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NASHtiLLE UNION INDlAMEEIOAN, THURSDAY;
9Pire and Marine
SISURE IN THE STATE
Hfiice in the (company's
SO NORTH COLLEGE ST,
John Jhtmsden, ZPres't,
9. P. Thruston, Vice Preset.
D. R. Johnson, Secfy.
B. F. "WILSON. . Pebstdxht.
M. B. NEWELli....: Vias-PwtBiDatT.
W. M. DUNCAN OASHrsB.
No. 80 College Street,
Does a General BanMng Easiness
LOANS ON COLLATERAL.
Deals la Foreign and Domestic Ex.
change, Gold, Silver, Stocks,
RAILROAD TIMS TABLE.
Tennessee 8Bd Pacific Kail read.
Ho. 1 Leaves Lebanon at. 7:20 A. M.
Arrives at Nashville at930 a. u.
Leaves Nashville at.... .4:00 r. a.
a rriTfi ftt TrfiVianon at. .6:10 T. X.
xoSi at.raiPBTe Lebanon at7:30o"clOCB:A.sr.
rr,orioT- TiinmrtftvH and Saturdays. Arrive
at Lebanon 1 4 o'clock p. M. on Mondays, 'Wed
nesdays and Fridays.
Bt. Ixmls, Bfeaiaals, XasBTlUe
Chattanooga Great Ceatral
Onattanooza train leftT6s.:45 a. a. and 8:30 p. a.
srrlTOO:05 PH. and 12:43 A. M
Mamnbla train leaves.... 1:45 a. a. and 2:15 r.u,
ii rriTesB:00 a. X. and 4:45 p. H.
Bt. Louis train leaTes....T:45 a. a. and 2:15 p. ji.
ruUahoma train leaTes..8:S0 ?.ir.
(i ii arrlves.lO:OOA.C.
The 8:43 A. x. train does not ran on Bnndays.
Th? 6:30 A. it. and 2:15 P x. and 1:43 pactralns
T.nntsvllle and KasHxllle aad Great
LeaTeStatlsnon North Ooliege street at 6:30
X X., 2:16 P. X. ana i:uu iJb
iHns t R no a. jr.. and 4:45 p. x.
The 2:15 p. a. train doea not stop at any point
between Xiainvma ana u&uaun, except auiir
Gallatin Accommodation, Sally.
Leaves lias- ile.. ......... ......... 3:3(T,p.x.
JLenlsvllle and Nashville aad Great
Southern BnHroad. Nashville aad
Leave L. & N. Depot, North Qollege street,
rolne South &15 A.a.; 4:15 p.m.
Arrive Korth 5:05 1:50 vm.
Through raina arrire and depart from Lonls
tIIId and Naahvil'e Depot, North College street.
Passengers car take trains at Louisville and
NashvtDe Depot or Nashville and Chattanooga
Columbia. Accommodation Leaves 3:15 p.
x., arrives 10 A.M., from L.&N. Depot, North
Bt. lAnls, CvaaBTllle, Henderson aad
Nashville Kail way.
Bt Louis Mall leaves Nashville. &30 A.X
Accommodation leaves Nashville 1:43 p.x
Bt. Louis Mall arrives at Nashville 11:63 p.x
Accommodation arrives atNashville....7:40 a.m
XrtolSTllleand Cincinnati Snort Line
Trains lesTe STidarrlvo atLoulsrllleastollows:
Southern Fart Line, except
t Sunday. 8:33 A.M. 7:G0P.X.
Kew York Express, daily.. !:Kr.M. 8:30 A. K.
New York Night Express,
daily - 11:00 P.X. 13:00 V.
Lexington Mail, except
Sunday. 6:00 A. x. 6:30 p. a.
Lexington Express, exoer 1
Sunday... .. 2:53 x. 11:00 A.X.
' except Sunday 5:03 P. X
8:03 A. x.
Arlington, Farrar & Weakley, agenU, ad
ve rlbe some cheap property for sale to-day.
By reference tojour new advertisements of
to-day, it is 6een that Dr. Moses and J. B.
Love, Esq., will open an institute for the
cure of stammering and impediments to
Se advertisement of non-resident notice
of the Clerk and Master of the Chancery
Court at Ashland city,
f A book keeper Lin our "want" column
wants to post a small set of books at nigbt.
Reward for money lost on Cherry, Church,
Yir.e or Broad streets.
The Sanford property in Edgefield will be
eold to-morrow at 11 o'clock precisely.
Ycatman, Shields & Co., advertise regu
lar a-iction sales.
Cheap writing papers at 10S Church
SsveetapplecideratNo. 15 Deaderick
J. N. Allen, Clerk and Master of the
Chancery Court at Ashland city, has a
non resident notice in to-day's paper.
See cards of Capt. J. M. Thatcher and J.
F. Pemovilie, "city notices," of to day.
Paul & Tavel, the well known Union
street Stationers, advertise blank book9.
writing papers, envelopes, writing fluids aiJ
siatloneiy generally, wnica are mwm
very low p-ice.
Just received, a large lot of Toys and
Christmas Goods, at wholesale only, by
Cowan & Co. nov26 20t
Rotlco-KeutocUy library DrnwinRV
All agencies tor the sale of tickets in the
Second Grand Gift Concert, in aid of tbe
Public Library of Kentucky, were required
to settle up on yesterday (25th November),
but for tbe accommodation of those who
are not yet supplied with tickets, I will con
Untie to fill cash orders which may bo re-
cr 1 red at this office until the evening of
Dec 5. Tnos E. Bbamlette,
Agent Pub. Lib. Ky.
Lotjisvuxe, Ky., Nov. 26, '72t
Tite fact is. Cloon approached one of
our e-iaiT on one occasion, now many
mnnths rpo. and threatened war to the
wit. if we didn't retract something wo had
And jou just waited until this quack
medicine vender and bounty-pillager was
manacled and in chains before you made
the attack. Gallant Kuight! "'This is all
fun, gentlemen, of course it is."
We acknowledgs an invitation to attend
a thanksgiving hop of tlio Irving Society at
Luck's Hall to-night.
Concert and Hop.
Active preparations are being made for a
concert and hop, to take place at McCluro's
Hill, Edgefield, on Friday evening, Dec. 6,
for tho benefit of the new Catholic church.
The tickets are only fifty cents.
It is stated that unknown persons forci
bly took out of the jail at Trenton, last Fri
day, and hung the negro man who commit
ted tbe terrible outrage upon the little
white girl last week in Gibson county.
rost office to be Closed.
Thanksgiving will be observed by the
Postofllce department tho same as on Sun
day, the office to be opened at 7:30 a. m.
and clo:ed at 0:30 A. m. The carriers will
deliver their mail as on Sunday morning.
This disease still prevails here, and is ex
tending over the State, the horses in the
country about Carthage and Hartsville be
ing now attacked. Yesterday quite a num
ber of horse vehicles were out, and so far
the disease has been very m'ld, only a few
fatal results being reported among thous
ands of sick animals.
Services by Rev. Dr. Hojte on to-day at
11 a. m., at the Second Piesbjterian Church.
The public are Invited.
Religious services will be held at tho
Central Baptist Church to-day, commencing
at 11 A. m.; also at 7 r. jr., by the pastor,
R3V. W. G. Inman.
Thanksgiving services at McKeudree
Church at 11 a. m. by Rev. S. M. Merrill.
There will be service at Christ's Church
this morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. Wm.
Ke Paper To Marrow.
In order that Thanksgiving maybe pro
perly observed by the Union and Ameri
can corps, no paper will be iuea irom
tills office to-morrow.
We acknowledge an invitation from Mrs.
Winbourne, of the Battle House, to partake
of a thanksgiving dinner at this popular
hotel, which, under her management, is
winning a nost or mends ana commanding
a large patronage.
Feaad fl arderedt
The Bogertville Reporter, Nov. 22, says:
"We learn that Mr. and Mrs. John Kite,
former residents of this county, were found
at their home in Virginia, a few mornings
since, with their throats cut from ear to
ear. We did not gather the fullparticu-
lan. but it is supposed the husband first
killed his wife and then himself. It is a
sad, sad tragedy."
A Good Apology.
The McKenzle Times, Nov. 21, says:
"Sickness in the editor's family has been
quite a drawoack on the issue of the Times
the past two weeks, but such things wi'l oc
cur in the best regulated families. It's a
In a succeeding paragraph the junior ed
itor says it's the pneumonia, but he is most
likely wrong,as junior is an unmarried man.
We were yesterday informed by Capt.
TobeMc Wright of the North Nashville
fire company that owing to the epizootlcat-
ed condition ot hisnorae his engine was
unable to get to the fire yesterday. He asks
that the citizens residing in the ninth ward
organize a volunteer company to draw the
engine in case of fire. Such a measure is
prudent and at present necessary to pro
tect us against me nre nena.
We were pleased yesterday to meet our
pollsned young iriiind 2tlr. J. ii. lonnie,
Jr., or Memphis.
Db. Moses. This scientific gentleman,
who has been domiciled for some time in
our jnidst, leaves Nashville withanunpre
edeuted record behind him. During his
stay no nas made someoi tne most remark
able cures of stammering upon record, and,
bis success is attested by tbe written testi
monials of several of our best leading citi
zens, who gladly give testimony of the
wonderful relief and benefit they have de
rived from bis stay.
marriage ol tion. Pillow.
Msj. Gen. Gideon J. Pillow was united
in marriage yesterday evening, at New Or
leans, to Mis. if. V. Trigg, a bignly accom
plished lady of that city. The General will
leive that place for Tennessee in a few
days, and will include Nashville in his bri
dal tour. His numerous friends here may
therefore hold tbemselres in readiness to
extend to him and his fair bride a cordial
An Ingenious Contrivance.
We were shown, a law days since, at e
establishment of Messrs. Gates & Pohlman,
a canons French invention of great service
to travelers. It is an apparatus for bo ling
a cup of coffee by means of an air-tight
vessel, tne neat oeing supplied ny means ot
a small quantity of alcohol, the time re
quired for making a cup of strong coffee
from tbe coldest water being but four min
utes. The entire outfit, fuel and all, would
net occupy any more space in a traveling
satchel tnan an ordinary arinmng nass.
A Knoxville exchange of this week has the
following : "We regret to record the death
of bamuel fawan, iisq., father of our fellow-
citizen, Mr. Matt, bwan, which took place
at Jacksonport, Ark., last week. The death
of his sls'er and two other relatives took
pi ice within three days, the family thus
mourning the less of four from their circle.
Au epidemic seems to be prevailing, as Mr,
Swan's correspondent at Jacksonport stated
that fourteen deatns nan occurred mere
within less than a week."
About eight o'clock yesterday morning
tbe frame buildiDg No. 176 Church street,
owned by Mrs. W. JS. btone, and occupied
by James O'Malley, grocer, took fire between
tee root ana ceiling ironi a aeiective stove
pipe, and the house, on which there was no
insurance, was considerably damaged. The
loss in grocery stock to Mr. O'Malley was
between $1,200 and 1,500, covered by a
policy of S2.000 in the Planter's Insurance
ComDanv of Memphis. The utility of
Gardner's Fire Extinguishers were fully
tested on this occasion, and had it not been
for tbe timely arrival of tbe Hook and Lad
der Company containl: g tbese exlinculsb-
era. a disastrous fire might have been the
result. In our city notice column will be
found a statement which speaks loudly In
Agitation of tne Merchants' Tax.
At a meeting held last Monday by tbe
Meinnbis Chamber of Commerce, Mr. R.
A. Pinson offered the following resolution:
"Resolved, That a committee of five
members be appointed by the President of
the Chamber of Commerce to confer witn
the members elect of the Legislature ol
Tennessee, and to draft a memorial to the
General Assembly of Tenneisee with re
cord to the Merchants' tax law, and espe
daily to endeavor to procure arepeal of the
law taxing tie merchants for the largest
stock on hand during the year, and substi
tuting therefor a tax on the actual capital
employed by each merchant in bis busi
The resolution was adopted, and the fol
lowing gentlemen appointed as tbe com
mittee: Messrs. R. A. Pinson, W. R.
Moore, John S. Toof, C. W. Goyer, B.
Eiaman, Henry G. Smith.
A Great Canal Project.
The Knoxville Press and Herald, Nov.
"We are in receipt of an invitation from
the Rome, Ga., Board of Trade, to attend
a Convention to be held in Home on the
4h day cf December next, for the pur
pose of taking such action as may secure
the opening 01 tne uoosa, uostanania ana
Etowah rivers, and tho completion
of the great Southern Canal. The
intention is to memorialize Congreis up
on these suojects, and bring all tbe pres
sure possible to ensure an adequate appro
priation. The completion 01 tne great
Southern canal is a work in which Knox
ville and all of East Tennessee is deeply in
terested. It would be well for regularly
annointed delegates from our Board of
Trade and from the towns in East Ten
nessee, to be appointed to meet with the
citizens of Kome, on the day appointed, to
act with tbem and to contribute their In-
one which will bo of inestimable advantage
to all our Interests."
Death of Two sttmblo ladles.
The Knoxville Chrinicle, November 26,
has tho following:
"The circumstances attending the death
of Mrs. Kat e Welcker Meruit and Mrs,
Eliza Morgan Ault, which are recorded else
where, re peculiarly touching and cast a
more than ordinary sadness over the house
holds from whose circles they nave been
On tho threshold of womanhood, and In
tlio mominc of life, thev were called to
life eternal. When tho future promised
tho fullest fruition of happiness on earth
they were taken ere they had scarce real
ized the iovsot motherhood, leaving each
a tender babe.
iteiatsa oy me.ues ui cuuc&uguuuijr,
they were also friends and schoolmates.
They commenced their married life almost
simultaneously, and after a brief enjoyment
of wedded bliss, yielded their lives in
ushering into existence the first pledges
of love, whose coming was looked lor
ward to wtb emotions that only a
mother can know, and whose reluctance in
sundering the dearest and tenderesttie
that bound them to earth can be only faint
ly imagined. But Death is no respecter of
D2rsons. and tho wings of his dread inessen
ger hover alike over tho palace and humble
cot, ana an must odoj ms suiutouj.
The stricken husbands and motherless
hshts. who will forever miss a mother's
loving care, have tho sincere condolence of
the community in tneir eau. uarcateuieui,,
lunrl mav He who "tempers the wind to the
fiimrn lamb" succor and sustain them in
this the hour of their tflliction."
Dinlomatic complication with Turkey
seems likelv to arrise out of the intended
abolition of convents in Italy. A note, pro
testing on behalf of Eastern religious com
munities, his beon presenwa bi. ruuio ujr
the Turkish Legation,
Hush Money Nurse's wages.
GeneraUy Speaking Women.
The "Pyramid" Is a new Eqnare dance.
An English woman 13 running ior p ar
A sweet maiden was lately ground up
In an Iowa sorghum mill. . .
A Cincinnati lady has challenged ner
rival to mortal combat.
Among the oldest Inhabitants oi Au
gusta, Ga., is a mule or 6ixty summers.
Tares wnicn every wuo 13 w iuui&
her husband shall bow Solitaires, lp her
Thraa tnincs that no famuy snouia oe
without A red shirt, a fire-alarm card, and
a veterinary surgeon.
The Nashville early mm can secure
his worm "without any trouble, by buying A
few chestnuts of any street dealer.
It is considered a very polite tnlng
when walking with a lady to pass around
on the opposite'eide to vo;a stepping on
A 30-horse power boiler recently put In
one of our factories was rendered almost
useless by 28 of them being taken down
with tbe epizootic.
It turned off quite cool bunday even-
nlng. .Tobacco quids left on the church
orches were lound to be quite sun at tne
close of the service, and had to ba warmed
before beinc resumed.
The question, wnetner ligutmng-roa
peddlers are mortal, was settled by an
Illinois farmer the other day. He com
plains, however, that it took five charges
"Oh yes, it's mighty fino for you chaps
to set up here and write about the horse
disease, but it's tough on the man whose
horses are sick and he has to walk four
miles to buy a paper to read about the epi-
zoo," growled a "victim" as he entered our
Tuesday afternoon last, Mr. John Wil
son Brown, of the Gallatin Examiner, was
united In marriage witn Miss Minnie Ida
Foster, of Sumner county.
Only the family relatives and more Inti
mate ftiends of the party were present at
the ceremony, which was performed at the
residence of the bride s father, by the Rev,
Mr. Greene. The attendants, Miss Katie
Vertress and Mr. Estelle Williamson, Miss
Bobble Gray and Mr. William Schell , ac
companicd the bride and groom to the resi
dence of Colonel Thomas Beyers, in Galia
tin, where a large number of friends
assembled to enjoy the reception
so gracefully tendered the happy
pair, who were made the recipients of most
sincere congratulations. The pleasant par
lors, brightly lighted, presented a most
cheerful scene, for the beauty, wit and elite
of the city were there, every one enjoying
the evening most well. Col. Boyers and
his estimable lady, mother of the groom.
were most constant in their kindness to all.
displaying a sincere lnwrest lor tne enjoy
ment of the guests, and giving by their
pleasant politeness an ease and grace ever
tbe most charming leatures of such occa
8ions. The supper was neatly spread, setting
fortu all that could be elegant in taste and
sumptuous in quality, to say nothing of the
over abundance of its varied quantity, and
tbe unanimous sentiment or tne company
is that 'mistress of a fairer table, hath not
history or fable.'
The evening was interspersed wlt -wit,
mirth and music, and the morn-star had
beamed Its ray of light and beauty ere tbe
throng of joyous ones dispersed, each wish
ing that happiness to the newly wedded
ones, wnicn must ever result lrom the re
alization of true, affections. Years
ago a faco of girlish
beauty smiled on mm of whom we speak,
and its magic power stamped on bis boy
hood's soul a sweet ideal of love. Now it Is
his to claim that one as his bride and in the
glad realities of his hops, feel ail the joys
wnicn purity and love can claim ot lire.
The press fraternity of this State will be
pleased to learn that their old friend has
been made happy in tne possession of
beautiful and accomplished wife whose
winsome grace will be but the stronger in
spiration to his pen.
A Deserved Tribnto.
Rev. Dr. Young pays a deserved tribute
in the Christian Advocate to the memory
of Mrs. Laura Tennessee Murreu.a daugh
ter or our venerable leiiow-citizen Uoi
Samuel P. Ament, who died in this city a
few days ago, having but recently returned
from Arkansas where she resided with her
husband. She was a most estimable wo
man; a devoted wife and a sincere christian,
and an ornament to the social circle and
the church. When such die it is their gain,
but their death creates a void that cannot
well be filled. Siys Dr. Young:
"She was born at tbe old homestead in
the suburbs of Nashville, on the 5th day of
Sept., 1841. The child was beautiful, and
sprightly, and good. Isaac Paul, Esq , re
members her wen as sue entered tne ban
day-school of the old Andrew Church
a model of piety and aptness to
learn the Holy Scriptures. At the
age of eleven she made a profession of re
ligion and united witn the unurcn. bhe
was one or tbe tounaers or tne 010 JMysun
Grove Church, In bouth Nashville after
ward Mulberry street. Here ahe was pro
moted to tbe rank of a teacher, and
adorned the position for years. Her lec
tures to the class were full of wisdom and
brilliancy. A ftw
months ago Mrs. Murrell came home with
consumption to die. This she announced
to tbe family on her arrival. She bad
grace to die. Our sister lingered on these
shores until midnight, Nov. 12, 1812, and
then tookJier night. Liso Joseph honored
his father in his burial, so did Brother
Ament honor his daughter Laura in hers
The funeral services were performed in
Elm-street church, and in front stood car
riaces to take the whole congregation to
the City Cemetery.
THE VOTE IN THE COUNTIES OF
IiJl WHENCE AND WAYNE.
A Sew Election Ordered to be Held
In January Next.
In accordance with section 3d of an act
to amend an act passed Dec. 11, 1871, en
titled an act to apportion tbe benatorlal
and Representative Districts in the State of
-Tennessee, passea March 'J.V, 1072, consti
tuting "the Governor and Secretary of
Stato a Board of Inspectors, whose duty it
shall be to compare tbe vote for
Senators and Representatives in the
several Senatorial and Representative
Districts of this btate, and declare the re
sult," said board having compared the poll
books of tbe election recently held in the
counties of Wayne and .Lawrence for a
Joint representative of said counties in the
next lienerai Asemmv 01 tne atate 01
Tennessee, yesteruay declared the result of
the said election to bo a tio between w. H.
P. Turner and J. A. Talley the Governor
has therefore ordered by proclamation to
be found elsewhere in to-day's paper, an
election to be held in the counties of
Wayne and Lawrence, to fill
the office. It Is a singular oversight that
while the statutes provide expressly for
casting vote in caso ef a tie between candl
dates for Governor, members of Congress,
Representatives from a single county, and
oven constables ana justices 01 tne peace,
no provision is made for such a contingen-
cv in the case of Senators and joint Repre
sentatlves. Under this state of facts tho
Governor has had some hesitancy as to his
nowers and the proper mode of
nroceedlne in such cases. Accordingly his
Excellency called to his advice and assist
ance (in the absence of the Attorney Gen
eral) throe of the ablest members of the
Nashville bar, who after mature deubera
tion gave it as their unanimous opinion
that the decision 01 the commissioners ae
clarlng a tie rendered the election of no
effect, and the office being vacant it was
the duty of the Governor to order an elec
tion to nil the vacancy at once. The eie&
tion is to be held the 2d of January 1873,
What Dan Bice Knows Abont Show
The Memphis .4rafanefte, Nov. 26, BayB:
"Charles Noyes, the circus manager, left
here last evemng in compmy with several
newly engaged performers, to rejoin his
traveling exhibition, which is to perform at
Friar's Point, Mississippi, to-day. The five
boxes of illuminated posters belonging to
Noye3, and carried away from Cairo by Dan
Kice, a few days ago, were recovered
from that unreliable genius and returned to
Noves by an agent of the railroad, who lol
lowed after tbe tricky Rice, who when at
New Madrid, Missouri, reshlpped the boxes
on tbe steamer W. J. lewis ior lireen-
vllle, Mississippi, first removing the covers
of the boxes, and remarking mem witu nis
own name. The railroad agent followed
the bills to Greenville, recaptured, and
brought them back and. turned them over
to their proper owner."
The Patti-Mabio Concerts. The
great anxiety of our citizens to hear this
very excellent troupe has never been ex
ceeded, and only equalled on the occasion of
the debut of M'lle Nilsson, if wo may judge
from the inquiries in regard to, ana applica
tions, in advance, for secured seats. This
Is' not alone the case here, but applications
are pouring in from adjacent towns one of
which reports a want of fifty seats. The sale
will commence at 0 o'clock to-morrow morn
ing at the Music Emporium 01 a. .UQrman b
Co., where we find arrangements are com
pleted for avoiding confusion and delay
from the crowa tnai may iumumij uo ex
pected; and that there may be nq,causd for
complaint, not a scat will be secured until
the hour named, tbat.aU may .have an.equal
opportunity of securing the choice, ones.
This ruio nas neeu tuauo iiuiii.iyc, al
though premiums have been offered for
seats, for several daya past, The prices
fixed are even less than charged, by Mr.
Strakosch in New York, while, as a rule, In
the past, on such occastons.-tcere nas always
been an advance. Thi3.. JU.eraIity ,on his
part will we feel assured, ba appreciated as
greatly as the choice entertainment he will
present. As we learnt chairs will bf) substi
tuted for the usual Bettees in the centre,
sections of the ball, and these are fixed at
$2.50, and the side sections at syo.
Cal. Wagneb's Minstbels. We
thought the whole city was out to see CaL
Wagner and Tils excellent company on the
opening night, but tbe audience last nigbt
satlsned us mat we were mistaaen. .civery
seat was filled, every aisle crowded with
standees, and the. promenade in the rear of
the dress circle so lull mat it was nearly
impossible to squeeze through. As the. old
adage goes, talent will tell, and it has been
mauy a day since JNastivuie lias witnessed
a more talented company. 'Along that
formidable line of minstrels, from bones to
tamborine, every mau is a star. If praise
can ba bestowed upon the vocal part
of tbe entertainment, and the
singing is first class, the
grande carnival da Ethlope is rich, rare
and peculiar. Fred Wilson is a host In
himself; his statues and comicalities are
unequaled. Cal. Wagner, in his original
pastimes on the levee, is immense. His
oration last night was rapturously applaud
ed from beginning to end. One of the
most laughnble burlesques of the evening
was Bookers fteturn.lrom ban Domingo,
and the Market Day was equally happy.
Canfield, and Booker, Jr., repeated their
eccentricities last night, and their appear
ance in song and dauce costume was greet
ed with loud applause. The performance
concluded with "Uncle Shady'a Return'
a side-splitting extravaganza. There is to
be a matinee this afternoon, and the last en
tertainment to-night. We congratulate the
very agreeable manager and accomplished
gentleman, Mr. Haverly, upon his brilliant
Sol Smith Russklii Masonic Hall was
well filled last night, on tho occasion of
Sol Smith Russell's last entertainment in
the city, and those present were kept in a
good humor the enure evening by tho inim
itable drolleries of this talented young ac
tor. In his peculiar line, Russell has few
equals, and he gives value received to all
who patronize him. He is assured of a
hearty welcome from our citizens whenev
er he chooses to visit Nashville.
Ann Rabbit is spoken of by the police
authorities as being "the oldest rat in the
barn-yard." There is a legend to the effect
that in .the dim ages of the past, when
Nashville was incorporated and put on, for
the first time, the habits and customs of a
city, a single name appeared on the fai:
pages of the police docket, when that neces
sary feature or a high state of civilization
was first opened. That name had appended
to it a short, but concise sentence, and the
first record, when made out b7 the skillful
hand of the nrst clerk of the Nashville
Police Court, read as follows: "Ann
Rabbit; drunk on the street. Fined 5."
Since the date of that entry, great changes
in tho city and country generally, have taken
place. The city has increased in population
at a very encouraging rate. One noted
man after another has filled the
office of the chief executive of the nation
The Mexican war came upon us, anl in
due time became a thing of the 3 1st.
Morse s experiments with the telegraph,
after their season of ridicule, have been
made practical, completely revolutionizing
the business of the entire country. The
nation has been shook throughout all its
boundaries by tho Kansas-Nebraska con
test. The "war of the races" has been in
augurated, carried through Its four weary
years of desperate struggle, and brought to
a close. The Atlantic and Pacific oceans
have been united with a band of iron.
Sergeant Bates, with his little flag, has giv
en the nation an exhibition of how much
of an ass a man can make of himself and
live. Bret Harte and Joaquin Miller have
flashed upon us like a meteor, affording the
uivorceu wiie-01 me latteran opportunity
to flash upon his amazed vision like half a
dozen meteors. The Illinois liquor law
has been passed. George Francis Train
has kicked and splurged upon the ros
trums of tne country, finally passing into
oblivion, to tbe great relief of a patient and
long-suffering public Mrs. O'Leary's cow
has fulfilled her grand mission upon earth,
departing this life in a bl ze of. glory. Ho
race Greeley has resnmed the peu editorial
af tor a somewhat unsatisfactory six months
"in another lino of business." A bale of
smouldering cotton has received extensive
mention in connection with the city of Bos
ton, me citizens ot N6hville have be6n
permitted to open their eyes upon the daw
ning of Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, 1872,
uuring an these years the public mind has
been engrossed by matters which were con
sidered of great importance, to be succeed
ed by othero equally important, and but little
attention has been bestowed on tbe humble
but perservering efforts of Ann Ribbit to
furnish our police court with business, and
but few of our citizens aro able to appreci
ate her persistent, continuous and self-sac-riticing
devotion to that ond.
She has made it the business of her life.
Through fair weather and foul; through
sun-shine and shade, she has bravely car
ried out her purpose of seeing to it that
there should be at least one name on the
Nashville police docket each morning
that is, to the best of her ability. Once In
a great while she has failed, but upon care
ful inquiry, it has been found that not one
of these rare occurrences could properly be
charged toher some circumstances entire
ly beyond her control, having prevented
her carrying out her noble purpose. Hers
is not a name which has been made historic
in story and song; the lyre has never been
attuned to sound her praises (although liars
have basely attempted to traduce her char
acter). Obscure and alone, sho has occu
pied the long years which have intervened
since the day her destiny became revealed
to her, In quietly following
tho path of duty, turning
neither-to the right nor to the left; but the
future will bring her reward. In that great
day when oar police records a'e carefully
examined and a balance sheet struck, it will
be found that the unostentatious and hum
ble name of Ann Rabbit appears more fre
quently therein in connection with the
terse, but expressive, entry of "drunk on
the street," than that of any woman in
When her name was called yesterday, the
judgo ordered her release, being convinced
in his own mind that he could rely upon
her being brought before him again to .day,
on the same oid charge; and Ann will not
Ellen Maxey was before the court,
charged with being too free with her chin
music, which Is said to be, usually, of an
abusive and profane character. Sh9 was
Ed Bertran and Henry Watkins, two
colored boys," built after an architectural de
sign similar to that of a billiard cue, or
wbip-stbek, were arrested upon the charge
of going into a vacant building, the doors
of which were nupposed by the owners, to
be locked. They carried with them a basket
of capacious dimensions, which it Is the
general supposition they took along for the
commendable purpose of securing all small
articles which they might find lying arournf
loose, thus preventing their being stolen by
any irresponsible party who might succeed
in gaining admittance to the building. His
Honor put these enterprising boy3 in the
way of procuring a number of tickets for
soup at the workhouse.
The Emperor of Russia has decreed that a
tract of government land, of the "Value of
sixty to seventy thousand roubles, silver,
shall be made over to the musical academy
at Kiew as a nucleus of the fund for defray
ing the expenses of maintenance, etc, of
OUR. COIiUIBBIA COSRBKFHB
new city council.
Columbia, Tknk., Nov. 27, 1872.
Last Saturday night the new City Coun
cil were sworn in for the next ensuing
twelve months. The following committees
ifinance uommittee Thos B. Rains.
Hiram B. Tltcomb and Lush M. Mathews.
Water Works Committee. Bob H.
Jamison, Jno. T. Gartner and Isaac M.
Street Committee Hiram B. Tltcomb.
J. Mort. Hodge and Isaac M. Powell. .
XJFire Department Committee. J. Mort.
Hodge, George Martin and Wm. A. Latta.
James L. Guest was elected without on.
position, and with acclamation.
Jno. Latta, Jas. Friell. Tom Guest and
commenced Its regular session last- Mon
day in this city with Judge Wm. S. Flem
ing presiding. The court will not get in
working order until next Monday on ac
count of tho Criminal Court which is in
session in this city.
DUCK, BIVEB VALLEY BATLEOAD.
We find the following notice posted upon
Eleotios' Notice By-virtuo of a res
olution passed by the Board and Aldermen
of the City of Columbia,, and to me di
rected, I will on Saturday, December, 28th,
1872, at the Court-house in Columbia,
.Maury county, Tennessee, and at the usual
places of voting for the different wards in
the said "city- of- Columbia, open and bold
an election for the purpose cf ascertaining
the wishes of the legal voters of said city,
and to obtain their assent to a proposed.
subscription to be made oy me Mayor ana
Aldermen of said city of Columbia, of
($50,000) fifty thousand dollars to the capi
tal stock of the Duck River Valley Narrow
Gange Railroad, a railroad to bo construct
ed and built from the town of Johnson
ville, Humphreys county, to Fayetteville,
Lincoln county, Tenn., said subscription
to be made in the bonds of said corpora
, tion of Columbia, payable twenty years
from the date of their issuance, and to bear
interest at the rate of eight per cent per
annum, but with the privilege on the part of
said corporation to anticipate the payment
of said bonds if they desire; one-balf of
said bonds to be issued when bona fide sol
vent subscriptions to said railroad have
been obtained sufficient to grade, cross-tie
and bridge said railroad from. Columbia to
Lewisburg, Term. The other half of said
bonds to be issued when a subscription has
been obtained to. an amountumcient ,to
grade, cross-tie and bridge said railroad
from Columbia to Centreville, Tenn.
Sheriff of Maury county.
November 26, 1872.
BAIL BO AD SPEAKING.
Last Monday night the citizens of our
city met at the courthouse and were ad
dressed by Col. Nixon, of Hickman coun
ty, Col. Goodrich, of Humphreys county,
and Maj. Wm. J. Sjkes, the great trail
road speccldbt, on the subject of the Duck
River Valley railroad.
COLORED IiAILBOAD MEETING.
Last Saturday night tbe colored people
met in the courthouse in this city, and
were addressed by Tim Booker, Reuben
Polk and several other colored speakers on
the subject of the Duck River Valley rail
road. The colored people to a man in this
city are for the above road.
is still in' session in this city, the following
cases have been tried since last Wednesday:
Isom Harris, colored, grand larceny, four
years in the penitentiary; Rev. John Byers,
colored, stealing chicken, 30 days in jail.
Wm. H. Rice, of Illinois, grand larceny, 3
years in the penitentiary; Andrew Roe,
white, aged 13 jears, petit larceny, 16 hours
in jail; Jordan Kiddy, white, horse steal
ing, 10 yearff In the penitentiary.
This disease is in its glory now in this
city amongst the horses. Mayes & Dod
son's and McGaw's livery stables are closed;
every horso in both stables is afflicted, but
are improving fast, I'hero have been no
new casesthis week. Uncle Tommie Doug
las has quit running his "concern" the
omnibus. Ho is now conductor of two
wheelbarrows; one carries the mail to the
depot, and the other is for lady passengers
entirely. Uncle Tommie says that his two
omnibus horses, "Bee" and "Dutch," will
be hitched to the wheelbarrows to day, as
he has shafts made for tho wheelbarrows,
and he says that if any person who may bo
attached to the Union and Amebican
comes to Columbia soon, he will be enti
tled to a dead head ride in either one of
Lipscomb, Bro'a., of our city have bought
since last Wednesday, 149 bales of cotton,
there has been but little cotton coming in
tho city fx tbe last week.
Licenses have been issued to the follow
ing persons since Wednesday, by the
County Court Clers:
Wm. F. Tucker and Jennie Tucker.
Wm. J. Cothian and Mary E Sims.
Robt. G. Walker and Martha L. Futton .
Benj. W.Harris and Kate Dobbin.
W. S. D. Marcum and Harrietta Roddy.
Juo. A. Howell and Frances F. Briley.
Geo. W. Dodd and M. E. Weaver.
J. J. Alexander and L. F. Shirley, both
Will Polk and Rebecca Mayes.
JNO. F. MOB G AN,
of this city died last Monday of appoplexy,
and will be buried this evening at Rose
Hill Cemetery. Toh Thumb, Jb.
'The Poor Ton Always Have With
Considering the number of her Inhabi
tants, Nashville has comparatively few
poor people that is people so poor that
they lack the necessaries of life. To be
sure, iu common with her sister cities, she
suffers periodically, from instalments of
dead-beats and professional beggars who
come in from other points, but our exneri
enced police officers generally detect these
upon their first appearance in the city, and
they are usually seat on their way, having
been but little benefitted by their visit.
Charity patients are provided for at bt.
Viucent's Hospital, by tbe city, in cases
where the patient is a resident ot me city,
and is really worthy of the asked-for assist
ance, but such care is exercised oy me city
authorities in determining upon tho claims
of applicants, that the expense incurred in
this direction is but slight, being no more
than is absolutely required by the dictates
of humanity. In order for any one to be
admitted to the County Podrhouse, the ap
plicant must establish the fact that he has
been a resident of the county for the six
Most of our city churches have commit
tees whose duty it is to look after the desti
tute and needy, and those committees have
done a great deal of good, relieving many
cases ot destitution.
As is the casein ail largo cities, the city
authorities aro sometimes asked for assist
ance by those who aro not at all in need of
it, but in the majority or cases or this kind,
those making the application are not able to
endure the severe cross examination to which
they are subjected. City Treasurer Nelson,
tells of one applicant of this character a
woman, who was known to live outside the
corporation, and who had two strong, hearty
eirb and a son at work for the support of
&. - . 1 jj:.. . . 1 .
me lamny, m auuiuuu 10 iue money earneu
by the old lady herself. Making her ap
pearance in the Mayor's office one day with
a pitiful tale of sickness, suffering and sor
row, she was asked where she lived, but
not wishing to tell that she lived outside of
the city limits, she replied that she did nt
know the street or number. She was then
asked if she did not have two girls and a
son big enough to work. She inquired,
"Who the divil's been tillin' tales about
me?" flouncing out of the office without
waiting for an answer. She never came
XUtOZEN TO DEATH.
A Citizen ofXanderdale Connty iHceta
a Horrid Vale.
Last Monday, Major W. J. Sturdivant, a
well known citizen who lived near Oak.
Grove, Lauderdale county went to Ripley
ana becoming lnioxicatea Bianea tornome
late in the evening. Tuesday morning his
horse was seen at home, with bridle and
kslM but no rider, which caused friends
Ito commence a search for Major Sturdi
vant WliU TIM luuuu uiiuuijuvus.uu
dying condition, late Wednesday evening
nhnut three miles from the above named
town. It is thought he became benumbed
and fell from his horse. The uniortunate
man lived a short while after being removed
to his home.
Tfl & FANCY (MRIBS,FORfflGN & DOn WW & MM
English and American Pickles, Sauces and Catsup
Qeaeral Ageats for Waner'i
braiea uearary ooap, aaa &.euej'B uibmh nrmswapaay.
No. 32 PUBLIC SQUARE, CORNER CEDAR STREET, - - NASHVILLE, TSNN. .
an38 lyp 4thp topcol PROMPT ATTESTIOS OIVEM TO FXLXIMG eaK88.
A MATTER OF FEES AND COSTS.
Ab Old CbaBCery C&se Decided.
Pjvirt. vnsterdav in tho
VUW w-w J w -
Ma rxf CwnV TTorrlomnn. Trnstefi. VS. Naah-
ville and Decatur Railroad Company, Chan-
. . J, 1 .U-.MnAA
ceiior JSast renoerea a aecree m tuuauiuw
as follows: The Court is of opinion, npou
a review of the whole case, and doth so de
xwa fht. thmn nf r.rm n&rties who accented.
but brought notice home to the trustee or
his solictors mat ne or sne um uui. uauo
h.q tti.tiMiUnn nf thA snit. shall not be
WUVJ UMUHUVIVM fw -J
charged, but in all cases where the parties
were reticent or amoiguons, auu uiu uuu
take positive and active means to notify
ttin rmrtfos manttrrincr thf Rnlt of Ms Or her
objection, they will be charged, and the
UlerK and Master oa requireu iu aro:iiMuu
ond ronn'rf. hrivr thflRA facta are. Those
who did not desire the institution of the
suit will not be charged with any portion cf
thA rnmnensatinn to. and exnenses of the
trustee and of his counsel fees.
The history of the case la mis: un me
first day of April, 1860, the Tennessee and
H Pninnanv. having been
awua vv ; j - C7
empowered to do so, made its coupon bonds
to tne amoun&oi uu,iajv, uui i jhub,
payable at the bank of the Manhattan Co.,
N. Y., with 10 per cent, interest per an
num, and in order to secure the payment
of the same on that day, conveyed to John
S. Clavbrooke in trust, and to his suc
cessors, the railroad commencing at JNaau
viiit and terminating at Mt. Pleasant, to
frotVior with tho Rnnprstrnctnre. denotS.
baildings, franchises, etc, tadudingthe en
tire property, aiso me income 01 mo iuu,
after paying tbe necessary expenses, inter
est and sinking fun on the State's debt
against the same, etc. The conveyance
was uoon the following trusts: that, should
the company fail to pay the Interest or
principal wnen eitner oecuia uuc,
upon 60 days default, upon tbe
request of the holders of such
bonds, said Claybrooke or his successors in
said trust may enter and take possession of
any part or all of said premises, and as the
agents of the company employ the same and
apply the proceeds after paying prior claims
to the payments of the bonds, or the trus
tee could sell the whole or any part of the
promises at public sale upon certain speci
fied terms, and execute deeds thereto,
vesting the purchaser with a good title to the
same as against the company. These bonds
were put Into the market and $205,000
thereof sold. Subsequently Claybrooke
resigned his position as trustee and Frank
Hardeman was appointed in his stead.
After the maturity of the bonds Hardeman
as trustee filed hi3 bill in the Chancery Court
to forclose the mortgage, and upon - this
bill a motion was made for a receiver,
which was heard and refused, mainly upon
the ground that the United States had
filed a bill previously against the Company
to foreclose a lien or mortgage in its favor
in the Federal Circuit Crt, and therein
had also prayed for a receiver. The trustee
afterwards uled liis bill in the Federal
Court, and in that cae renewed his mo
tion for a receiver, but the same was never
heard. Pending the litlgatiou, the whole
matter was compromised, and the same
accepte'd by all parties. Previous to and
pending tbe litigation certain of the bond
holders affected to oppose the suit, while
many others demanded its prosecution,
and others, it is said, were for or against
tho suit, depending upon circumstances.
Hence the decree as rendered. There are
fees and costs amounting to a very consid
erable sum to be settled, as in all big law
suits, and that is "what's the matter with
Friendship'" TrlDate to tlie Dead.
The following touching tribute to the
personal worth of the late Johnie H.
riPAnlv loved and esteemed
by afi, is from the pen of a young lady of
J . . . . . . . i .J
Memphis, wno naa eujoyeu me uuwmcuca
and friendship of the noble young man
whose untimaly death is regretted by so
"Johnie H. Dougherty, second eon of
Mrs. Maria Dougherty, died in this city
Nov. 10, 1872, after an illness of a few
Dying with the bright and beautiful
autumn leaves; falling to theeirth with the
summer roses; going to rest with the sweet
warblers of the forest: aye, sleeping by the
side of loved ones who shall say,"lt Is not
well with the;?" But a few short weeks
aud we sat by the bedside of the pale, pa
tient sufferer, trying to administer comfort
with words of sympathy and friendship.
We knew the lamp of life was giving out
its la3t flickering bgbt, that the hectic blush,
which gave such sad beauty to his manly
features, was but the forerunner of that
messenger which delays not at our bidding.
We knew that soon the "golden bowl"
would be broken and the mother's pride
laid low In the dust, yet did the melancholy
tidings find U3 unprepared. O, what avail
is it that wo sit beside the slumber
ing babe, dreaming vainly of a hap
py future, when, he the mother's dar
ling, ere he shall have thrown aside the
the sports of boyhood for the honors of a
noble manhood, shall perish from her sight
with the summer flowenb Whence fled tbe
beautiful dreams of the mother's vision,
tehing so oft of the strong arm from which
she will "find protection in her pilgrimage
through life? Look into the casket and be
hold the end of all earthly hopes. O, could
the bereaved heart speak its anguish to the
world around her, how many a heroine
would we find whose name will never be
written on the pages of fame. Many a
rough billow before has dashed fiercely
against the now bereaved household, but far
above the gloom shone one Btar, one com
forter, shedding a sweet beauty around the
life of the devoted mother. In his unself
ish manhood she found all the bright reali
ties ot faithfulness and affection for which
her heart had longed; yet even that earthly
prop has been removed. In all his glorious
youth ennobled with a soul uncorrunted by
the world, he has passed away, leaving no
memory less sweet than that of a patient,
gentlo sufferer awaiting his Father's
will; and may not the remem
brance of all this resignation
plead with you now against despair.
Well our Heavenly Father knew the
rough places of life how the bravest spirit
may be brought low by temptation and
crime how the seductive voice of sin may
charm till the strongest bow in submission
then why should we mourn that Johnnie is
safe in the bosom of that Savior, who
having our nature was tempted even as he?
Why should we not say, "peace, be still,"
when we know that in the beautiful land
of the blest there are no more temptations,
no more of remorse for sins committed
in the flesh? In tho twilight hour when
heard was his welcome voice, how often
memory gilds thoholy pastwith bright visions
of your noble Johnnie. Such hours atone for
many a sorrow more bitter than death, for
it breathes of him whom you so loved.
May the bereaved mother and devoted sis
ter, who were the angels administering
comfort to him during his long illness ever
find in Christ, a present help In time of
need; and when the violets come again tee
will bring offarings to the sacred spot where
he rests and lay them with all their sweet
perfume to mingle with the evening winds
which waft the sighs of earth's sorrowing
ones to his spirit now in heaven. To the re
maining brother, what consolation can we
offer; we can only say, follow our darling
Johnnie, in life, even as he followed Chris,
in death. Nina.
The Titusville Press tells the story
of a nocturnal serenader who sang:
When the mohoon Is shi-hi-hl-ning o'er
theia-aake, Oh the-hen I'll thi-hlnk of thee
he he heel Oh the-hen, Oh the-hen, I'll thi-hl-blhl
ink of tbee-ee eel'' The music
aroused a dog about the size of a flour bar
rel, and the musician is doiruz a wall as
j could be expected
CANNED fiOODS AND 8IBMAN PIODUCK,
PORTER, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE
Wise ef Iiife aad EaglLsh GLh,
JOHN M. McKEE & BRO.
36 VfiTION STREET,
MtCJLVBE'B OLD .STAND.
SHIRTS rSADK TO OBDXR.
aorS 2m 4tbp
Writing Papers cheap, 108 Church st.
Setliff. nov28 2t
From Capt. J. X. Thatcher, Agent
Adams and Southern Express Companies :
Nov. 28, 1872 U. H. Stockeix, 88
Broad street, Nashville, Tenn., Agent Gard
ner Fire Extinguisher Dear Sir: I had a
fine opportunity of witnessing the practical
operation of tbe Gardner Fire Extinguisher
at tho fire on Church street this A. k. It
broke out in the ceiling of O'Malley's frame
grocery, and was burning fiercely between
tbe celling and the roof when the Hook and
Ladder Co. came. The smoke was so dense
no one could enter the buildings. Capt.
Allen and one of his men each took an Ex
tinguisher, and were finally reinforced by
two more, making in all four, one of which
I took charge of, and one, by order of Mr.
Demoville, was held In reserve. In a few
minutes the fire was completely under con
trol, and when the fire engines arrived
there was no work for them. The fire was
put out by the Extinguishers without any
injury to tho stock' in the store. I am so
pleased at the results that I voluntarily
send you this statement. I shall try and
get our Superintendent to permit as to
have them in the office. Respectfully,
J. M. Thatcher.
As I was early at the fire, in fact from
the time the alarm was given to the entire
suppression of the fire in O'Malley's build
ing, and having paid particular attention to
the working and application of the Gardner
Fire Extinguishers used on that occasion,
I fully concur in the statement of Capt.
Thatcher. It J. F. Demovuxe.
Sweet Apple Cider always on hand at
No. 15 Deaderick st. nov28 3t
Overcoats, with full Capes and Sleeves,
can be found at M. Powebs'.
December is coming, and Butterick's
December Patterns have come at the Howe
Sewing Machine Rooms, 6 North Summer
street. novzo ci
Light Dress Overtoatfl received to-day
at m. .rowEK3'. novza lw
For Sale or Bent Dwelling House 87,
bouth Uherry st. P. if. peck, novlv)
Blank Books cheap, 108 Church st,
J. W. 3fcClare, the original Worm Doe-
tor, we are pleased to know, has located for
the winter at the .battle House to practice
his profession. nov27 3t
Nashville Trunk Manufactory. L
am now selliBg Ladies' Saratoga aud Gen
tlemen's Travelirg Trunks, Ladies' and
Gentlemen's Solid Sole Leather Trunks:
also all varieties of Valises and Satchels at
reduced prices. 31 North College street,
between Union and Church streets.
nov27 tues,thurs&3at tf
Just received at Star Clothing Store, a
large assortment of fine dress Pants.
Notice. We respectfully Inform our
patrons, friends, and the public in genera,
that we will open our new retail store, No.
9 Cherry Btreet, opposite the Maxwell
House, in a few days, where e will have
constantly on hand the finest brands of
imported and domestic cigars. Also a large
assortment of Che iving and Smoking To
baccos. Hoping to receive tbe liberal patronage
formerly'bestowed upon us, we remain, re
spectfully, Rosenheim & Beo.
P. 8. We will, as usual, continue our
wholesale business, No. 23 South Market
street, where we will be pleased to see our
customers. R. & B.
Epizootic The following letter ex
Nashville, Nov. 22, 1872. Messes.
Bebbt, Demoville & Co. Gents: Hav
ing used Br. Hunt's Bangum Boot Lini
ment in the Epizootic or prevailing horse
disease, we cheerfully testify that as a
counter irritant it is the best agent we haze
tried, and confidently believe that if ap
plied to tbe throat, breast, face and spine of
the afflicted animal, it will prove beneficial
in every case.
We take much pleasure in recommend
ing this liniment to our friends aud the
public generally as a valuable remedy in
this disease. S. A. Boltzx,
P. W. Shradee,
E. W. Boltok,
Livery Stable Keepers.
Chief Nashville Fire Department.
Wm. H. Ha st. am,
N. J. Dodsos & Co.,
S. L. McLekdox,
For sale by Druggists generally.
Bebbt, Demoville fc Co.,
nov231f Sole Proprietors.
Coughs and Colds are often overlooked.
A continuance for any length of time causes
irritation of the lungs or some chronic
throat disease. "Brown's Bronchial
Trochos" are an effectual cough remedy.
Triumphant for Twenty Years.
More than twenty years ago tbe Mustang
Liniment made its debet in the West. Its
cures of the various external diseases of
horses and cattle astonished the planters
and firme.-s of the Mississippi aad Ohio
Valleys, and a demand for it sprung up
which necessitated its manufacture on an
extensive scale. Soon the discovery was
made that it was a grand specific for rheu
matism, gout, neuralgia, earache, tooth
ache, and other external ailments of man
kind. Then it was tried as a- healing, pain
killing application, In cases of outward in
jury, such as cats, bruises, bums, spasms,
etc, and was found equally serviceable.
The fame of the new remedy for some of the
most painful ills that afflict mankind and
the lower animals, spread rapidly, and Mus
tang Liniment soon took rank in every
State and Territory ot the Union as a stand
ard cure. nov26 deodlw&wlt
$1,000 Reward is offered by the pro
prietor of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery for a medicine that will equal it in
the cure of all severe cases, of "liver com
plaint" and all diseases arises from Impurity
of the blood, as eruptions, pimples, blotches,
boils, etc.- nov2-J deodlw&wlt
Chapped hands, face, rough skin, pirn
pies, ringworms, salt-rheum, and ojber
cutaneous affections cured, and the skin
made soft and smooth by using the Juniper
Tar Soap, made by Cawli, Haxard &
Co., New York.
Eaock Bfergaa'd Seas' celn
City Notices" j
While a soldier in the lata war I was so
materially benefitted by the use of Dr.
Jayne's Expectorant that I regard it my
duty to inform the public as to my expert-:
ence. Through the exposure of camp-life
In very severe weather, I contracted a- cold,
which finally settled on my lungs, and In,
consequence, the surgeon discharged ma as'
a consumptive. Soon after my arrival home.
I began to take Jayne's Expectorant, and in .
& abort time thereafter I began to improve,
so that in a few weeks I was enabled to go .
to my employment, farming. Frequently
since I have used the Expectorant in my
family for colds and coughs, and always ob
tained a satisfactory- result. I therefore
cannot hesitate to recommend this remedy
for all colds, and for consumption in its"
earlier stages. William Barton, writing
from Paragon, Mich.
nov26 eodlw top col
Going to New Orleans. Such of my
regular patrons as well as other", who may
desire my services as a Dentist this winter,
will please call at 41 North High street as
early as they can make it convenient, as I
expect to leave about Christmas for New
Orleans, to be absent several months. Al
so, those who are indebted to me will ob
lige by calling and settling their accounts.
S. J. Cobb, Dentist.
nov23 eod till dec 8, 12.
Take Ajer's Cherry Pectoral to stop
your colds, coughs and bronchial affections
before they run into consumption that you
cannot stop. novo lm tues,wed&fri '
XiATXST WAKKEB BT TIiEG S APH .
GALVESTorr, Nov. 27. Cotton firm:
net receipts 1,793 bales; sales 1,500 bales;
stock 54,470 bales.
Charleston, Nov. 27 Cotton quiet;
middlings lSJilSJc; net receipts 1,690 baler,
exports coastwise 1,232 bales; sales -600
bales; stock 32,022 bales.
Savassah, Nov. 27. Cotton quiet;
middlings lhc; net receipts 3,813 bales;
exports to Great Britain L340 bales; coast-. .
wise 1,370 bdles; sales 2,342 lAes; stock
Mobile, Nov. 27. Cotton dull sud nom
nal; net receipts 1,804 bales; exports coast
wise 9,811 bales; sales 300 bales, stock 2V
YEABGTH BKADL5 Z. Married, at-'tha
residence of the bride' father, by Sr. Dtmpsejy
Mr. Mabshaix I YaAKOiir of N&hYille, to
MUa Kate BsAStxr, of MadUorrrlhe, Ky.
The happy bridegroom retained with hti
charming bride to oar city, their future home,
hut evening. Mar happiness and prosperity at
New York, LonlsTlUe and ETanavllle, Ind.,
papers please copy.
BTATE OF TBS WEATHER.
TtUarapXie Report rem Signal Service Cent XT.
a. A., of ObtanaHon, at 3.-56 o'clock P. M.
o 5 3 "i Z.9- State Of
S a a s SB2
2 i S 5 ! Weather.
30.51 32 X 7 Fair
30.48 17 W 11 Fair
30.49 35 N 8 Fair
29.70 18 3 W 2 Fair
30.43 27 S 8 Clear
30 41 32 W 8 Fair
30.42 tiNE 5 Clear
30.41 40 Clear
30.23 Si N 6 Fair
30.24 23 S Fair
30.32 32 N TV 7 Fair
30.23 511 N E 5 Fair
30 62 22 N E 6 Fair
30 32 55 N Fair
30 43 20.SE i Cloudy
Place of Ob
Office of Chief Signal Offices,
Washinqtox, D. C, Nov. 27, 1872.
Probabilities. In the Northwest and
thence to Illinois barometer will fall to
morrow with southerly winds. Warmer'
and partly cloudy weather over tho entire
lake region and thsnca to the Ail?ghenies
and Tennessee. Ciear cold weather and
seuthwesterly to northwesterly winds in
the Gulf aad South Atlantic States. High
barometer with northerly winds and gener
ally clear weather in the Middle and East
em States. Warning signals continue at
Milwaukie, Chicago, Grand Haven, Detroit,
Toledo, Cleveland, Buffalo, Rochester and.
Blag of BivtTt,'Sbv. 27, 1S7Z Height qf
abovs Iota wafer marl; at 3:00 P. M.
Stations. Ft. In. i Stations. Ft.- . la
Oalrc, IIU.... 4 S NewOrlean. 14 '
Clno'nnatL.... 6 7 Omaha -
Darenport... . 1 11 Pittsburgh.. 3
Leavenworth .. ShreTeport.. . 1 1
Lonlrrllle.... 3 10 SLLonla..... , 4 3
Memphis...... 2 8 Vlcksburg... 4 3
NashTllle 1 2 Keoknk
Changs in River during patt tventyov:' aowi,
Stations. as 3
Daren port.. .
BeUrvr high watermark of 1871.
Blank (..) indicates no report: cipher (0) Sta
tionary; minus ( ) tendency to fall; plus (f) ten
dency to rise. W. S. KAUvxah. Ubdorrer. 1
The river at this rolnt is stationary, with
20 inches on the Shoals. Weather clear
Another Great Bedactif b
BOOTS and SHOES,
27 Publlo Square.
I WILL SELL FOR TilS BALANCE. OF
the year my entire ftock of Dry Goods, Boots
and Shoes at the following low prices:
Fine Silk Velours, all hades, rednced from
81 25 to 00c; genuine Irish Poplins 25 per cent
lower than any house in the city; Japanese Silks
35 to 75c; Sateens and Empress Cloths, caw
shades, cheaper thaa ever; Black Alpacas 20c;
donblelfaced silk-flnUh Black Alpacas SOo.worth
75a; sliz warp Black Alpacas at 85c, worth 81.23.
Received to-day, a large Invoice of fine Striped
ottoman snawis ana scarra, ssx per cent ic
than any house in tho city; Cantor Funnels
i2if c; ali-wmi Rd 'Pinniu.fii 25c: O -ta Flan
nels, all colors, 0Oc; alirgo asMrtmeiiiof Cassl
meres and Kentucky Jean, lor men and boys'
wear, very cheap; Oest quality 1M Sheoiing
45,-; two yards wlds Bed Table Linen ; 81; 4-4
Wamjutta Bleached Domestic 18c: Bill Semper
Idem Bleached Domestic 15c; Blankets and Flan
nels at rednced prices; 600 pair Kid Gloves re
duced from 75 to 40c: fine Whalebone Corsets
75c; real hand-made Corsets 81. worth $1.23; a
fall line of Hosiery, Clloves and Notions always
on hand: ladles' and mfcwes' fleece-liaed Hom
Ton thousand dollars' worth of ladles', misses'
and children's Shos, less than manufacturers'
prices; 300 pair Ladles' Pebble Goat, Oil Goat
and genuine French Kid Bnttoned Boots at S3,
sold ah over the city for 83; 250 pair Ladies'
Side-laced French Kid reduced from 81 to 92JS0;
2UO pair Ladles' blrie-laced Lasting Gaiters re
duced from $3 to S3: a large stock f Children's
Colored Shoes at half price. Indies, call aad I
will save you 30 per cent on your purchases'
,ST PuhSe Sqavt, M dw.froBlv&drikt.
vLftq P' I'-l'''