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8 eI-Weekly 4- Weekly. .
Gold was dail fa tfetTTofk yesterday,
doting at U2! f "
..Tes2JE6ssb Bosps closed, In New Yurk
Uet evening at 75J for both Issues.
Cotton fell In New York yesterday to
JOJc for middling, but was mora active at
THE UNITED SCATM SEXATK.
It la nov7 estimated that tbe fall, Senate'
In tbe next Oongresi tWforty-thlrd will
be politically divided thus: Administration,
46; Opposition, 28. On the 4th of March
next, the terms oi tbs following, members
of the present Senate will erpire,yiz: Cole,
of California; Uarlin, of Iowa; Sherman,
-of Ohio; Corbeit, cf Oregon; Hill, of X3eqr
gia; Osborn, of Floridij Tool, of Saflh
Carolina; Sawyer, of South Carolina; Pat
terson, or NewHimpshlre; Ferry, of Con
nection!; Oonkllng, of Naw York; Camer
on, of Pennsylvania; Spencer, of Alabama;
Keilogg, of Louisiana; Flanagan, of Texas;
Morton, of Indiana; Howe, of Wisconsin;
Nye, of Nevada; Pomeroy, of Kansas, and
Morrill, of Vermont, all Republicans; Trum
bull, of Illinois, and Rice, of Arkan
sas, .Liberal; and Blair, of Missouri;
Macbln, of Kentucky, and Tickers, of Mary
land, Democrats. Of these, Orris S. Perry,
of Connecticut, John Sherman, of Ohlc,
Justin S. MorrU, of Vermont, and O. P.
Morton, of Indiana, have already been re
elected by the Legislatures of their respec
tive States. In California, Aaron A. Sar
gent, Republican, has been chosen to su
persede Mr. Cole. Mr. Sargent is now a
member of tbe House of Representatives,
and achieved considerable notoriety last
winter in connection with tbe project of
leasing Goat island to the Central Pacific
Tbe Kentucky Legislature has selected
Thomas C. McCreery, Democrat, to
take the place of Garrett Davis, tem
porarily filled by the Gubernatorial
appointment of Mr. Macbln. Mr. Mc
Creery was formerly in the Senate. Iowa
has supplanted Mr. Harlan by William B.
Allison, Republican, who served for many
years in the House. The Legislature of
Maryland has chosen George R. Dennis,
Democrat, to take the seat of Mr. Vickers.
Mr. Dennis was a member of the Legisla
ture which elected him. Oregon has cho
sen John H. Mitchell, Republican, for Mr,
Corbett's seat. Mr. Mitchell is unknown
to fame on this side of the continent, but
is understood to be the confidential attor
ney of Beu. Holladay, tbe Pacific Railroad
man. New Hampshire has selected Bain
bridge Wadleigb, Republican, to tafce Mr.
Patterson's place. Mr. Wadleigh .was a
member of the Legislature which elected
him. Georgia having chosen a Democrat
ic Legislature, the Democrats will gain a
Senator in place of Mr. .Hill. As to Flori
da, the result of the election is uncertain.
In North Carolina a Democratic Legisla
ture has been elected which will insure a
Democratic Senator in the place of Mr.
Pool. Governor Vance was the nomi
nee of tbe caucus of Democratic members,
but a portion of the friends of Gen. Merri
xnon withdrew before bis nomination was
made. The ballot on the 26th inst. showed
that be lacked seven votes of an election.
The Moses Republicans carried the South
Carolina Legislature, and there is an im
pression that Robert B. Elliott, one of the
present negro members of the House of
Representatives from that State, will suc
ceed Sawyer, though Gov. Scott aspires to
tbe position and as he has plenty of money,
It is thought he may buy off enough of
Elliott's supporters to elect himself. In
Pennsylvania and New York, Messrs.
Cameron aad Coakling esp;cc to be again
returned. Tho Democrats have secured a
majority of the Legislature of Alabama,
but the Radical b seceded and or
ganized a "Legislature" of their
own, and they have so for refused
to return to their seats intheregukrLegis
lature. By tbe act of Congress, the elec
tion of Senator will take place on Tuesday,
the 3d of December. The' efforts of the
Radicals have bt-en directed to prevent the
- Democrats electing the Senator, and it is
to be seen whether they can succeed. Tbe
Louisiana Legislature haviDg been canled
by tbe coalition, Henry C. Warmoth, Lib
eral, the present Governor, will probably be
Senator in place of Mr. Kellogg. Texas
has elected a Democratic Legislature, so
that after thefouithof March Mr. Flana
gan's rhodomontade will no longer rever
berate in the capitol. Arkansas will prob
ably send a full-blooded administration or
Clayton Republican to take Mr. Rice's
place, while in Missouri the Democrats elect
Frank Blair his own successor or
some other Democrat. The Grant
men having triumphed in Illinois,
the successful candidate for Governor,
Richard J. Oglesby, will probably take Mr.
Trumbull's place. From Wisconsin Mr.
Howe will probably be returned, while the
advices from Nevada indicate that Nye will
be superseded by J. P. Jones (Republican),
who is now superintendent of silver mines.
Kansas is expected to return S. C. Pome
roy. In Massachusetts there is a lively
contest for tho seat to be vacated by Henry
Wilson when ho is sworn in as Vico Pres
ident on tbe 4th of March next, for it ap
pears he is not going to resign until the
close of the present Congress. The Boston
The e&me which is being played tor the
Senatorial succession in Massachusetts has
reached such an interesting stage that the
Sally Advertiser, In the excitement of the
moment, has shown its hand. The love
which it bears for Secretary Boutwell, and
its great admiration for his administration of
the treasury department are expressed in an
emotional manner at considerable length;
and this tribute is found, on further peru
sal, to serve admirably as a prelude for a
still warmer endorsement of the Hon. Mr.
Hoar. The Daily is more than ever Im
pressed with a tense of the peculiar advis
ability of Secretary Boutwell's continuance
in his present oliice, seeing that such a
course would remove one of the chief ob
Btailes fr jm the pth of Mr. Hoar, whose
eiectiou to the senate it so evidently pre
fers. There Is a discreet silence maiu
tsiaed, In the mean while, concerning Mr.
Butler, whese uneasy ghost troubles the
other prominent caudidntes for Mr. Wihon's
seat; and no hint of opposition from the di
rection of Eisex Is lucluded In tho Adver
tiser's kind admonitions to the secretary re
garding the legion of "friends" of Mr. Hoar
in all parts of the State. From present ap
pearances, Massachusetts bids fair to be
even "richer in candidates for the Senate"
than th;j Daily intimates; and it Is safe to
assert that, as it says the contest will be
"iuterestiug" to the public, if not to either
Mr. Boutwell or Mr. Hor and his faithful
and numerous "friends."
A little five-year-old boy was being In
structoJiii morals by his grandmother.
The old lady told him he couli tell a pro
fane oath by tbe prefix "by." All Buch were
oaths. "Well, then, graud mother," said
the Utile hopeful, "is Dy telegraph,' which
I sea in tbe newspapers, swearing?'' "No,"
said Uw old lady, "that's only lying."
iSTABLISHED MA.ECH 30. 1835.
Kepert e? tfce Iwll&a CMamlsaieaer.
New York, N07, 27. The annual re
port of the Gommteeionef of Indian Affairs
Is quite lengthy., "Its. sain feitare relates
to tne Indian policy- of the goverment,
which is fully reviewed. Aa exhaustive
defense is made of the changes inaugurat-
eu ny jfresldent Grant. In the dealings of
the government with the tribes, the con-tinued.-euiployHaeBt
of the military is stated
to be "necessary lor the repression of hos
tile tribes, and It is urged that as they cease
to be formidable the government should
extend over them a rigid reformatory disci
pline to prevent them from falling Into pau
perism and crime. The policy of the gov
ernment as respects ooeuio inoes is, inougnt r
to nave immeasurably resulted in advant
age toward civilization and pioneer enter
prise The ground is taken tbat the 'Oal'y
hope.fpc the. salvation of the Indians
consists in their submission. Wnen the
present roying tribes are reduced to this
state of dependence, they must be dealt
With in accordance with tbe plan now be
ing pursued towards the more tract
able and friendly Indians, and. which it
is contended is the only true permanent
policy of the Government. The condition
of the Indians who are being constantly
invaded by civilizing Influences in the far
west is considered, and it is urged tnat tne
state of want to which the tribes are thus
reduced should be provided for by directing
these people to pursuits consistent with pro
gress and civilization, and that the Govern
ment should supply them with subsistence
during, lad period of initiatory experiment.
From tne statistics and ngures appended
to the report, it appears that exclusive of
tnose in Aiassca, mere are 3uu,uw inuians
within the limits of the United States, of
which number 97,000 are civilized, 125,000
seml-civillzed, and 78,000 wholly unciviliz
ed. The Commissioner says that it belongs
not to the sanguine but to the sober view
of the situation, that three yeaia will sea
the alternative of war eliminated from the
Indian question, and the most powerful,
hostile bands of to-day thrown into entire
helplessness on the mercy of the Govern
WorltlBKmea in Katie-Hal CoaveHtloa.
Wajsiungtos. Nov. 27. The second
meeting of the Mechanic and Working
men's Convention was held here last night.
All trades and labor interests were repre
sented. The council elected N. E. Red
stone President, Geo. Lovelace and R. H.
Merrill Vice Presidents ibr tho ensuing
year, and A. C. Boteler Secretary. The
council will convene every two weeks.
Delegates from all mechanical li.bor
associations througho at tbe United States
will be admitted to seats and entitled to
hold them, and will be succeeded by other
delegates. Thus .a continued session for
tne consideration ot tne interests oi me
chanics and working people will be se
cured. The action of the council thus far
promises good results.
Samaer Meets Wilson.
New York, Nov. 27. Senator Sumner
met Senator Wilson at the Tribune office
to-day. The meeting is said to have been
Raleigh. N. C. Nov. 27. The second
ballot for United States Senator to-day re
sulted as follows: Vance, 78; Merrimon,
20; Poole, 72. A vote will be taken again
Montgomery, Ala, Nov. 27. The
official vote for the Grant electors in this
State is 90,272; Greeley, 79,411; O'Connor
New Orleans, Nov. 27. In the Federal
Court the Kellogc-Warmoth case is pro
gressing. Messrs. Eustls and Hume argued
for defendants. Court adjourned till Fri
day. The Eizhth District Court to-day dis
missed the injunction suit restraining tbe
State Auditor from paying interest on
bonds to the North Louisiana Railroad.
Attorney General Ogden appeared fjr the
State, tbe affairs or the office having been
turned over to him by his predecessor,
Detroit, Nov. 27. The official vote of
Michigan is: Grant, 135,244; Greeley. 76,
776; O'Connor, 2,852; Black, 1,256.
Topeka, Nov. 29. The vote of the
estate was canvassed to day, The follow
ing are the official majorities: Osborn, Uov
ernor. 31.977: Stover, Lieutenant Governor,
32,945; Smallwood, Secretary of State,
33.836: Wilder. Auditor, 33,131; Hayes,
Treasurer. 31.198: Williams, Attorney Gen
eral, 33,440; McCarty, Superintendent of
Schools, 33,688; Kingman, Utuei justice,
35.030. The majorities on Congressmen,
all Republican, are Lowe 32,916, Phillip s
82,030, UObb a 1,801.
San Fbancuco, Nov. 27. Official re
turns of the election give Grant a majority
Additional Suits Against Him.
New Yoke, Nov. 27. President Wat
son, of the Erie railroad, does not intend
rearresting Jay Gould; but says that addi
tional suits against him are in preparation.
Mr. Barlow, counsel for the Erie Company
says that the suits against Gould will em
brace a series of charees in connection
with the Jefferson railroad company, the
Glenwood coal company, tne Uommunipaw
atrwlr uaril rnmnanv. tha SleeDlIlff CoiCh
oww 1 j i . u - -
company and other companies of a similar
Kind; also a cnarge in connecuou wim mo
title ol the Grand Opera House.
Horace F. Clark in his testimony yester
day before the referee concerning tho arrest
of proceedings against Jay Gould, said that
previous to the Boston lire Smith, Drew,
Travers and others were short of North
west and they knew Gould was long of the
stock. Alter the fire Smith and his party
bought up a lot of the stock thinking they
could sell at an advantage of the panic on
the 23d of November. He was told Gould
was to be arrested. Therefore to avert the
pauic which would be likely to follow in
the stock exchange he and Mr. Schell decided
to ball Gould. He judged that tho arrest
was a piece of stockjobbing.
Augustus Schell made an affidavit In the
suit to-day which corresponds in detail with
that of Horace F. Clark.
A Stay of Proceedings.
Judge Fanchor to-day granted a stay of
proceedings in the suit of the Erie Railway
against Gould. It comes in the shape of a
motion to show the cause why the order of
reference to take the testimony of W. R
Travers should not be vacated as improvi
dently granted and is made returnable Fri
"W hat Jay Snjs or Taa.
Jay Gould said this afternoon, referring,
to Commodore Vanderbilt's card published
yesterday, that tbe Commodore must, bo in.
hi dotage. The transaction to which, Van
derb.lt refers, said Gould, was simply this:
"In 1868 Vanderbilt held $10,000,OOO..Erie
stock. I offered to take fitty thousand
shares from him if he would bold the bal
ance for CO days, and give me a call' for it.
He agreed to do so, but broke his promise.
He went on 6elllug the stock from day to
day, and when he had sold all, he delivered
all in one day, attempting to create a panic
under the impression" that T wdul.d riot be
able to carry my stp&'ki. He .failed in bis
purpose and feels sorej'over it. It is a pity
to see the Commodore falling into dotage."
An order has befin granted by the Su
premo Court for theexamtnation of S. L.
M. Barlow in reference to the Jay Gould
German He formed.
Cincinnati, Nov. 2.7. The fourth tri
ennlal tynod of the German Reformed
Church, of tho United States, met to
night 200 deleeates In attendance. Rev.
Dr. E. V. Gerhard, of Lancaster, Pa., was
chosen mo-Jerator. The opening sermon
was preached by Prof. J. H. Klein, of
Louisville. It will continue in session
about a week. Tb proceedings are in
- - . - , . i ,
New Yobk, Nov. 27, Father Burko
last evening delivered his closintr lecture in
reply to Froude to an immensely crowded
audience at the Academy of Music At ita
conclusion' he was given a unanimous vote
of thanks. Froude will make a rejoinder
on Saturday .evening.
Green (?) Peay.
It is now nrettv well established that
.Geo Peay, .tho missing Kentucklan. has
probably gone to South America with a
considerable sum of money entrusted to
him at Louisville to settle New York obli
TJ. S. Judge Woodruff has opened Judg
ment and allows the bondsmen of default
ing' Collector Bailey to defend themselves in
Investlgationinto the late nitro-glvcerlno
explosion In Westchester county results In
tne censure of the contractor of the rail
road for leaving the nitro-glycerlne exposed
to 'the public.
ABOtaer Falls re la 811k.
Another silk factorv in Patterson. N. J..
Med yesterday, that of J&. Walther & Co.,
manufacturers or ribbons, Tnelr liabilities
Served Him Right.
The general term of the Supreme Court
to-day affirmed judgment in the case of
Chas. Morre, emigrant swindler, sentenced
by the Court of General Sessions to five
Whore Has Ho Been?
Anthony Trollope sailed to-day for Eu
rope. Advances Constitute a IJea.
A suit In the United States Circuit Court
brought by the Wisconsin Fire and Marine
Insurance Company to recover from David
Daws and others advances made by the
company on 26,000 bushels of wheat, the
advances having been transferred to A. T.
Smith & Co., who transferred the wheat to
the defendants and failed to pay the ad
vance made upon it by the plaintiffs, was
settled to-day, the jury awarding the plain
tiff $36,278. The plaintiffs contended that
the advances were in the nature of a lien
on the wheat, following it until the ad
vances were repaid. It was contended by
the defence that as they had purchased the
wheat in good faith they were not liable,
and that the payment ef advances made to
a second party could not be enforced against
a third party purchasing of the second party
in good faith the remedy of the party
making the advances being against the
second party, the one to whom the advances
were directly made.
Three laborers Killed.
Three laborers named Edward Foley,
Nixon Ralph and Patrick Conway, were in
stanliy killed this evening by tbe premature
explosion of a blast on Fourteenth street,
near Seventh avenue. Police kOfficer John
Armstrong and a laborer named Michael
Buckley were seriously wounded.
The Crimes of a Political Sane Con
fesslou of .the Philadelphia Assas
Hngh Mara, the Philadelphia assassin,
who has been sent to the penitentiary a
short time for shooting Alderman McMul
lin, has made a sworn confession of the
crimes. His affidavit contains startling dis
closures. He avers that his attempt to
murder Revenue Officer Brooks was insti
gated by a local political gang, whose names
he furnishes. When Mara's heart failed
him, be was bullied until the attempted
murder was accomplished, and when he
had done the work he was
secreted for weeks, carried from
place to place, and paid five dollars
for the fiendish job. Then follows
particulars as to an aliol, which, he says ,
was fabricated for his defense. The terrible
coal oil fire at Ninth and Wharton streets,
was instigated by the same gang. Men,
women, and children were startled from
their beds on a winter night, with flames
around, and forced to fly fretn their burning
homes, only to be engulfed in rivers of
flames sweepinghrough the streets. Noth
ing can be more horrible than the contem
plation of this calamity as a deliberate work
of organized crime. On the list of accusa
tions is tbe charge that the attempted des
truction of the Union League House by fire
was the wprk of the same crowd; as were
also the murders of Peteis and Mannox,
and the enormous burglary of the Saving
Fund Bank on Twelfth and Chestnut, in
A Startling Exhibit or Crime.
A startling transcript has been made
from the criminal records of -this city.
Since the 1st of January, 1870, there have
been one hundred and thirty-ulne casss of
homicide, within the city limits. Of these
man killers, six committed suicide at once,
ten were discharged by the coroners,
twelve concealed themselves beyond find
ing, and two, although known, were never
arrested, and one died of wounds after be
ing arrested. Of tba one hundred and
eight remaining, whose cases came before
the District. Attorney, one wa3 sent to the
House of Refuge, and a second (to the in
sane asylum; sixty-one have been, brought
-to trial, of whom seventeen were acquitted
and forty-four convicted. Of those con
victed two have been awarded new trials,
two have been executed, four are sen
tenced to be bung, but are now awaiting
the decision of tbe Court of Ap
peals. Three havo. been sen
tenced to the State prison for lite, one for
fif can years, and the others for less than
seven i cars. In sixteen cases indictments
have never been found; in eleven others
indictmeuts have been found, but no trial
has taken place, and three, it is said, have
been discharged on ball after indictment.
In the abstract of the records, sixteen
cases of those sent to the District Attorney
have never been heard of since. Their
names do not appear in any official paper,
and what has become of them no one
knows. It appears from the records that
the average punishment for killing a man
in this city is three years' Imprisonment In
the State prison.
A Foreign Importer.
The latest victim of a foreigner pretend
ing to belong to a wealthy and distinguished
British family, Ls Miss Mary Louisa Mapes,
of Poughkeepsie, daughter of Perry Mapes,
a retired North River steamboat captain.
The flashy adventurer gives his name as
Henry Porter Tenison, and claimed to be
a lineal descendant of the Archbishop of
Canterbury. He first met the Mapes fami
ly on a railway train, and behaving rudely
to Mrs. Mapes, called afterward at their
house to apologize. He was coldly received
by the parents, but the romantic daughter
look a fancy to the showy stranger, and,
after a short acquaintance, eloped with him;
was married secretly In a Poughkeepsie
church, and went to Albany. She repented
and returned home, and her father soon
discovered that Tenison had another wife,
who sailed from Detroit for Ireland about
five weeks ago. Tenison is now in the
Poughkeepsie jail, charged with bigamy.
A Hallway Smash.
Coshocton, O., Nov. 27. The express
passenger train on the Little Miami which
left Cincinnati last night at 9:45, collided
near this place with the freight train going
east. The engine, tender and express car
of the passenger train and tho caboose and
several freight cars completely wrecked.
Engineer Jacob H. Gates of Newark, was
killed, and the fireman badly hurt.
A FriKhtral Fall.
Chicago, Nov. 27 By the fall of a scaf
fold at a new building corner of Monroe
and Franklin streets this forenoon, six men
were precipitated a distance of 50 feet to
the stone pavement below. Wm. Double
and Wm. White struck upon their heads
and were killed instantly. Tbe others, sin
gularly enough, were unicjured.
The St. Ijonls Bridge.
St. Louis, Nov. 27 The City Council
have authorized the Issue of $500,000
six per cent, twenty year bonds,
to indemnify property owners for land and
buildings ou Third and other streets, con
demned for approaches to the St. Louis
and Illinois bridge.
1 he Tnrn
Nsw Orleans, Nov. 27 Tbe fall meet
ing of the Louisiana Jockey Club com
mences Saturday. The prospects are good
for an interesting week's racing.
NASHVILLE, TENN... THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1872.
Ugly DeYelopmeRtg at Clsciflsatl.
CaleStewi aad Kegs Dying1 ef the
Cincinnati, Nov. .27. The chickens In
Hamilton county in the vicinity of places
where the horse disease has been are dying
rapidly. One man reports a loss of fifty
hogs from the disease which he attributes
to their rooting about a stable containing
Memphis, Nov.s27 The horse - malady
Is Improving somewhat. A few street cars
are running, though great difficulty Is ex
perienced by merchants in handling their
goods. Many oxen are being brought in,
the Mayor having issued an order allowing
country teams to haul without license.
Sevr Orleans Attaeked.
Ne Orleans, Nor. 27 The epizo
otic is spreading rapidly, but is mild.
St- Loots, Nov. 27. Tha epizootic ap
peared at Jacksonville, Bis., and Keokuk,
Milwaukee, Nov. 27i The epizootic is
fast disappearing. All the street cars, om
nibuses and hacks resumed business to-day.
Scbanton, Pa., Nov. 27. The horse
disease.has disappeared and work resumed
In the coif mines.
Gono to Halifax.
Halifax, Nov. 27. Several horses have
died here from the distemper. The street
cans hare stopped running.
Rational Breeders' Convention.
Indianapolis, lND.,Nbr. 27. The Na
tional Short Horn Convention was called to
order at10 o'clock this morning by Claude
Matthews, cL airman of the committee ap
pointed by the Indiana Short Horn Con
vention to. call the convention. Hon. A. C.
Stevenson, of Greencastle, Ind., was elected
temporary chairman, and Geo. W. Rust, of
th9 Chicago Live Stock Journal, temporary
secretary. The following resolution was
offered by Mr. Claude Matthews and adopt
ed by the convention:
Resolved, That a committee of one be
appointed from each State and Territory on
permanent organization and the arrange
ment of business for the action of this con
vention. On motion of W. W. Thrasher, the fol
lowing resolution was adopted:
Resolved, That all gentlemen present or
that may hereafter be present who are
breeders of short horn cattle be regarded as
delegates to this Convention and that all
delegates be requested to write their names
and postoffice address on a slip of paper
and band it to tho secretary of this Conven
tion that they may be registered, and that
every delegate in addressing the chair shall
announce his own name and postoffice.
The committee on permanent organiza
tion made ihe following report which was
adopted: Permanent officers Dr. A. C.
Stevenson, President, B. H. Campbell,
Batavia,IlL, Secretary; Prof. G. W. Jones,
Ames, Iowa, Assistant Secretary; also a
Vice President was appointed from each
State and Territory represented and one
from the Dominion of Canada.
Dr. Stevenson, on accepting the office
remarked that he esteemed the honor
bestowed upon him one of the most dis
tinguished of his life. He spoke of the
great importance of the short horn interest
to the country. He gave a brief state
ment of his experience in the business,
and stated that he had found that the
profits of breeding this kind of stock were
fifty per cent, greater in weight than com
mon cattle, and that fifty per cent, more
was received in price on an average.
During the absence of the committee
remarks were made by several delegates
upon the importance of the convention,
and the business to be brought before the
A Formidable Rival or Chicago.
Titusville, Pa., Nov. 27. The gravel
train running between Waterloo and
Franklin, on the Like Shore and Michigan
Southern Railroad, ran over and instantly
killed A. J. Cook, when near the former
A colored man named Lucas shot a while
man to-day three times, killing him instant
ly. Lucas escaped.
A woman named Baldwin accidently
took a dose of arsenic instead of morphine,
which proved fatal.
John Luther dropped dead supposed
cause, heart disease.
Halifax, Nov. 27. The storm on the
coat still continues. Three steamship dis
asters are reported, besides accidents to
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 27. Terrific
winds and squalls have prevailed for the
past twenty-four hours, and the weather
has turned suddenly cold, beveral vessels
laden with grain arrived to day, and a num
ber of others are still on the lake. Marine
disasters are apprehended.
Chicago, Nov. 27. A private dispatch
from rort water, Midi., says tne schooner
souvenir went ashore last night near Lud
ington. All hands were lost. No partic
Boston, Nov. 27. Nino more bodies
have been recovered from tbe ruins of the
fire. Five of them are identified. Nineteen
bodies supposed to be buried in the' ruins
are still missing. Contributions to the
Harvard College fund now amount to
The furniture factory of John Clark, in
North Cambridge, was destroyed by fire
this evening. Loss estimated at $36,000.
The relief fund for the benefit of tbe suf
ferers by the great fire now amounts to
Hanged for Wife Murder.
Ebensbubg, Pa., Nov. 27. Michael
Moore was executed to-day in the prison-
yard for the murder of his wifo. He per
sisted in declaring his innocence and made
New Yobk, Nov. 17 Charles Sumner
says that from his visit abroad he believes
Thiers to be the right man in the right
place. He had a long interview with
Gambettaand other prominent legitimists 1J
and be thinks that the government is
fixed on a stable basis. He praises the
French people, and says Thiers delighted
Pabis, Nov. 27 The vote yesterday
postponing immediate consideration of
the report allayed excitement. Many be
lieve the crisis has passed. Paris is quiet
this morning. Tha provinces are also re
FOBEIGX ItCWB ITEMS.
The Univers of Pari3 made nse lately of
what seems to be a really original figure of
speech. It is called Prince Bismarck one
of the horns of the Devil,
It is said Cardinal Cullen has urged upon
the Pope to support him in his endeavors to
place Irish education in the hands of the
Roman Catholic priests.
The Dresden journals anounce that
Prince Bismarck will be present at the cele
bration of the golden wedding of the King
and Queen of Saxony.
In the last nine months the valu9 of rail
way carriages for the passengers exported
from England was 26,160: in the previous
year It was as much as 97,303.
The Spanish Abolitionists are preparing
for an active and energetic campaign in the
Cortes as soon as tho discussions on the re
ply to the Crown speech shall have been
Formal thanks from the English Govern
ment have been conveyed to M. Staempfli
the Swiss Abritrator at Geneva, though
the English Minister at Berne, for "the in
defatigable activity he displayed as a mem
ber of the Tribunal.
A Herge'that Never Can Pass a Tar
.. era 'VKhohS stepping far a Brisk
Aaetfeer Xterse that Chews Tebac
co Like a scene.
Troy, N. Y., Correspondence New York Bun.
Rod Hlckey, a noted liveryman of this
city, sold bis wonderful mare JXance some
time. ago. Hearing of the reputation of
JNance as a beer-drinker, I interviewed the
ceieoratea horseman. Sald,he:
"Well, she was tbe strangest horsa
.ever owned. I used to give her stock ale
for the ceiic It's one of the best things
ior norse colic ve ever knew. and. by eosh.
that old rs&ra Nance got so that Til be
U6E TO HAVE THE COLIC
near, eyery.day. She was.a, regular old
cummer, a used t stop at Jim Dongrey's
on the avaaue, once in (a while. One day
when I stopped Nance.had theicolic, and I
nau to giveher a halt a pailful or oeer to
set ber straight, and I'll; be hanged if she
didn't haveathe colic every time I passed
Jim uousiev's. and Klcs. and haneher
head, roll over, any thing, until I got out
anu Drougnr. her some oeer. 'inert she'd
startup and go on like a little man. She
could go in 2:40 any time. She was aa
mild and gentle as a child, but she got to
A EEOULAB OLD BUUMSB,
and I had to sell her. One day I let Dor-
ry Byram take her. He came Into the
stable, and. says be: I want to take out
Nance.' Savs I. 'Take her. alone' Well.
he got up on the avenue, and Nance be
gun to have the chollc She stepped up In
front of one of the taverns, and oh! she was
awful Bick. Dorry didn't know what the
devil to do. He thought Nance was gone,
sure. Old Finch, the bar-keeper, comes
out. Hays ho,' What's the matters" Lord'
said Dorry, 'I don't know, but she's awful
sickv Jj inch loosed at ner. sayshe,why,
trial's old rianca, ain't u? Uhllcan cure
her.' So he goes into the bar and fetches
TUBES QUABTS OF BEEB
in a nail. Nance drank it down ilka an
old soldier, pricked up her years, shook
her head, and went like lightnln. Well, it
ot to be so bad that I couldn't keep her.
he'd stop at every tavern on the road.
She got to be a reg'lar old bom, so I sold
her to a farmer from Hooslck. One day he
came In town. Says he, 'Was Nance ever
sick when you had heri" bays I, 'Onyes,
she used to get sick pretty ofen.' Says he,
'Well, she's been a pretty sick horse since
I had her.v Says I , 'You go home and give
HALF A PAILFUL BEEB,
and shell eet over It darn quick and darn
certain.' 'Beerl1 says he. 'Yes, beer,'
says I. So be went home and he gave her
beer, and she go well, and I guess he wants
to sell her."
A HORSE THAT CHEWS TOBACCO
Charley Defreest, another livery man of
this city, has a horse that chews too&cco
Whenever Charley takes out his paper for
a chew, if he happens to be in the stable,
and around this particular horse, she
comes up to him with a knowing look in
her eye, rubs her nose against his shoulder,
and begs for a chew. He generally gives
her the old "cud" and takes a fresh one.
She swallows' it down with apparent gusto,
and then retires to her stall satisfied. This
is a fact.
A California Storx of a Telegraph
Tbe following story originated, we be
lieve, with the San Francisco Post :
"It often happens that telegraphers are
called into service at. the representation of a
stage play, in which occurswhat is known
as a 'telegraph scet-e,' such as the one shown
in Byron's 'Across the Continent,' or Bou-
cicault's 'Long btrike, and It Is then the
operator behind the scenes manages to
amuso himself by 'talking' to tha 'frater
ity' in the audience, unknown of course to
most or those present, who nnd no mean
ing In the 'click' of the Instrument.
"As an evidence that the operators of our
city are not behiudhand in the matter of
having their fun, the following Is related of
Jim , a wen-known attacne oi tne
"During.the theatrical season of last year,
tne drama pi 'lne iiong strike" wis pro
duced at one of our theatres, and for the
manipulation of the telegraph instrument,
which plays an important part in tho most
important act or the play, Jim was en
"His position was such that he could see
the audience without being seen, and when,
upon taking his position, discovering in the
auditorium a brother operator rrom Aiem
phis, by name Pepper who had that day
arrived in town he determined to nave a
little sport on his own account.
"Accordingly, when the the time came for
the sending of tbe nrst dispatch, Jim loud
ly sounded on his machine the words'How
are yon, renpen"
"The" quick professional ear of Pepper
caught the words instantly, and wondering
'who tho deuce It was,' straightened up and
stared at the stage as If he would have
given two dollars and a half to know some
"'Pepper, how's your mother?' came
from the instrument, and Pepper, thorough
ly mystified, turned confidingly to bis part
ner to express his utter astonishment at the
most singular circumstance.
"As luck would have it, the auditorium
held quite a delegation of telegraphers, who
by this time saw that Jim was up to one of
his old tricks, and with one accord they
began to look about the theatre for 'Pepper.'
"Jim saw the effect of his experiment,
and enjoyed hlmseir hugely.
"Pepper hadn't got through telling his
girl all about it, wnen there came an
" 'That won't do, old Pepper, I know you
well, and you hadn't better be fooling that
confiding creature witn any soic non
sense." "This roused the telegraph boys to the
very pitch of curiosity, and many of them
stood np, gazing longingly about them as
if their only object in life was to discover
"Pepper felt that they knew him, and
the confusion which had been gradually
covering his handsome features, grew into
mortification when he saw so many eyes
evidently leveled at him, and at last culmin
ated in bis withdrawal from the theatre.
But Jim was bound to give him a parting
shot, and as he faded from view he heard
borne to his ears: 'Good by, Pepper. Put
your trust In Providence, but keep your
"Those who appreciated the affair were
much amused, and so, indeed, was the vic
tim himself, when, on the following day, he
learned who had so neatly captured him."
Memphis draymen are charging $1.50 per
bale for moving cotton.
Mr. Dan Pate, a well-known citizen of
Carroll county, is dead.
Messrs. Pierce and Gibbs killed one
hundred wild ducks in one week at Reel
Prof. Jno. K. Payne, of East Tennessee
University, has recovered from his recently
A McEenzie negro named Enoch Gil
bert, was recently fined $5 for playing
chief of police.
A Danbury man's horror, at the pros
pect of being crushed to death by a team
of frightened horses, was terribly intensi-
hed by the reflection that "he was standing
on the very verge of eternity without a dol
lar in his pocket."
1 ni i
A little girl on her way to school at
Bombay Hook, Delaware, was recently
chased by a bear which had escaped from
Its keeper, but she threw him her dinner
and managed to escape while ha was taking
this very meagre lunch.
General Kirkham, the Envoy from Prince
Kassai, of Abyssinia, who has been trying
to pick np the mantle of King Theodore,
has bad an Interview with Lord Enfield, at
the English Foreign Office. General
Kirkham professes to have no doubt about
the design of tbe Jihedive on Ethiopia. .
Monsignor Widmer, the Prince-Bishop of
Laibach, has resigned his see. He refusse
to accept the dogma of Infallibility.
He Speak fer Himself.
The celebrated Lotus Club of New York
gave Stanley, the Herald's African-Livingston
correspondent, a brilliant reception
last week at which he made a speech of
wmca tne touowing is a oner report:
Mr. President of the Lotus Clcb Mem
bers and Gentlemen: Soma five years ago
I left New York. I remember tha day very
well. Snow and sleet drove tempestuously
through tha air. Through the Narrows
passed th8 big steamer that could hardly
plough its way through, storm and fog that
was to bear me on to begin my mia&on to
report the proceedings in the Abyssinian
war. Two or three days ago I returned,
and everything was almost new to me new
scenes, new thoughts and new people. I
could hardly think, conld hardly believe
that I had ever been In New York before;
so changed, so different did everything ap
pear to me. I could, In fact, hardly
fancy that I was the man who' went
out of New York five years before, on that
cold, chilly day Id December, with a sort
of presentiment that there was something
before me that might end rather ruthfully
for me before I should return, so different
was my arrival back the day before yester
dayl What caused UP What think you
sent that steamer and-those kind hearted
gentlemen who met me, and had flying out
a red flag, with the words, "Welcome
home, "Henry M. Stanley?" (Applause.)
It was the same good fortune that followed
my steps from thefist and enabled me to
excel the English correspondence. ' and to
send news home to the New York Herald
the first that Magdala was captured,
and that King Theodoras was killed.
The good fortune that enabled me to
do this followed me into Africa and
never forsook me even up to this evening,
when you have assembled to take ma home.
So different from the reception I had antic
ipated! I never would have believed it, even
had I been told of it, because the feeling
that predominated with me, was, as I re
turned home: Had. I done enough? Was
there anything left undone? Conscience
told me no; but still I thought that there
were other people to Judge of this besides
myself. I might have said to mvself I have
done enough after I reached Zanzibar. I
waited there for news and still I asked my
self the same question. Then through
Aden I received a dispatch from tha Herald,
informing me lhat the thanks of Mr. Ben
nett were sent to me for having discovered
the great discoverer. (Applause.) Thi.i
opened my eyes. I returned after that. I
came to Paris and Marseilles,
and there I saw the correspondent
of the Daily Telegraph, who
waited to Interview mo. (Laughter.) I
thought it strange that I, a stranger, should
be sought to be interviewed, but Dr. Hos
mer, of tho Herald, told me to go through
the process, to be calm and cheerful, and
that no harm could come to me. (Laughter.)
I went to Paris and found people after me,
desiring my photograph, -and I said to my
self, "I have done something after all."
Then I came to London rather jelated, and
that elation grew upon me till I was all at
onca and unexpectedly dumped Into a cold
bath at Brighton. (Cheers and laughter.)
Lo and behold! the Royal Geographical So
ciety was there assembled in awful con
clave. They wanted to hear something of
Africa and Livingston and where I had seen
him. I went on to tell them, till I noticed
their dark frowns and suspicious
looks, and I sat down very tamely,
Indeed, In the midst of them. They
had invited me to meet them. "Would
you be kind enough," they said,
"to meet us, Mr. Stanley, and tell us al
about your discovery of Mr. Livingstone
and Tanganyika. Let us know all about
how Mr. Bennett gave these $50,000 for
these secrets that you have have the kind
ness to tell us all about them." But if they
were astonished when I went to Brighton,
I was more astonished that I was not going
to get even thanks. They said "If you
v ere an English correspondent you might
receive favor from us, but as you are an
American correspondent you must take
what comes." "Thansk," I said, sir, "I will
take it with a good grace." What is his
report to Colonel Grant? He was an au
thority. They talked of Speke, the com
panion of Grant, and their report of Lake Lu-
alaba, and they said, "For God's sake! the
man is dreaming; he Is a thousand miles
out of his reckoning. He doss not know
what he is talking about." Thoy were as
tonished that one traveler should criticise
another; that in seventy-five degrees Living
ston and Grant said gorillas bad been dis
covered, and this man says no such thing,
I recollect a man going to Paris and meet
ing an Englishman that bad seen St. Paul's
and mentioned it as a great thing. The
other said that there could be no such build-
ing'ln London as St. Paul's Cathedral, as
mere was no such uathedral in Paris
Laughter. Speaking of this, he was ad
monished to hear the sagacious Sir Charles
Dilke raise his hand to his Jove-like brow
and say-that he was satisfied that Living
stone bad not discovered the source of the
It lie. Why, pray? Because Dr. Swoneford
says that the Lualaba never flows from
those chain of mountains, and that, there
fore, ic flows into the Nile. Tha Geo
graphical Society said that river must be
the Nile, or the Congo; but, you know, it
is very uuuious. (.Laughter.) Mr. Stan
ley reviewed In a very pleasing, yet some-
wnat caustic style, the comments and crit
icisms or the ueograpalcal Society upon his
reports of discoveries, and while ha gave
full credit to those who bad to some extent
preceded him in African exploration, main
tained in tne light ot recent letters from
Dr. Livingstone, his own unprecedented,
successful exploration into the unexplored
wilds of Central Africa and his discovery of
ur. .Livingstone, whose late or whereabouts
was so long an enigma to tha world. Mr.
Stanley was repeatedly applauded, and at
the close received a regular ovation ot
The Trick ef a Prospective
From tho Danbary 2Tews.
A rather contemptible trick was played on
one oi .our cierKs Sunday night. He
bought a cut-glass. bottle of cologne, with a
glass stopper and pink ribbon, to present to
a young lady he is keeping company with;
but on reaching the house he felt a little
embarrassed fur fear there were members of
the family present, and so he left the beau
tiful gift on tho stoop and passed in. The
movement was perceived by a graceless
brother of the young lady, who appropriated
the cologne to his own use, and refilled the
bottle with hartshorn from the family Jar,
and then hung round to obsorve the result.
In a little while the young man slipped out
on the stoop, and securing the splendid gift,
slipped back again into the parlor, where,
with a few appropriate words, he pressed it
upon the blushing girl. Like a good and
faithful daughter as she was, aha at once
hurried Into the presence of her mother, and
the old lady was charmed. They didn't put
up scent stuff like that when she was a girl;
it was kept in a china tea-cup, and it was
held together by samples of all the family's
hair. But she was very much pleased with
it. She drew out the stopper, laid the beau
tiful petals of her nostrils over tha aperture,
and fetched a pull at the contents that fairly
made them bubble. Then she laid the bottle
down, and picked np a brass-mounted fire
shovel instead, and said she, as soon as she
could say anything, "Where is that stinking
brat?" And he, all unconscious of what
had happened, was in front of the mirror
adjusting his necktie and smiling at himself.
And here she found him and said to him:
Ob, you are laughing at the trick on an
old woman, are you? you wall eyed Ieperi"
And then she basted him one on the ear.
And be being by nature more eloquent with
his legs than his tongue, hastened from
there, howling like mad, and accompanied
to the gate by that brass-mounted shovel.
He says he would give everything on earth
if he could shake off the impression that a
mistake had been made.
Tho principal German merchants residing
at Autwerp have sent an adress to their
Government at Berlin, asking that diplo
matic action may betaken in order to ob
tain from the Belgian, government the
construction of a railway from Antwerp
A Glasgow firm of iron ship-builders
hava just taken a contract for fifteen screw.
steamers ior a rrencn nrm.
NEW SERIESNO. 1,355.
ABB PREP ABED AS TJ3UAL TO
pay tha HIGHEST MAEKET PKI'JS
for all BEE? HIDES
that may be offered.
and SHEEP PBLTS
We keep ea baHd at all times a fall
Mock ef Iataer, Shoe Findings
aad Saddlery Hardware.
HAMILTON & CUNNINGHAM,
So. 23 Pablle Sqaare,
sep21 eodUll Jan3,T3 NASHVILLE, TEN N
Hats, Caps, Fars, Ladies'
No. 50 PUBLIC SQUARE,
sepli eod tf
Importer of Rhine Wines, and Dealer In all Kinds ef Fer
elgn and Deraestlc Wines, Iiiqaers and
Cigars, etc., etc., etc.
In offering my goods to tfcs public in general, I would call the attention of families, and Physi
cians In particular, to mj fine Wlnea and Liquors selected for medicinal purposes. .
17 Every article warranted Beaalae, aad arlee marked oa label ef every
IT Wlae Beeaa connected wlta tae above EslsMloJuaeHt, wit a efctraaeeea
Seaderlclc Street. anglS deod ail mar 7, 13 lstp
Nos. 132 and 134
NORTH CHEERY STREET.
THE UNDERSIGNED WOULD RESPECTFULLY CALL ATTENTION TO HIS LABOE
stock of Barouches, Bussles and othrr Vehicles. Having been established In business-at my
present stand for oyer twenty years, I feel authorized In referring-ta my patrons generally for the
character and durability of all work tarn 3d out at my establishment.
All blads of repairing atteaded to wlta promptness.
oc8 3m lstp 3Vr. ,.TXjlSr.
A. 6. Adams,
B. G. Throne,
ADAMS, THRONE & CO,.
IfANTJPACTOBESS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
48 Public Square, Nashville, Tenn.
FALL STOCK- LARGE AND COMPLETE.
Wo have Jnt received a laree supply or BOOTS AXO SHOES, purchased
before th-j mte Beaton nre, whlcb we will sell at old prices.
Not. 20, 1872. sep6 eodtill janlJ8
NOEL & FIiATBB,
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
FLOIJB, HAY & JPJSOVISIOUrS,
10 and 12 SOUTH MARKET STREET,
S. A. HANDLT.
WHITE GOODS, NOW, HOSIERY, GLOVES,
G-old and Silver Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, &c,
37 PUBLIC SQUARE AND 17 CEDAR ST., NASHVILLE, Tw,
mh3 eodly lp
Wholesale and Retail Confectioner aid Baker,
ALSO, DEALER IN '
FANCY GROCERIES, NUTS, FRUITS, ETC.
Also, Dealer in Canned Geods, Oysters, Sardines, and -,.ery
variety of Pickles, and also of everytnl7 in . - .
tlie Fancy Grocery Ilne, . - . ,
No. 32 COLLEGE STBEET, - - - - NASHVILLE, TENN.
jan9 eodly splstp
PHILLIPS, BUTTOEFP & ,00.,
No. 22 COLLEGE STREET, NASHVILLE.
Only dealers In this market in the great CHARTER OAK STOVES, TOR WOOD, and tha
' MONITOR STOVES, FOR WOOD AND COAL.
Tin Roofers, Galvanized Iron
smiths, Sheet Iron Workers,
JOB WORK OP EVERT DESCRIPTION PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. 8
Wholeule Dealers in Stores and Tin Ware. Prices
janZt eodly 1st p soaia. ueraeaoer
FURMAN A CO.,
No. 1 nicies' Block, Public
ARE NOW READY TO STJPPLT THE FALL
of the Season, comistinz in Dart of Dress Goods
Ladles and O'lts'.MLsscs' and Children' Glores
ties; uiotns, uasstmeres and TrlmmlDes, and a complete stocic oi au ini x.ariji3 reqmreu Dy me
Retail Dealer. Wo cordb.llyaslc the Trade to examine oar Stock and Prices, which cannot fail to
angzueouumeDZOTS, lstp '
Drags, Djestofls, Druggists' Saidries, Oils, Paiate,
WINDOW-GLASS, GLASSWARE, CIGARS AND TOBACCO, FANCY GOODS IN EVEHZ
variety, Teas, Liquors, Forei(ra and Domestic; Perfumery, Soaps, Brashes, Toilet Articles,
Garden Seeds etc Has on hand a full assortment of the above and all articles usually kept in .
first-class Drnz Store, which he oilers to Ms friends and the public
At PJtlCES TO STJIT THE TIMES XST TO DEFT COJtPETITION.,, .
His stock is always complete, and he solicits a call from all wanting anything in his line; ,
DEL. jE. JIESISLIIN'aLi
Ho. 39 Horth Market Street, (opposite TJhIob,) Kaabvllle, Tme.
Proprietor ef Jenkins' Celebrated Stent&ck Bitters.
"TTT3 WOULD CALL THE ATTEMTlO!
YV ofthepnbllo.teoBr i
. ' J
of ah tbe flaa grades cf 'i '
wWchwlH 1e SOLD AS LOW" as any tuauar
eetabllalueent in the country.
apietfflJaaS 73 eod ltp
iTHai A T i353
aid Misses' TriMMedUts,
The Southern Carriage Factory,
(ESTABLISHED IN 1832.)
49 and 51 Front St near Suspension Bridge,
HaTB on hand the largest stock of Barouches, Buggies
and Express 'Wagons, of their own manufacture, to be
found in the city. All in want of anything in their line
are inrited to call before purchasing elsewhere.
j jey-Allklnda of repairing done at the shortest nouca
feb!7 eodly lstp
J. L. Scott.
Ii. S. COWAN.
O. IC HAN
Cornice Builders, Copper
as low as any to be found East, West, Sorth or
ine piaec, ss college St.
Square, Nashrllle, Tenn.
TRADE W?TH ALL THE NOVELTIES
of tho latest ijaportatlon: fall lines ot
and Hosiery; White Goods. Notions and Varie
TVKJ1AH & CO.".
AND RETAIL DEALER IN
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