal Adelaide which
sailed from thl3 city several days since for
Sydney, New South Wales, was totally
wrecked oil Portland and several passengers
Egypt Hunting the Source of the
New York. Nov. 26. A special from
London sajs that the Khedive's expedition
against the slaves of East Africa consists of
five thousand men commanded by Purdy
Bey. It gies to Zanzibar in transports
with tho ostensible intention of joining
Dr. Livingstone and co-operating with him
if agreeable,' otherwise to act independently
in solving the problem of the sources of
the Ni!e under Egyptian colors. It is how
ever doubtful whether the expedition is in
tended to join Dr. Livingstoue or meet Sir
Samel Baker, or to open a new line of oper
ations In Abysinia.
The Bubble Bnratj
San Francisco, Nov. 26. Voluminous
reports by Messrs. King, Collon, Boct and
Fry on the alleged diamond fields having
been submitted to the trustees, they re
solved that it was due to the public to ex
pose the fraud on them and the stock hold
era. No mbre stock will be issued or
transferred and the corporation will be dis
solved as soon as practicable.
In his report Clarence King says the
Lparty exp'ored the vicinity of table rock,
and found diamonds and rnmes on ine sur
face and in crevices, but in each Instance
there was evidence that the toil had bean
tampered with. In crevices where there
were no traces of men's work they found no
sort of precious stones. -Some were found
in what were evidently artificial botes. The
conclusion arrived at by him Is that gems in
positions where nature alone could have
placed them do not exist where If the oc
currences had been genuine, the Inevitable
laws of nature would have placed them;
finally, that the fields have been "salted."
The other reports named corroborate
A profound sensation has been caused by
the expose of the Diamond frauds. Efforts
will be made to bring the guilty-parties to
justice. Meantime Stanton and others just
from the country insist on the genuineness
of the discoveries and deposits of diamonds.
Janin says all tests proved that the dia
monds and rubies were placed where found;
elsewhere the ground was utterly barren.
Railroad Sold in Ban kin p ley.
Indianapolis. Nov. 26. The sale of
the Cincinnati and Indianapolis Junction
Railroad in pursuance of a decree of bank
ruptcy against the company, took place at
noon to-day, the only bidders being Jam33
A. Frazer, President of tha road, and D.
McLaren, President of the C. H. and D.
Railroad. The road was sold to McLaren
73 Cattle Slaughtered.
Speinqfield, Mass ,Nov. 20 An ac
cident occurred lass nigbt at Mlttincague to
the second night freight train from the
west, by which, eight stock cara were de
molished and 73 cattle killed.
HICKS' CHINA HALL
those desibing to purchase presents tor
CHRISTMAS OH ISr3ES7" -SZTESOL,
Are respectfully invited to call and examine
THE LARGE AND BEAUTIFUL STOCK!
XUST OPES ED AT Ol NORTH COLLEGE STREET.
And those who wish to commence housekeeping will find a great variety of DlnlBS aat Tea
Sets, from the Iron Stoneware to the Haeat Decorated China: also, a great many arti
cles suitable for Table and Kitchen Use not to he found elsewhere in the city"
We would also Invite the XUei chants dealing in onr line of goods to call and examine our
large stock of Toys, Qaetnstrare, etc, etc, at -45 Public baaare, where they will, find
them as cheap as tho cheapest.-
nov24deod2mwlm HICKS, HOUSTO Iff & CO.
X1. Jf. ATsTiTTrV,
Nos. 132 and 134
NORTH CHEERY STBEET.
THE UNDERSIGNED WOULD RESPECTFULLY CALL ATTENTION TO HIS LARGE
stock of Barouches, Buzziss and othrr Vehicles. Havinz been established In business at mr
present stand for over twenty years, I feel authorized In referring; to my patrons generally for ths
character and durability of all work turnjd out at my establishment.
Ait kihos or repairing attenaea to
MORGAN, THOMAS & CO.,
WHITE GOODS, UNDER WEAB, SHUTS MD RIBBONS.
A LARGE ASSOKT.71EST BT
augSl DeodSm lstp &W2m
(LATE X. A. PAKKlSBt & CO.,
eneral Commission Merchants,
AND DEALERS IN
HAY, CORN, OATS, BRAN, ETC., ;, ;
FE0NTLNG COLLEGE AND MARKET STREETS, SOUTH OF BE0AD,
Wines. Liquors. Cigars,
AGENTS FOE THE SALE OF YEATMAN & GRAHAM CATAWBA WINES
OKDBRS PBOXPTX.T ATTESDED TO.
Wo. 30 Public SqH&re, NasliVllls.
aug23 eod till Jan. 1873.
MeGXiUBB'S TBMPIiB OP MUSIC
128 JPianos and Organs for Sale and Hent9
FROM THE BEST HASUFACTTTKEBS IN AMERICA STEINWAT, KNABE, HAINES
and Durham, Burdett, Prince and others, which are ottered at 840 to S1C0 I.XSS TXTAS
FACTORY PBICES, in ordn 10 reduce this mammoth stock.
$25,000 OF SHEET MUSIC, ETC.
ADJOINING HAXCTCIX MOUSE,
And will open with LARGE ADDITIONS to my present Immense Stock. -
Jj26 eod till doclT lstp snn.wed&frl dsw v - -
WM. H. WEBB.
BOBT. O. WEBB.
WEBB, BTU&HES & CO.,
COTTON FACTORS MD COMMISSION MEHCHMTS
If o. 74 South Marltet St., If ashvllle, Tenn.
Exclusive Wholesale Dealers.
con, Flour, Lard and
wed fri & sun
W. B. & R. L. ARSnSTEAD,
GSNSRAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
X7 cfc? 3. 3Co,223ot Street, DKTa jsliT7"liL .
Jan3 eodly lpa
CHEATHAM 8l KINNEY,
WilOIESAXE DEALERS IH
B0BERTS0N C01MT,"B0U8B0N, RYE W1IISHES
APPLE AND PEAOH BRANDIES,
French Brandies, Gins, Bums, Scotch and Irish Whiskies
PORT, SHERRY, ma Trent A, MALAGA, CLARET AND ?
Nos. 1 and 3 Northeast corner College and Church Streets
Can Ship to all polats la tho United
.R. L. WEAKLEY,
WHOLESALE GROCER! COIRS SION MERCHANT,
AND DEALER EN"
Bacon, Flour, Lard, Whiskies
3STo. 6 jSartli
Patent Medicines, Perfumeries, Chewing andSmokino
UaUVWj WJ-ltlUj VlgtUOj V W ALi.J W WAUUdn4V
Paints, Oils, Etc., Etc! ; -
1 ' icr All hlada oT Barter taken at Ueiket Maz&ei Sale."
No' ONE IN 'the CITY J? SnKUKTV.
SHOULD BE WITHOTJTTHE
BAIL! UNION MB AlEtlCM
WHEN IT WILIi BE DELIVERED" AT THE
POOS P&OMf TXiY EVERY MORN
ING AT TWENTY-FIVE
0BKT3 PEE WEEK.
Z. MT. .fVTiTHJBJjr.
The Southern Carriage Factory,
(ESTABLISHED IN 1852:)
49 and 51 Front St, near Suspension Bridge,
Havo on hand the largest stock oBarouchea,'Buggi03
and Express Wagons, of their own mtimfacttire, to Ba
found lu the city. All in want of anytbingin their line
are Invited to call before purchasing elsewhere.
ttjAu Kinus ot repairing none at tno saonest nouc.
SEPT. 2L, 1872, TO
Keep constantly on iand Ba
all kinds of Groceries.
GEO. 8. KINNEY.
States at reaceaable rates
and aU linds of liquors,