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NASavlLtB titfifGtf AND AFRICAN, SUNDAY, 'DECEMBER IJISIR
ire and Marine,
capital, $200. 000.. 00.'
ASSURE IK THE STATE
&Mce in the Company fs
SO NORTjEC GOLLK.GE ST.
7. P. Thruston, flee Pres't.
2). It, Johnson, Sec9!,
B; P. WILSON.
M. B. NEWELL
V. il. DUNCAN ,
v No. 80 College Street,
Does a General Banking Bnslncss
LOANS ON COLLATERAL.
Deals la Foreign sad Domestic Ex-
cLmuge, Gold, Silver, Stocks,
Tesaessoe axd Pacific KallroacL
No. 1 IieaTee Lebanon at. 7:20 a. x.
ArrlreJ at NaihTillo atS:33 A. v.,
IreartB Kashrlllo at, ... .4:1.0 r. k.
AttItss at Lebanon at. .6:10 r. n.
Price's Stage leave Lebanon at 7:30o'clock a.m.
on Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays. Arrive
at Lebanon fit i o'clock P. H. on Mondays, Wed
nesdays and Fridays.
Hi. 2onls, Memphis, Rasbville and
Cii&ttanooKa Great Central
CcattanoogatraInleaTn8.S:45 A. if. and 3:30 ?. v.
atTiTesJ-.nsTH. and 12:13 a.m.
Hempois train leaves.... 1:45 a. as. and 2:15 r.v.
arriTes...Ji:00 a. m. and 4:45 p. .
St. Louia train leave.. ..i:45 a. k. and 3:15 r. sr.
CollaboraB train leaves.. 3:S0 p. h.
Tfee C.4 J A. x. train does cot run on Sunday?.
. The 5.3) A. U. and 2:15 r k. and 1:43 p.x. trains
Louisville and Kafcille and Great
Leare Statlan en North College street at 6:30
A ii., 16 p. K. and 1:00 a.m.
Arrives at 8.00 x. m., and 4:45 r. x.
Tho 2:15 ? m. train does not ftop at any point
between ash Tills and Gallatin, except Edge
Sntlatlc Accommodation, Dally.
Leaves -'.ile. 3:30. p.m.
LoiiiNTllle and Kasbvillo and Great
Southern Itiiilroail. -Xaahvllle and
Leave L. & '. Depot, North College etreet,
going South 8:15 a.m.; 4:.'6 p.x.
Arrive North 5.05A.st.; 1:50 r.H.
Through ralns arrive and depart from Louis
ville and UashvlTe Depot, North College street.
Passengers car tate trains at Louisville and
Nashville Depot or Nashville and Chattanooga
Columbia Accomiodatiow Leaves 3:15 p.
it., arrives 10 a.m., from L. & N. Depot, North
Eu Louis. HvannvlIIo. Henderson and
BU Louis Mail leaves Nashville. 6 30 A.
Accommodation leaves Nashville 1 45 p.x
St. Lou It- Mail arrives at Nashville 11:50 r.x
Accommodation arrives at Nashville... .7:40 a.v
lioalsvllleand Cincinnati Snort Lint,
Trains leave sndarrivo at LoniSTille cstollovrs:
Sonthem Fast Lino, except
r Sunday 8:35 a. v. 7:TO T. a.
New York Egress, daily.. 3:NSx. x. 8:30 a. v'.
A'ew York Night Express,
daly lLOOV.Xt. 12:00.
Lexlngtun Mail, except
Sunday 6:00 A. K. 6:S0p.m
Lexington Express, except
Sunday 2:53 r. h. 11-00 A. ii-
except Snnday 6:05 p. x. S:C5 A. 56
.Merchants aro reft-rred to the advertise
ment of Furman & Co. In this morning's
iss'ie. It vrill be seen that they hive j ist
rec-ived a larce assortment of toys and yj-rieti'-s
for the holiday season, which w 11 be
io demand for the coming month. This
Inuse was the pioneer in offering tojs at
whoirsile in our market, and this sitae last
ypsr did a large business in that specialty.
Tbeir s'ock embraces all the novelties in
that linr, and dealers would do well toser.d
in ihi-ir orders early.
From t"-c adrerffment olsevs-faere, It
vill b? notl'ed that Matthew ilGlung, late
of the tirm of Carriek, Hollins & Co , has
disposed of his interest in tha business to
his late partners, llr. McClung goes from
here toKtiosville to become a pi-fr.er in
the weil-kuowi Jhouse of Cowan, McClung
& Co. By the disuse referred to, Nash
vi le loses one of her most enterprising
tradesmen, and Knoxvillc will hive cause
to be proud of the accf ssion.
Cbaiwell, Johnson & Co. Is the name cf
a new firm, just entered into the real estate
business, and whose card will be found else
where. Tho firm is composed of Tfccs
Chadwell and A. W. Jobusou, jr., familiar
names in this community, and who, for
.tUenUon and penptnessin business mat
terc, are lo j well known to require endorse
ment. Paul & Tavel, the well known Union
etreot Stationers, advertise blank books,
wrtttug pipers, envelopes, writing fluids and
fitaliorkry geuerailc, which are oflired
very low pri es.
The firm of Wright & Co. has been dis
eolved, and their successors, are Shspherd,
llooper & Co., who will continue business
&t the old stand.
Wo direct attention to the advertisement
of Clierry, O'Coaner & Co., proprietors of
the Tennessee Agricultural works. The
Dixie plow nnd Tennessee agon ara man
ufictured at this establishment.
Those owing poll tax in the city are re
ferred to the advertisemeit of B. W. M
Arrington, Farrar & Weakioy have sev
eral beautiful residents for sale.
First larso winter sale by Yeatman,
Shkldb & Co. on Tuesday.
Auction sale by Crawford & Co. next
a good German girl wanted.
Two horse wagon for sale by A. G.
The brick dwelling corner of Crocket
and Mansker streets for sale or rent.
N. E Ailoway has a iuite of handsome
rooms for 1 9nt-
Gold ear ring lost.
Hurd& Houghton, New York, have for
sale the bet edition of Dickens' Works.
Vick's Floral Guide for 1813 is published
quarterly. Address James Tick, Roches
ter, N. Y.
See Chancery Sale advertised by N. Bax
ter, Jr., Clerk and Master.
A proclamation by the Governor Is pub
See notice of W. G Ewin, County Court
Cushing's Manual of Parliamentary prac
tice, published by Thompson, Blgelow &
William H. Seward's Travels are being
published by D. Appleton & Co.
Now i3 tho time to subscribe to Harper's
D. Ilillman & Sons aro successors to the
oW firm of Hillman, Bro. & Son. See card
A very a! tractive line of goods ie:elved
by J. H. Bond, Summer street, including
llfjT pieaes alpic,po,i ively a", cos.
TH$e wishing holiday good3 and hand
r some jewelry, are referred to the advertise
ment of I. M. Sobel & Co.
Great bargains in holiday goods at the
French corsets jnst received by E. & J.
Northman. They have also received eilk
velvet cloaks, tastefully trimmed and cut in
the test style.
The sboppm; public would do well to
caII at the p pular establishment of G.
Rice& Co., auc axamiue tbeir new goods.
Notice Kentucky Library Drjiwiuir.
All agencies lor the sale of tickets in the
Second Grand Gift Concert, lu aid of the
Public Library of Kentucky, were required
to settle up on yesterday (25th November),
but for the accommodation of those wl.o
are not yet supplied with tickets, I will con
tinue to fill cash orders which may Le re
ceived at this office ui.Ul tha evening of
Dec. 6. Thos. E. Bbamlette,
Agent Pub. Lib. Ky.
LouLSTiLLE, Ky., Nov. 26, '72. 9t
Just received, a large lot of Toys and
Christmas Goods, at wholesale only, by
Cowan & Co. - nov20 20t
Tho Chancery-Court was in session yes
terday, but no business transacted of inter
est to the public
Pleasant Cook, the negro arrested- for
maltieatit g his child, had a .trial before
'Squire Baskettc, and. was acquitted.
Death of an Old Citizen.
Sam. Casey, Sr., au old and well known
citizen of this county died in North Edge
field last evening in the C8th year of his
On next-Wednesday evening, the mem
bers of Concordia Club will celebrate tbeir
anniversary by a ball to lake place at Con
The ordinance of baptism will be admin
istered at the First Baptist; Church, this af
ternoon, at 2 o'clock, by Rev Mr. Nelson,
of lb.9 Edgefield Baptist Church.
Sirah Smith, colored, who was arrested
npoutho charge of stealing clotbiogfrom
the FraDklin House, had -a trial beforo Jus
tice Cassetty yesterday, and upon a hearing
of tho case wts discharged.
I a Bond.
Adam Woolf, tho Surveyor of Customs, a
few days ago collected a large sum in gold
from Stlne & Birmingham for a lot of
fine brandy, the vin.age of 1832, imported
and received here in bond.
A little child who had been deserted bv
its parents, and picked up in the streets sev
eral weeks ago, has been adopted by Mrs.
Matthews, the adoption having been made
a matter of record la the Probata Court
Ite&lstlug au Officer.
J. C. Hunter has been arrested npon the
charge of resisting Constable W. H. Black
burn while in the discharge of his duiiesas
au officer. Tha case v ill bo heard before
Justice Wilkinson on Monday at 2 o'clocS.
Death at Kelmn, Alabama.
Tho Stluia, Ala., papers chronlclo tho
death of Mrs. Jane C. Stiawbridgi, at that
place, on the morning of the 30th inst.,
cf pneumonia. The deceased had numer
ous relatives in this city who will regret
her tudden and unexpected demise.
Awnult and Dattery.
A man named Wright was arrested yes
terday at the Instance of a warrant sworn
out by Lus.tte Stone, colored, who charged
bim with assaulting her by kicking her out
of a poik house, where she had gone to col
lect an account. The evidenca Before Jus
tice Wilkinson established the frivolous
nature of the offense, and the defendant was
The following tplegratns remained at the
Western Union office Saturday night. Of
fice hours Sunday, 8 to 10 A. m., and
3 to 5 p. m :
W. C. Butterfield, Rick City Paper Mill
Co., D. D. Dickey, Sperry & Co,, 2; Mc
Crea, Maury & Co., 2; Hart & Henslev,
Litlerer & Cabler, S. G. Bradley, T. P.
Page, Lindsleys & Brown, M. Parodi, S.
Watson, Jr., J. F. Davis, John S. Wilkes,
The members of the Press Association
who returned yesteidiy from Chittanooea,
speak in the most complimentary terms'of
he courtesies extetded to them by the city
authorities of that place during tho sittins
of the Association. They also desire us to
return thanks to the proprietors of the.
Slat ton House, R-id House and Carroll
House, for their many lavors Their so
j .urn in Chattanooga was altogether very
pleasant, and they are loud iu their praise
oT the attentions bestowed on every hand,
and will not soon format the hospitable
manner in which they were entertained.
Col. Gat pp, the veteran editor of the West
Tennessee Whig and Tribune is in the city
The Hon. Mr Lumpkin, R-presentative
in the last Legislatuie, from Shelby county,
iain the city.
Col. James Britton, of Lebanon, was In
the city jesierday, on his return from Tex
as. Judge Peter Turner, of the Supremo
bench, was ia the city jesterday.
Amongthe arrivals at the Maxwell House
yesterday, from Fayelteville, was Uol J. G.
' Vrigan, CoL J. B. Lamb, and J. C. Bright,
John Gault, of Louisville, was in the city
I&Unstiial tlmrt or Liberty.
We acknowledge the receipt from Gideon
Blackburn Wright, of Gillatin, of a hand
some lithograph, rich and varied in colors,
denominated the Industrial Chart of Liber
ty. Net being ia possession of the kuy
that unlocks the mjtteries of the patri
archal, Mo3sic and Christian dispensa
tions blended or united under one grand
system of government, forming a perfee;
Uciun, we will have to postpone criticism
for the present. Afer a visit to his numer
ous tents and drawing inspiration from the
kej stone of the ajcb, we mav rise to ex
plain. Mr. Wright will visit Nashville dur
ing the week to introduce his great Ameri
can Chart of Liberty, and we bespeak for
him the reward its skill and industry merits.
In his design, he fiers something that will
require mudi study f jr the contemplative
An Act of If crol!m.
We heard of a your.g lady yesterday,
who lives tomBfive miles from the city, and
who having accepted an'invitation to attend
the Opera Mondiy niht, was necessarily
compelled to do som shopping. Her father's
horses were down witu the ep zjot.c, aud
to brirg them out of the stables under the
circumstances, slw considered sn act of
cru-lty. Waiting for a little while, and
learning that her neighbors were no better
oil' thau herself iu tho way cf horses, she
determined to meet the emergency. Buck
ling her furs around her j;eck, she started
out on Walker's line, and iu the face of a
piercing North wind, reached the city in a
little over an hour. 1 here was nothing iu
those ruddy cheeks to indicate that the
walk hid been irjurious, but on tha cou-
trary the exeruse evidently proved to be a
cenent. it more ot our uu-Jj could be
persuaded to do hKewise, there would iu
many instances be roseate beauty where
Lilies now do bloom.
"All Hallow Eve: or The Test of Futuri
ty, and Oiher Stories." This is the title ofa
volume fresh ftom the press of the Catholic
Publication iocieiy, Nev York, and just in
time for the holidays. All Hillow E'eo 13
a lively romance of Irish life, of great pow
er and pictu'esqueness reminding tis that
Lady Morgan, Charles Lever, oerald Grif
fin void the gentle Johu Banini have by no
means exhausted the treasures of this rich
field. Tho characters are ' clearly drawn,
tho plot absorbing, aud the interwoven in
cidents felicitous, while tho stylo is so easy
and natural that the reader hardly notices
it at all a merit rare indeed. Tha other
6tcrics embraced in the volume are: Un-
convicted.or Thorneley' Heira and Jenifer's
Prayer. Tbo scenes of these latter are laid
in Et'glat.d among tha higher ranks of life,
and Unconvicted is a romance of strange
power aud subtle fascination, holding tlie
reader breathless from tho opsLing t the
close. For sale by D. N. Nejian, Public
XXKIQUTS OF PXTJHIAS.
Dedication or their Kcw Hall.
At their regular meeting last night, the
Knights of Pythias dedicated their beautiful
Ctistlo Hall, which is in tho same building
as Masonic Hall. Tho lodge is in a very
flourishing condition, and is constantly in
creasing in numbers. The order of the
Kuights of Pythias is an old and very pop
ular one, and, like all organizations of that
character, has been instrumental iu doing a
great deal of gcod.
There was a large attendance of Knights
last evenine, aud quite a number of lady
visitors. Tue exercises were of a very in
le?estingcbaracHsr. A short address was
made by W. Bryca Thompson, Esq., and at
the close, the Lodge was addressed by Col.
How did your thanksgiving dinner
A host In himself An Innkeeper.
The worst tarot all Attacks of gout
Wool gathering Fights between ne
groes. Gentlemen will be glad to know-that
there is no change in full dress mits.
"To dje, to sleep," as the young lady
said as she dismissed her maid lor the
It was.said of a late horse that ho died
of iutemperauce, because the ond of him
was wisk y.
Most men like to sea themselves in
print, iadies like to see themselves in
silks and velvets.
The Jickson, Michigan, police feel the
iron heel of local tj rauny, aud are not al
lowed to sit on dry goods boxrs nor eat
peanuts while on duty.
Daniel Boone must have been a very
industrious man, as the largo number of
trees and terrapins found in Kentucky witn
bis name ou them testify.
Very proud set those Louisville folks,
some of them aro growling now because
the neighbors mirk their cows on the side
walks, and are ueeking to do away wuh this
tine honored practice of tha natives of that
A lively Washington belle, named Rose
Potts what a mingled suggestion of flow
ers aodearthern war 1 has raked in a for
eign nobloman in the shape of Michel de
Messing, of Nijii Novgorod,. Russia.
Sergeant Bates is getting along bravely
in England v.'ith his light load of American
bunting. The contemplation of tho con
sequences, however, should any one snicker
at him over the left shoulder, is enough to
appall the strongest heart.
Gentle Paternal Satire Irate Parent.
"Ohlyer don't want lo go Into business,
don't yerl Otl yor want to fee a clerk lu tha
post-borfice, do yer! Post horfice, indeed!
Why, all you're fit for is to taud outside
with .your tongue bout, for peoplo to wet
their stamps against !'"
A Chicago female novelist commenced
her last work thus: "The sun had sunk
into his western bed, bnt drawing the gol
den clouds up too high to hide his fico al
lowed his shining toes to protrudo at the
other end, thus ciating a faint pinkish and
crimsunisb glow over nature's face."
That was a good, though rather a se
vere pun, which was made t y a student in
a theological ssmlnary, (and ho was not
one of the brightest of tha class, either,)
when he asked: "Why is Prof. the
greatest revivalist of the age?" and on all
"giving it up," said, "Because at the close
of every sarmon there is a 'Great Awaken
ing.' "A Memphis negro lescued from the
iiver a goose belonging to au Italian, and
claimed salvage. The Italian refused to
pay and drew a pistol, whereupon tha negro
walked off with the goose and swore out a
warrant for assault. Th9 Italian ia turn
ot out a watrant for the goose, but 'Squire
Elliot made both pxrties pay costs and kept
the goose himself " Tim's the way the
story runs iu a Memphis paper, but who,
ever heard of its bring necessary to rescue
a goose from the river before.
A couple of gentlemen of this city
who are cudidates for the position of mes
senger to carry the e:ection returns to
Ptshingtou, met a day or two since, when
one sid he did not caro for the piy con
nected with the position, but he was atxious
to see Congress convene. The oiher re
plied that he would aid in securing the
election of hi3 rival, if he would turn over
to him the pay he would receive for going.
Strange as it may appear, No. 2 failed to
acceps tho generous proposition.
"Flocking to the itles Business Col
leges." A few days sinca the festive gentleman
who presides over the local columns of our
moniing tontempurary bee .me possessed of
a violent desire to get up au vdiiorUl''
some hing "hefty" iu its way. Seizing his
little scissors, wdl worn by constant use,
he searched his colhc ion ofstandard peri
odicals, atd i.. a few moments his eagle eje
rested upon an article which filled the bill
rxacily. In a glow of inspiration, he deft
ly clipped that ;-riiele with a degree of
skilifulness which comes only with lona
and patient practice, and on Thanksgiving
morijit'g the readers of thp Banner were
treated to the views of the Atlantic Month
ly wLh reg.rd to voung men leaving farms
ud work snops and tl ickmg to the cities
for the purpose 01 cutting au education at
"Business Colleges," the trusting, confiding
public being led to believe thit "the article
in quesMotmnainated in tha massive brain
cf the Banner's repon.er.
But trouble was brewing. Some indi
vidual, evidently a subscriber to the pspr,
feeling that the sw eping denunciation of
Business Colleges was rather ut just, called
upon the proprietors, and so far convinced
them of tho fiC that a misake had been
made "Eoniewbar," that in ypsterday'a is
sue cf the gentle and good Banner, a card
is published, over the signature "E," to
which is appended another "editorial" from
which we quote:
"Our correspondent is assured that our
remarks were general in thi ir application to
the other pr off ssions as well as to the busi
ness col'eges, to which were ascribed not
a'l Ihe cause, but much of it. Some busi
ness colleges we know are very useful in
stitution3,"among which may be numbered
the one in this c:ty Tho purpose of ou
remarks, howf-ver," etc.
Our remarks" is gooi very good. Hap
pily for his peace of mind, tho indlvidua
who wrote tha Banners first "edi'orial" on
the subject, for the columns of the Atlantic
is entirely unconscious of the "rumpus"
which the article hss created ia tho editor
rial rooms of the Banner establishment.
First Baptist Church Rev. Dr. Jones
will preach at 11 o'clock a. m., and 7 p. m-
Edgefield Baptist Church Rev. W. A.
Nelson will preach at 10:45 3. in., and 7
p. m. He will perform the ordinance cf
Baptism at 2 o'clock, p. m., at the Fiist
Baptist Church in Nasaviile.
Primitive Baptist Church Services by
pastor, Dr. J. Br Stephens, at 11 o'clock ar.il
7 p. m.
Christ's Church Services at 11 a. m.
7 p. ni. Sabpct of evening lecture: "Jesus
Christ, tha all Eufheient evidence of Chris
tianity." Sea's frea in tha evening. Rev.
W- Graham, Rector.
St. Ann's Church, Edgefield Services at
11a. m.,and8 p. m., by the R.v. Geo.
Beckett, of Columbia.
Church of the Advont Service at 0:30
and 11 a. in., by Rev. Edward Bradley, and
at 7 p. m., by Rev. Georgn Beckett, Rector
of St. Peter's Church, Columbia.
Odd Fellows' Hall, E ig?field Preaching
to-day at 11 a. in., by Eider T. Fanniug. B
Ash Street Ourntian Church Elder D.
Lipscomb wiil preach to-day at 11 o'clock
a. in., aud 7 p. in.
New Jerusalem Church Services at
Luck's Hall at 11 o'clock a. in., and at the
Christian Church at 3 o'clock p. m., by
Rev. E. A. Baaman, of Cincinnati. Subject:
Morning "Christ a sword." Afternoon
"What "is Swedenborgianism ? "
Tulip Street Church, E igedsld SarviC33
at 11 a. m. and at 7 p. in., by Rev. R. K.
First Cumberland Presbyterian Church
Sorvices at Masonic Hall at the usual hours
morning and evening, by Rev. Dr. Baird.
McKcudreo Church Services at 11 a
m. by Rev. J. W. Hanner, D. D., and at
7:15 p. m. by Rev. C. D. E liott.
West End Church Services at 7 p. m.
by Rev. Dr. Kelley.
Central Baptist Church Services at 11
a. m, and 7 p. in., by the pastor, Rev. W.
The Strakosch Concerts.
Tho music-loving people of Nashville are
looking forward to Monday and Tuesday
evenings with no little interest. The name
of Pattt is known throughout the world,
and Carlotta'a career has even been more
remarkable than that of her wonderful sis
ter, Adellna. She has captivated the mi st
brilliantaudiences in Eogland.France, Rus
sia, Spain, Italy, South America and the
United States by her grer. vocal pawers,
and has everywhere ach; ved (;etiume
triumphs in the most ditiic It department
of a singer's vocation. Tht company or
ganized oy Max Strakosch is one of the
strongest that ever traveled in this c juntry.
With Cailotta Pattl as the prima dona, big.
Mario, the iiupproachabU idol of the mu
sical world, Teresa Carrens, the fascinating
pianist, Miss Carey, the favorite C3titralto,
who was a siar ai'hNilssoD, M. Sauret, the
brilliant and effective violinist, aud S'gnor
Scohra, the fiae tenor, what ruay we not
expect? The few seats unsold, we feel euro
will be disposed of Monday morning.
Thaabsslvlng Service at the Second
Religions services were held' at tho Sec
ond Presbyterian church Thursday, on
wh-ch occasion, Dr. Hoyto, the pastor,
preached an eminently practical sermon to
a large and a'teutlve congregation, of which
sernnla we present our readers with a syn
opsis. Tho services were opened by tho choir
consisting of twelve singers, singing that
grand old anthem, "?raisa the Lord." Af
ter reading a selection from Psalms appro
priate to theoccisidn, the Doctor sale:
It is my pleasant duty, my brethren, to
joiu with you in thanksgiving to God, Our
nation, to-day, vindicates its claim to be a
Christian nation a God-fearing people,"
by this calling of tha people together by
order of the Chief MiglHrate and bead of
the Government, as well as of the Com
monwealth, to bow doya in our houses of
worsh'p before the great God, who, though
unseen, manifests himself to every humble
worshipper In the world, sa isfjing all his
necessities and fulfilling all his desires.
Wo have no formal enactment In our
constitution, proclaiming that we are a na
lion fearing God. It has been criticised
that in the formation of our constitution,
the formal and definite recognition of our all-glance
to Jehovah, was omitted, but since
the Government was established, begin
ning with the great and immortal patriot,
Washington, it has been the custom of tha
people to meet to thank God for his kindness
untb us. We meet together again
to-day, and in Imagination can seo the
thousands in tha North aud the South; the
East and tho Wti3t from where tho At
lantic b-at3 on our northeast coast, with
all the fierceness of tha wluter's gale, to
the shores of tho far Pacific, where the
waters so smooth, coma ia and lave those
peaceful ehoics; and from tho spicy gulf to
trozon Nortii, tha peopla to-day hive cime
together to taka a "new departure" f or an
In the proclamation, the harvest is spoken
of tha harvest, bountiful, and rich, and
suffi iient. What pleasing images corns as
we think of that word, aud of that season!
The labor of tha summer ended, with a
full harvest tha granary bursting with its
treasures. What pleasant images come up
as we think of tha abundant harvest which
is gathered and housed for the needs of
this j ear. And we never forget, when we
think of tha harvest, of tha toils aad priva
tions or those who prepared for that harvest.
We sit down to-day, and n j -ice ia tha
harvest which has been reaped by tha na
tion; a nation less than one huadred years
old a3 ytt, standing. a natioj free, yet
obedint to law, a nation abounding in
wealth abounding in the means of physi
cal comfort none graaier, nona so great.
A motion established on tha gieit princi
ples of rLjht and carryitg out luose princi
ples day by day, and ye.ir by 1 ear, aud the
mind goes back to tha patienca and faith of
our ancestors, who came here to find the
whole land possessed by a savage, barbarous
foe. When we cast our minds back thro ugh
all our history we find thit every principle
that wo now esteem has been secured by
tha blood of those who died to establish and
maintain this heritage which God gives to
To-day we thank God for the good way
in which he has led each one of us. But
while we aw at peaco as children of God,
this day has beau preceded -by days of
trial. Each one of us has his peculiar his
tory his peculiar blessings to thauk God
for. And we have sufl'eied, for death has
been in our midst iu our cougregatioa
in every family. And yet, when we coma
to thiijk it over, who would miss the sweet
lessou which has been taught us? Who
would not say "It is better to have loved
and lost,!thaa not to'liave loved at all?"'
Let us briefly review tee evaa'-s of tha
Our Government is peculiar. It is not a
pure democracy, whsre alt th3 inaa in the
uat'ou come together in ouo asseinbiy, to
declare their wiil. That is manifestly im
possible iu our land; so we appeal, once in
lour year?, to the bllot the ludividuU bat
lot. Aud that crisis has just corns aud goue.
-o we realize the crisis through whicu we
pass every four years? We have 1 .arned to
vote aud abide by the result. Iu the South
American lepuDlics, they vote ai.d theu
fight; they do not abide by the result.
Heio they count lbs votes to see whom tha
people have chosen. The r.-sult is announc
ed, and ail the people.acqaiasca. Tnauk
God, there is ono peopla uu "tha e irth that
show that tbey are capable of self govern
ment. It seems that there is no other peo
ple on tha faca- of the earth that have
proven themselves capable of doing this
1 hat we think so easy. We have elected for
another term a man whom, by 600,000
ra j irity, tha people f the land said -hey
want. In this peaceful solution of a diffi
culty, wo may re3t satisfied that certaia
questioas are settled, and settled forever.
Mouarchlal nations say, "You can fight,
bu'. when you c une to pay, how is i: theu? '
Tha nation has Just pronounced ruin upoa
auy man, or aiiy s?t of men, who daros to
think of repudiating our debt.
There is another great and riobla thin?
that the two leading christian nations of the
world have done in the last twelve months.
Our nation had claimc.d damges which she
thought she had sustained at tha hands of
England during the war. Representativts
of the nattonsof the, earth have met in
the peaceful city of Geneva, at the foot of
the Alps, and there have spent the summer,
looking at tha question fairly, justly, and ia
a friendly spirit, and the award comes out,
"America is right, England is wrong, and
tha damages must ba "paid." England ac
cepts th3 award, and the two nations stand
to-day knit together mora closaly than ever
A few words regarding our "Indian Pol
icy." It is well known that this land, a few
Lyears a?o, belonged by righi. ot occupation
to tin Indian tribes, who possessed tnaiinu
from the extremest North to th3 extremest
South. About 400,000 aro now all that are
left of the millions who once possessed tho
laud. The policy which has been obser7ed
in our dealings with these Indians, has been
found radically defective. If I understand
the policy of the movement at present, it is
this: To put the interests of the Indians in
charge of men elected by tho various lead
ing religious denominations of tho land.
This ia a triumph of the christian religion,
A nation must answer for its policy, and
its deeds, tho sima cs individuals, in tho
great day of accounts
The lost year has been one of great agi
ation on tha part of the public nilud, with
respect to tha labor question. Lbor Uni
ons have made strikes for higher wages and
f-wer hours. What is to bu tha outcome
of all th's excitement? Who can say that
ho does not symptthlza with the working
man? But let the laboring mau beware of
selfishness. You cannot regulate the3a
matters by legislation and trader unions.
Everything brings what it is worth, and
no more. Just so much .soul and mind
and effort as a man puts Into his work, will
ha get pay for.
The irausltory Ox.
Day by day tha nuinbar of oxen seen at
tached to vehicles oi tha streets, "grow
gradually small and beautifully less," and
in a few days those patient beasts will have
departed for their country homes from
which they were brought to help us oat of
tho horse dilemma, and soon it will ba as
stranse a sight to seo aa ox team upon our
streets as it was tea days ago.
Does the country at large appreciate the
service which has been rendered by these
trusty, plodding animals? At the first ap
pearance of tbo horse disease in Eastern
cities, oxen were brought in from the rural
districts by the hundreds. They wera at
tached to wagons, to cirts, to buygies, to
hearses to everything and anything for
which horses bad been the propelling
power before tho epizootic crossed the Cana
dian border. As the dissasa traveled South--
ward and AVestward, oxen were call
ed for with an ever-increasing de
mand. Tho fears which agitated
the pu blic mind lest the commercial inter
ests of the countty would ba seriously af
fected by the wide-spreading distemper,
have Lean allayed by the substitution of ox
power for horsa power, and busluess has
oeen carried on with but little, or no sa
In this city, our horned servants have
performed their duties well. They have re
quired but little feed, and have worked
early and late in transporting all kinds of
freight to and from the railroad depots; in
hauling coal and wood, etc. Now that they
are about to return to the places from
whence they came, it is perfectly rignt and
propnr that those whom they have so great
ly benefited, should express thsir gratituda
for ssrvL.es rendered in the hour of need.
Departing Boviee, farewell, adieu, au r
voir. ' Btuniing Equina, bowdyl
AT' COST! AT COST.'!
. RICE & Co.
SILLING ODT AT COST.
Cash Buyers to tlie Kcscue!
COST FOR CASH.
A RARE OPPORTUNITY
Buy Goods Cheap
The day has come when our Slock
must be cloved oat, and now is tho
time. Delay not, you may
como too late. Tbo
THE NEXT FIFTY DAYS.
Anticipating a change in our firm from begin
ning of January next, wc havo resolved
to clear out our
MAGXIFICEST STOCK OF DRY GOODS
AT COST F02 CASH.
Tlicso Goods must be sold.
Calico, Domostle, Wheeling, Canton
flannel, Blaukets, White and Ked
Flannels, Towels, Napkius, Ia
maks, 'XaWo Covers, Spreads,
Qnllts, Tlclciugn, Linens,
Checks, Cassimeres, Towels,
EMPilESS CLOTHS, MEiMOES
Cashmeres, Selalncs, Plaids, Al
pacus, SILK POPLINS, VELOURS,
Laces, Ijaco Collars, Scirfj, Hosiery,
Xinen Nets, Jitcouet dslns and
Cloaks, Water proofs, Veltct
tuenx, Lace Curtains, l,n
SHAWLS, ALL HINDS
ALSO SPECIALTIES IN
Blaclt Alpacas, Cashmeres,
Empress, Tarnlsc aud
Goods. ALL OF "WHICH WILL
POSITIVELY BE SOLD AT COST.
dnntrv Merchant, in want of Good", can se
lect from $u5,XK) worth of Goods bought at the
closest Naw fork Azures. We can iruarjintec the
prices to be much chca-er than they can be
bought in ew York to-aay.
Come and see otir Silk Velvets.
Como mill sou our Blark Silks.
Our bountiful new shades of Evening:
Silks command admiration vrler
ever they nr seen.
Our bcauttrul Irish Poplins are now
tho rase for Visltini; aud Walking
Dresses, all iiev? colors
Onr beautiful Silks, neutral colors,
are worn in the dlnlns-rooms of
palaces in the country.
We excel in clicapness &TarIetj.
We excel in style anil quality.
We can't be undersold.
We are now selling at 'cost.
We are bound to sell our Stoclr.
We mean business and business
SALES C03DIEXCISG TO-DAY.
G. Rice & Co.,
No. 62 College Street.
nov28 eod till janl.TS
Bold Attempt to Steal a Child from its
Only last week Memphis had a wonun
who had such a fondness for other people's
children that she often would follow a
mother to steal her offspring. It seems that
her conduct has induced a froupa of gypsies
to visit Memphis and arousing a spirit of
jealousy in their wild breasts caused them
to practice old tricks which ara said to
be characteristic of these exiled wanderers
from Hlndostan. Tho Memphis Appeal
Sov. 27, says:
"At the hour of twelve, when tho chil
dren attending the St. Mary's school, on
Poplar street, were retiring for lunch, one
of them, little Mamie Crockett, remained in
the yard by herself. It was only a mo
ment, as sha thought, when a person with
a string of beads round her swarthy neck,
with big black eyes Rnd long black hair
rushed into the yard, and grabbing her with
two brawny claws, chucked her head up
under an odorous armpit, and placing tho
big 'dexter mauler" over her mouth, and
covering her up with a shawl, marched out
and away down Poplar street with rapid
and gigantic strides. The little girl was
nearly choked and suffocated, and could
not scream out even, so tight
wa3 tha hand clasped over her
mouth. The gyp3y turned off Poplar
street at Berton's corner, and on Adams
street. The course she then took was out
Adams to Brinkley avenue, from thence to
Court street, right in the neighborhood of
tho child's home. Tho gypsey was makiDg
in toward the city again, and the little one's
heart was sinking within her, r she could
sso her home from under the folds of the
shawl that was thrown over her head. In
passing the grocery at the corner sha in
stinctively felt that if she didn't get free
then, sha never would, so she bi tha hand
that was across her mouth so severely tha
gypsy wa3 induced to drop tha child and
continue on her journey alone. Little
Mamie, only seven years old, ran to her
house, thinking at every step that tho ter
rible woman was after her. She feared to
stop ia front of the open gate, but rushed
round to the back of the house, and got in
through a hole in the fence. She fell sense
less tho moment she felt safe, aud was f- und
in that condition by her mother, flarry
Cranmer arrested a "yallar" woman later
in the evening, whom he suspects of doing
the "kidnappiug." Whether the witch be
longs to tha congregation that went down
the river on the John Kilgour, or belongs
to a camp of gypsies tlut are out on the
Pigeon Boost road, is not known. The
blood was drawn from her wicked hand by
the little girl in her desperate attempt to get
STAPLE & MCI GROCERIES, FOREIGN & D0MES1C WINES & MORI
ESaglisla and American Pickles, Sauces and Catsup
CANNED GOODS AND 8EEMAN PB0DUCE,
ALES, FOHTER, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE
Gsaeral Aseats for Warner's Wtae ef Llf ad English GIh, Eascfe Merman' SO? cIey
brated Century Soap, aad Kelley's Island Wlae Ceiapany.
No. 32 PUBLIC SQUARE, CORNER CSDAH STREET, - - NASHVILLE, TENET.
Rn251ypliptopcol PKOHPT ATTKSTIOH GIVES TO FIfrUKB OBBCTB.
The reason that Wiley Wallace, colored,
waated a witness In his case was becauaa
he saw that tha man who had had him ar
rested upon the charge of. using proftne
and abusive language, had provided him
self with three of these necessary acces
sories for the successful prosecution of a
case in court. He was fearful lest his awn
treacherous memory fail him, In this his
hour of-need, and that he might ba unabla
to recolleet so much of tho facts connected
with his case, as might be desirable. Ha
was freo to confess that he had been a little
tight, and that he had talked as, perhaps,
he should not. Having succeeded In con
victing of himself by his own statements,
Wallace wa3 fined $5.
William Lewis was having a good, quiet,
old fashioned drunk, all to hlmsplf last Fri
day. Selecting a soft door step on one of our
residence streets, ho stretched his corpor
osity thereon, and was sleepiug that quiet,
dreamless sleep, which comes to the man
who has concealed mere whisky about his
person than he can carry conveniently.
While In this position "'sturben nothln'
and nobody," an otlicious star spied him
out and calaboosed him at once. A fins of
three dollars was imposed in his case.
A MODEBIT DAMON' AND PYTHIA8.
John Brown and John Smith are tha
best of friends. Akhoagh differing some
what in color, tbey find that they are of
congenial temperments, and they hold for
each other a love surpassing that cf a wo
man. Mr. Smith keeps a saloon, aad in
the person of his friend Brown, ha fiuds'hia
most reliable customer. Indeed, tha love
which Brown hss for Smith h only excell
ed-oy tho fond affictioa ho at all times ex
hibit for spirituous and malt liquors, and
when he can get hold of a glas3 of his fav
orite brand of benzine In one band, seated
in Smith's gin mill, with his bosom friend
teited near him with a glass of liquid out of
the same bottla In bis right hand, then
Brown is happy, an exquisite sensa of joy
aud satisfaction prevades his entire frame.
Thus situated, Brown is happy, and life
presents, for him, manifold attractions, and
he wouldn't die if he could.
It Is strange upon what mere trifles im
portant ovents frequently depend. TI13
bond of affection wbich unites Brown and
Smith would probably havo never been
mentioned in a public manner, bad it not
been for Brown going to sleep the other
day. Tha littla story ha told the Po ice
Judge yesterday morning, with reference to
his taking a snooze, Is as follows: "I was
layin' down on the floor by the stove,
asleep," explained Mr. Brown, "when Mr.
Smith taken hold of ma to get ma out of
doors. I ketched him by the coat collar,
and pulled him out of the door. When he
first taken hold cf me, he did'nt aim no
tnadns, but I 'upoae he got mad 'cos I took
hold of him. I don't think he oner be
filled, fur be was'nt to blame. We got to
scufflin' and I hit him on the head with a
Mr. Smith wa3 brought before tha C3urt
with his head done up in a towel, looking
very much as though a male hid kicked
him. The case against him was dismissad
in coasequeace of Br wn'a nobly taking the
entire blame upon himself, and Smith wa3
so much affected at Brown's uns-lAsh de
votion, that hejaid.his friend's fiua-ten
PKEMATUUE iS rKIIMENrS.
A writer in tha Pailidelphia Medical
Times his gathered soma iateresting iufor
mation on" the suijectof prematura inter
ments. Of all the horrors which hava a fear
ful fascination for the human mind, ha ob
serves that perhaps that of te'tog buried
alive in the most widespread. And when
the vast number of yearly latermeuts is
considered, it would at first seem as if, ac
cording to the doctrine of chance3 some
few persons, at least, must ba consigned lo
the grave before tha ex niction of life.
Everyone knows of the precautions taken
ia soma burial places to insure tha detec
tioo of the sligatestsiga of returning ani
mation; every one does not know howfruit
less these hva been. The fact is, howev
er, that in almost every instance where there
is the least room for doubt, tha idea must
suggest itself to some one concerned.
Upon no other poiaU is certainty so fever
ishly sought for, so dreaded, and yet so
insisted upon. Except when circumstan
ces demand speedy burial, a3 in tima of
pestilence, this certainty is always attain
ably and it is in such exceptional cases that
all the alleged detections of premature inter
ments are said to have happened,
Dickens relates, In his "Life of Crimaldi"
that, the elder Grimildi hid such a horror
of his beicg possibly .buried alive, that ha
directed in his iat will that lm head
should ba severed from his body before In
termeat. Ia 1870 the French academy of sciences
offered a prize of twenty thousand francs
for tho discovery of soma positive sign of
death, one which can be applied at any
time by non-medical persons, requiring no
apparatus , and unmistakable in its indica
tions. Of course, a number hava teen
proposed. The latest, and so far apparent
ly the simplest and best, la that sugges
ted by Dr. Hugo Magnus, of Breslau, in
Virchow's Arcltiv for August 19, 1872.
It is physiological and conclusive, being
based on the fact that when the circulation
positively cease3 that the man is dard. No
matter how profound the coma or trancs,
no matter how death-like the lethargy,
some circulation must continue, bo it ever
so sluggishly. Once it has stopped, re
suscitation is impossible. All that one has
to do, therefore, is to tie a .string firmly
around tha finger of tha supposed corpse.
If there is tha least speck of life left, that is,
if the blood drcluates at all, the whole fin-,
gar from the .string to tha tip, will gradual
ly turn a bluish red, from the engorgment
of the veins: Nothing else, no postmor
tem infiltration, can be mistaken for this
The Medical and Surgical Reporter attrib
utes great Importance to this suggestion
and considers it the most practical and sat
isfactory yet made, Bat tha Medical
Times points out one fact which seems to
hava singularly escaped notice: Should a
living person ba burled, tha fatal event
must take place not only quickly, but easily.
Under no circumstances can life be main
tained without respiration; and tha carbon
ized air enclosed within the narrow space or
a cofiia would in itself be a narcotic which
would prevent any return of conscious
ness. This assurance wiil serve to relieve
the anxietv of survivors as to any possible
suffering of the deceased In the grave, even
If prematurely interrea. uut me ousgea
tion of Dr. M.asrnus is so easy and certain
that it should iu no casa be omitted.
'Pm latost. nnvftltv in suicides comes
from Cleveland, Ohio, whero an iadividaal
who had drawn a blank In a lottery, went
io his death after the following unique and
elaborate preparations: He first procured a
loaded revolver ana connectea it wnn
clock-wors so th t It should be fired off at
a certain time. Ha then got into bed and
after placing the pistol behind his ear took
a aose 01 cniorourm. unuerme luuueuce
of the narcotic ho then went to sleep. At
tha givea time the clock-work pressed the
trigger, dichargiag the pistol aad launch
ing the slumber er into eternity.
"Totr see, erandmamma, wo perforate
an aperture in "the apex, and a correspond
ing apsrturo in tba base; and applying the
egg to the lips, and forcibly Inhaling tha
breath, the bbell Is entirely discharged of
of its' onUats." "Bless my soul," cri ed
tha old U y, "what wonderful Improve
ments they lo maire 1 Now, in my young
er days, we just made a hole in each eud
The old penitential monks used to hang
skulls In their cells to remind them of their
latter end. Tha penitentiary gentlemen of
Albany probably for tha same purposa have
taken to stealing clothes lines.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IS
THE VACAUCT IS THE LiW COUilT
WL L. Carataers, Jr.
To the Editor of tho ttnkra and American:
It Is announced tha resignation of ths
Hon. Jo. C. Guild as Judga of tho Law
Court of Nashville, a posh loo ba has filled
for the last two-yeara with tho unqualified
approbation of the Nashvillo Bar. No ono
presided with more dignity, and tha pure
ermine of judicial eminence wa3 never
soiled by impartial judicature. In tho
resignation of Judge Guild the Governor
will have to maka a temporary appoint
ment to fill tho vacancy until an election
can bo holden by tho peoplo to fill said va
cancy. A petition ha3 been signed by a large
number of the Nashville Ear, recommend
ing R. L. Caratbers, Jr., as fit lawyer to fill
tha position. Mr. Caruthers is a young
man of undoubted capacity, diligent and
undefatigable in hia researches, a mind of
great intellectual vigor and fertility of imag
ination. He possessed the peculiar faculty
of rendering every subject ha treats attrac
tive and interesting. His heart overflows
with warm, generous and patriotic feeling;
bravo and chivalrous as Bayard, his bosom
is the home of honor. It is to bo hoped that
His Excellency, John C. Brown, will appoint
him tha Judge of the Law Court, a position
ho well merits, to emulate tha example of
his illustrious father, who adorned tho juris
prudence of nia native State. Legally.
A mrVGLY PUAJJK.
A very characteristic anecdote is related
cf Charles XV., lite King of Sweden. As
la known, he treated all rules of etiquette
with tha utmost levity, and wa3 never hap
pier than when ha could pass hinuelf off as
soma other person. His favorita place of
residence was his castle, called Ulriksdale,
situated in the environs of Stockholm.
Here h8 passed hb summers, and not un
frequently part of the winter. One day
alone, and dressed ia a simple summer cos
tume, he took a walk in his park, which
was always opened to visitors. Here
ha encountered a family of strangers
who, not recognizing the King,
walked up to him and asked If It were per
mitted to visit the castle. "Certainly," re
plied the King, "be so good as to follow
me." And ha conductei them from hall to
ball, explaining everythirg in a manner to
do credit to the most voluble cicerone. The
strangers were Intelligent, and pleased tha
King, who pleased them in his turn. At
the momeat of separation, they begged bim
to tell thm in what manner Kiey could
show their gratitude. "I like photographs
very much," said the King. "Let us change
portraits." They agreed to this, and in the
evenins, when the strangers returned to
their hotel, they foand a larga photographic
portrait awaiting them, at the foot of which
was written the words, "From Charles XT.
King of Srfeden."
The enormous beds in fashion in the mid
dle sges, in which not only the whole fami
ly, bui fivorite domestic animals, hunting
dogs, cats, etc, reposed together, excite our
liveliest astoniihmean. In thisa days tha
aristocracy did not find it undignified to
share their couches with friends or guests
who sought their hospitality. It was on the
contrary, considered a mark of sincera
It is now commonly believed that where
two persona sleep together, one abstracts
from the other some amount 01 vital fores.
This Is especially the case where old and
youni persons share the same bed. Be
sides In a room where there is no decided
current of air, tba emanations from tha
lungs and skin of tha sleeper prison tha at
mosphere for a considerable oiatanc. In
the public wards of tha great hospitals,
never less than two and a half feet i3 allow
ed between each bed, for thi3 reason. In
the sleeping apartments of royalty and
nobility single beds are everywhere
tha rule, and nowhere tha exception. Tha
Ernpyror of Germany sleeps upon a narrow
bed and a hard mattress. Tho single bed
covering is a wadded silk' . quilt. The
Emperor and Empress of Austria laka their
royal slumbers on similar beds, with the
same description of coverlet. One of tba
principal advantages of these narrow beds
is that tba mattresses are more easily aired.
Even tha poorest housewlfes la Germany
recognize the fact that bedding requires
daily airing, and on a pleasant day in win
ter, and nearly every day in summer, ono
may see stretched out of the court yard
window for an entire half day tha feather
beds and coverings so dear to tho heart of a
German frau. Galaxy.
Peof. Axdbews, of tlw Chicigo Medi
cal College, has been classifying the medi
cil facts contained In the census reports of
1860 and 1870, and from thesa ho finds that
consumption and cancer ara two diseases
which ara similarly affected by and prevail
in tha same regions, and thai tha two laws
governing their prevalence aro as follows:
First, these two diseases aro abundant near
ths sea, and dimlaish as you recede from
It; and second, at equal distances from the
sea, they pravail most at tho north, and di
minish as you go south. From this it fol
lows that the best resort for a consumptive
or cancer patient ia soma point which is at
the same time as far south and as far from
the sea as possible.
Look Ont for Tour Christmas Pres
ents. Tha Dollar Store is closing out tha
enttre stock by the 1st cf January, 1873.
Merchants can obtain great bargains in
Holiday Goods, Fixtures and Show Cases
for sale at the Dollar Store.
Many of the finest Goods in the city are
now oflered at New York .cost, and will ba
sold during this month. J. H. Bosd,
deel 3t 12 N. Summer street.
Fifty pieces black Alpacas, positively at
cost, at J. H. Bond'd, 12 N. Summer street,
100 dozen Ladies' Collars, Sleeve Cuffs
and Handkerchiefs, at cost.. Now for bar
gains. J. H. B03D,
deel 8t 12 N. Summer street.
Call and examine our stock of Kid
Gloves, Cravats, etc. J. H. Bosd,
deel 3t 12 N. Summer street.
A Rare Chance Offered. All those
desiring to purchase presents for tho com-
ing Christmas holidays would do well to
price and examine onr choice selections
and handaoma styles of new Jewelry, pur
chased expressly for this season. Every
thing in the line of ladies' and g-nts' Ameri
can Watches, In solid gold and silver cases,
in large variety. I. M. Sodex & Co.,
15 N. Cherry S-reet,
deel 2t Opposite Maxwell House.
Arrival of French Corsets. We hava
received lOt) dozen H teach Corsets, which
we offer at a reduction of ona dollar a piece.
The ladies are invited to call.
E. & J. NoBTHMAK,
deel eodlw No. 20 Public Square.
Those popular makes of French Whale
bone Corsets the Irma, the Victoria, the
Flora Cors8ts, at greatly reduced prices, at
Northman's, 20 Public Square, deel eodlw
Ladies, if you wish to save a dollar in
the purchase of a fine Corset, go to North
man's, No. 20 Public Square, deel eodlw
We havo reducedour dollar Corset
(whalebone) to 60 cants apiece. .
Nokthmas's, No. 20 Pabllc Square,
JOM M. McKEE & BS0..
36 VlflOH STREET,
KeCXiVBE'S OLD STA5B.
SHIRTS IHABK TO OkDEX.
nov5 2m 4thp
If e warrant our Corsets to fit well and
easy, and assure satisfaction.
Nobtiimas's, No. 20 Public Square,
"We have received a new invoice of fina
Silk-velret Cloaks, tastily trlmmea and cnt
in the best style, and will sell them at great
deel eodlw No. 20 Public Square.
Gents" Double-sole Winter Boots ai
Gaiters and CIf Dre33 Boots, just received7
at Ramagb's, 43 College street.
Ladies' and Misses' Warm Overshoes
just received at
Railage's, 48 College street.
Ladles' Flannel-lined Balmoral &nd:
Dress Buttoned and Lace Gaiters, in great
variety, just received at
Railage's, 48 College street.
Will Wonders Ever Cer.se? An elegant
stock of queer, quaint aud qnizzlcal Chinese
and Japanese Oddities and Novelties, direct
from tho Flowery Kingdom, will be opened
for inspection and satJ at 37 Union street
in a few days. nov30 tf
New Opera Cloaks just opened.
TII011PS0N BK0S. & KELLY"-
BLACK CHAKTILLY LACES.
Ten Cartons Black Chantillf
Laces at greatly reduced prices.
THOMPSON BB0S. & KELLY.
Furs! Furs!! We offer our extensive
ri-K- Kim. consisting of Russian
Sable. Mink, Ermine, Seal, Squirrel, Otter,
Heaver, seal sacques, upsra oe, etc., etc.,
below New York prices.
Dresa Furs made to order and altered la
fashionable styles. Lande fc Bko.,
nov30 2t 21 Public Square, Furriers.
Wo take pleasure in informing onr friendr
and the public generally that we have open
ed a New Retail Cigar Store at No. 0
Cherry street, (opposite the Maxwell House)
where we shall always keep a choice assort
ment of fina Imported and Domestic Cigars,
all the best brands of Virginia Smoking and
Chewing Tobaccos. It will ba our aim to
give the best satisfaction to all who will
honor us with their custom, andour being;
familiar with th8 trade, we assure low
orices. Gall aad sea us.
ROSSSDEIM & BBO.,
No. 91 Cherry street, oppusite the Maxwell
House. nov30 lw
We shall continue onr Wholesale Tobacco
and Cigar busiaess as heretofore at tha old.
stand, No. 23 South Market street.
nov30 lw Rosenheim & Bbo.
Found. The best Underwrar la tha
city at Ely & Whiteside's. nov24 eodtf
Wanted. Everybody to call and sea tha
new style Hats just received to-day.
nov24 eodtf Ely & Whiteside.
Sweet Apple Cider always on hand at
No. 15 Deauerick st. nov28 3t
For Sale or Bent Dwelling House 37,
South Cnerry st. P. P. Peck, nova
Epizootic. Tha following letter ex
Nashville, Nov. 22, 1 872. Messes.
Berry, Demoville & Co. G.nts: Hav
ing used Dr. Hunt's Bangum Boot Lini
ment in the Epizootic or prevailing horso
disease, wa cheerfully testify that as a
counter irritant it is tha best agent xsa have
tried, and confidently believe that if ap
plied to the throat, breast, faca and spine of
the afflicted animal, it will proTJ beneficial
in every case.
We take much pleasure In recommend
ing tills liniment to our friends and tha
puolic generally as a valuable remedy in
this disease. S. A. Bolte.y,
P. W. Shradkb,
E. W. Boltox,
Livery Stable Keepers.
Chief Nashvillo Fire Department.
W11. H. Ha st. a at,
N. J. DODSOJi & Co.,
S. L. McLendoit,
For sale by Dmcnists generally.
Bebey, Demovllle & Co.,
nov23 tf Sole Proprietors.
The Purest and sweetest Cod Liver Oil
In the world is Hazard & Caswell's, made
on tha sea shore, from freali selected livers,
by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York. It
la absolutely pure and sweet. Patients who
have once taken It prefer it to all others.
For side by all druggists.
mrso 2av gaUtwed ly
MOOBMAH 01 cholera infantum, on Fri
day evening, the SOth inst., at the residence of
his grandfather, Wm B. Ewin, Esq., Ewiao
Bebbymax, son of Madison B. and the lata
Avua EwinR Moorman aged about 3 months.
Nov. 30, 1S72.
CASEY. Died, at tho refWenco of Mason,
Mr. Samuel Casev. Jr . in North Edzefle'd. at 9
o'clock Saturday evening, Sauuei. Uaszt, S&,
in the ram year or nis age
Funeral service Mondiy morning, at lOo'clsck,
at the residence of llr. Samuel Casey, Jr.
Tha river Is declining slowly at this point
with 23 Inches on the shoals. Weather cold
and cloudy with indications of snow.
STATE Of Tllil WEAi S1EB.
Office op Chief Sigxal Officer,
WASHiNGXOir, D. C, Nov 30, 1872.
Pro6a6i''ties. Over the Northwest and
upper lakes and thence to Mhaouri and U
linois, falling barometers, foutheasterly
winds, threatening weather, bi ;h tempera
tures and light snow to-mi :tow. For
Michigan and the lower lakes aad thenca to
Tennessee, falling barometer, ts-mthweaterly
winds and cold, cloudy weat) r, followed
by high temperatures. Ia tb Gulf and
South Atlantic States, siatt westerly to
torthwesteriy wiads at d pan 1 cloudy anil
cold weather. Ia ihe New J.oglaad aad
Middle States, generally c!'r weather, low
tempejature aud fou'ne.ly to westerly
winds. Signals continue at I lic'h, Cleve
land, Buffalo, Rochester, Peril nd, Boston,
NewLondan, New York and Cap, at"