Newspaper Page Text
3 ir e kd Marine
INSURE HI THE J A T E
JV: 30 Worth College St,
John Jjumsden, 3res?t
G. T. Thmston, Vice Prcs't.
2). SL Johnson, Se&y.
ICMoanice sad PaeUKo BtilJ rnC
No. 1 LeaveeLefcanonat,... ..7:00 A. Xi
ArriTW at Nashville atD:10 A. x.
Leaves Nashville at. . . . .4:00 p. jr.
Priee'a Stage leave Lebanon at7:30o'clockA.lf.
a Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. .Arrive
at Lebanon at 4 o'clock r. x. oa Mondays, Wefl-
. r 1 j .
saaayz ana t uj.
(Dally except Sunday.)
VkAtta&oocmtr&lnle&TOS.T:48 A. x. and 8:08. X.
unrcusu rK. rau a
MasapM and St. Louis
mTrrlMTCR 1:45 A. X. 12.-20r.it
Memphis Night Train leaves at 7:00 v. x.
" w ISkelbyvllle AeeemmedatlOB.
(Daily except Sunday.
Bhelbvvllle Accoramodatlon, leaves at 4:00 r.M.
: " arrives 9:45 a.m.
r,MirollIe and KaahYille and Great
Sontlicra Kali road.
Leave Btatlen on North College street at 6:00
a v.. daily ana i:zu r. jjhuj h, oumuiji
f 2rtr.Vt7.nn a.., and 6:00 r. X.
m..ion v.k. train doessotcton at any point
Datweea A'ashvulo and Gallatin, except Xdge-
Ctallatla AccemBaedatloa, Bally 1
rvwHashviUe 4:00 r.x.
iKSHlsYllle and J3bTllle and Great
HMtftem Kallroad.SaafeTlllo and
Leave L. & N. Depot, North OoTlee street,
Qoisg South 7:30 a.x.; fisu r.x.
ThrouEh trains arrive and depart from LouIb-
rule ana rasnvuie icpui, vvim .uu
Paaseneers car take trains at Louisville and
Nashville Depot or Nashville and Chattanooga
mnMMoaATioit Leaves 3:30 p.
x., arrives 9:15 A.X., from L. & N. Depot, North
I,9xcTllleaBd ClnciERti Short Uhi
cviiuiuTt and arrive atLouirrlUe astollowi:
Cincinnati Expraw, dally 30 P. x. 12:30 T. X.
TMnt Knndav. lLOOr. X. B:15 A. X.
y...."C.5.S0A.X. 6 30A.
vjrrtTnron Rrnrsss. except
Sundav 2:00 T.1C. 11:30 r.X.
m-oti ma A nw.TnTrlodatlOn.
except Sunday 5:00 A. v., 8:15 r. x.
except Sunday. 9:33 A. X., 3:30 p.m.
BhelbyvlUe Accommodati'n ,.it.w
except Sunday. 6:30 A. X., 3.30 r.x.
-rrTtSimdav. 5:00 r.X., &15 A.X.
hv uiwrfil Accommodati'n -
Rnnri.vnnlv.. . 830 A.X., 7:00r. X.
The .Nashville Savings Company, corner
Union and College streets, are aoing b regu
lar pxchange and banking business; they
receive deposits and allow interest thereon
when left for a stated time; they furnish
drafts in sums wanted on London, xmbiin,
Edinburgh and all parts of Germany; they
negotiate loans onfavortble terms; they buy
buy ana sen uoverumeui, ouaic, wuu.j,
rltv hnnds. etc
p "R. Winstcad & Co., Maxwell House
shnA Stire. have iost introduced a bargain
counter, where can be found goods in their
line fuLv 11XJ per cent ueiuw tuat uj ujim
mnm tnr t heir mammom lau tiwui, uiab ia
A gold locket lost; prized very highly by
tio varions National Banks of Nashville
publish rerorts of their financial condition,
elsewnere m cur coiumus.
Mpfitinsof the Ccelebs club to-night.
Meeting by citizens of North Nashville at
the ninth ward eDgine house next Monday
evening, when Important business will be
Residence for rent No 2i South Vine
Second hind bneev for sale.
Attention is called to the advertisement.
of T. E. Winetead & Co., of the Maxwell
House shoe store, wh'ch appears in our col
Bev. F. E. Pitts will preach at West End
on Sunday, the 19th, at 11 o'ciock A. m.
and 7 o'clock p. M.
A meeting of the Police Commissioners
was held yesterday afternoon, at whicb,
George Fletcher and P.Scalley were elected
policemen, to go on outy immeuiateiy.
We have received the November number
of the iadto' Pearl. It has the 3d and 4th
chapters, of "Jean Howard," a continued
story, and for the rest is made up of short,
plcy essayBand poems.
Freight for fioir Orleans.
The Nashville.Cbattanoo'a and St. Lonis
Biilway have formed a junction with the
Mississippi Central Railroad at Frost sta
tion, bv which arrangement freight for
New Orleaus will be forwarded promptly.
Hebrew and German School.
The Hebrew and German S:bool at the
Synagogue, under the superintendence of
Bev. Dr. Kalisch, nas commenced a new
session to-day. Those desiring to send their
children to the school must make imme
diate application, bb the number of pupils
to be admired is limited.
The FIfch market.
The Nashville market has long been cel
ebrated for its fiue supply of fish, and this
year promises to be as successful as former
ly. We notice our old friends Newton &
Tyner. at Bed Stall No. 2, are dally rece'v-
lng white salmon and game fresh in large
quantities of me freshest and best qualities.
G. Rice ACo.m,
Great improvements have been made at
the dry goods and ladies' furnishing estab
lishment of Bice & Co., on College street.
The number of salesmen has been increased,
a dressing room has been fitted up, a large
force of seamstresses has been employed,
and the establishment divided into depart
ments with a salesman to each department.
It Is now one of tbe most complete dry
goods bouses in tbe South.
Assault With Attempt to Commit
Deputy Sheriffs F. M. Woodall and John
Edwards yesterday arrested John Duncan,
of Blountsvilie, Blount county, Ala., on a
reauisition from tbe Governor of that State.
These officers took him in custody at the
depot of the Nashville and Chattanooga
railroad, and not being able to give bond,the
prisoner was remanded to jail. The charge
sgainst Mr. Duncan is assault with attempt
to commit muruer.
The following gentlemen were appointed
Commissioners under House joint resolution
No. 48, approved March 3, 1873: T. Nixon
Van Dyke, of McMlnn, J. W. McHenry,
of Davidson, and S. W. Cochran, of Obion
county. It is the object of this commission
to report such bills to the next General Ar
eemhly as will cause tbe State to be laid off
in districts, ranges, and sections when net
already done, and to tompel the claimants
of any of such land to Bet up and perfect the
same. The gentlemen appointed are all of
high reputation as lawyers, and will dis
charge the duties imposed, we have no
doubt, with satiifaction to the bar and the
. SItcctJM )(aMciteh
The b&lfsrt tk StWe RStlSRt ri
was not a 1kJj KiUniliA w we expected
tose irj:iwtt&owh .wew,Bro8oat pet ia
.jao9iwyoye evening. There wete a
.large number af tickets rnjii.frt twdorituia
and no doubt a ha4ome wimv w Mrito.
I Geed GendftleB. .
Thelkrvilta atd Nwhvilteaa Omt
.Setttbern nHroti k in Bnteady maditM.
ta track k so ira and smooth acltb ear's
run over It with the easy mUoa that a
oacK would over: the beat aad smootbee
streets. It ,k aluxary to travel over such
a road, especially siaee it is omnAd wkh
so much care for ths comfort and safety of
XAtsst areotHlles, Wecxlies sad
Duckworth, eraer Cherry asd Cedar
streets, (opposite the Fos-toHce.) has Har-
par's Monthly, Galaxy, Godej'e, Lealie's
and Madam Demoresl's Ladle' Mapainai
for November; Littell's Living Age, Har-
usr ana i.psiis-s wfxirnait. I4tru itnrm'
netKiy, ppieion'fl journal, Clipper, free
man's Journal, Police .News, Day's Doisgs,
Nast's Almanac for 1874, and the latest
The Cmeert ast Xlgat.
The concert last night by the pupils of
the Edgefield Female Seminary was a grand
success, the concert room of the Seminary
being packed, to over-flowing. The pro
gramme was in good taste, and the differ
ent pieces plaved, highly creditable to the
young ladles and to Prof. Weber, one of the
very best musical directors, we can say
wimout exaggeration me country. The
audience was delighted with the entertain
ment, and tne children of course were
gratmod u see to many present.
Xaylag of a Corner Stone.
The corner stone of the new Masonic
Hall will be laid by Mt. Moriah Lodge No.
18, F. and A. M., on Friday October 31st,(
1873. All the Lodges of Nashville and onr
county nave been invited and are expected
to oe present, ri asnville Uommandery, No.
l, iv. X.. nas also bacn invited and we are
assured will attend. A special train will
run from Nashville on that day and return
in the evening at half rates. So says the
MunreesDoro jsetcs oi tne iTtn.
Death er a Prominent East Teaaes-
CoL James W. Gillespie died at his home
in Bbea county on the 10th of this month,
having reacted the sge cf fifty-five. Ho
had been seriously ill for some time, and all
hopes of recovery had vanished some days
before be died. (Jol. Ui'lasple was for a
long time a practicing physician in Eist
Tennessee, and was one of the most emi
nent of the profession. He was a large-
nearted, pnbiic-eplnted and wiinal able
man, and these qualities had gained for him
great respect and popularity. If we remem
ber correctly He was twice returned from
his distriet to the State legislature. In. his
death tne btale nas parted witn one of her
best citizens, and society, with a noble gen
The Proposed Concert.
There was tho greatest enthusiasm mani
fested by the ladies who were present at the
meeting bad at tho Library building yes
terday, in tne interests or tne fortneoming
concert, to be nelu at tne Jxposiiion bund
ing, next Wednesday, for the benefit of the
Memnhis ceo Die.
As will be seen by onr report of the pro
ceedings of said meeting, a large number of
ladies were put upon tne committee to sell
tickets, and as they are among the most
prominent and active ladies of this city and
Edgefield, we anticipate grand results from
their labors. J. bey are requested to meet
at the Exposition building to-day, and it is
to be coped mere will be a full attendance,
in orer that these appointed may go to
work in a systematic manner.
The marriage licenses hsued for the week
ending yesterday, were as follows:
.Robert J2. Campbell and Lavlnia Coe.
James Haley and Zelpha May field.
W. J. Walsh and Lottie Morgan.
A. J. Graves and Jennie T. Harris.
Kindred Jackson and Sarah Ann Schnei
John Cates and Pocahontas Vaughn.
Thos. M. Fowler and Annie Noone.
Wm. Green and Sarah Beard.
C. H. TJbert andM ary Havely.
Samuel M. Weakley and Josephine Jones.
Jacob Cox and Milly Smith.
James Bucker and Isabella Boyd.
John B. Williamson and Martha McCla.
A. J. Hamilton and Emma Chapman.
John W. Lapsley and Julia C. Embry.
JEIow He Started bis Packages.
A chap at Huntsville, Ala., discovered as
he was about to start for Nashville a few
days since, that bo would be compelled to
send by express four packages he bad in
tended to bring with him in the passenger
car. He had but a few moments to spare,
ana it occurred to him mat it would be
something of a joke io have tbe packages
marked "Gilbert Sisters, Nashville, Tenn.,"
and did so, and the goods were put on the
train at once. When he reached this city
be presented his receipt to CapU Thatcher,
agent-of the Express Company, and said be
would take his goods at once.
"Do you represent the uuoert aistersi"'
inquired that corpulent official.
be practical joner was compelled to ad
mit that ho did not.
"Have you an order from them for the
The iunny man men sua ne naa no or
"Then," said the guardian of the inter
ests of the Express company, "you can't
get them," and he didn't get them until lie
had fully identified himself, bringing saveral
persons to prove that he was the rightful
owner of the packages.
Bandlae's Braves Desert Him.
Courter-Jburnal of yesterday: Early
Wednesday morning Ned.Buntllne's troupe
left this city on a perilous vo; age to Jeffjr-
sonvllle. After crossing the rasing Uhlo
and landing safiuy at tbe port above-
mentioned, seven of the noble Bed men of
the forest formed themselves into an im
posing procession, and, with flying colors,
marched through tho grant avenues and
some of tbe other principal thorough
fares of the metropol'S of "Jeff.,"
and baited In front of the Falls
City Hotel and negotiated with
the proprietor of that honse for
beds and board. That matter being settled,
ranks were broken and the "red-f Kins" de
ployed by bevies and held several "coun
cils of war." Tbe white members of the
troupe were trying to pacify them, and
were making promises tbat would lead to
glorious results in the future. On the other
hand, there was a gentleman from .Indian
apolis named Burke. It appears that Mr.
Burke Is the agent for "Buffilo Bill," and
that be bad come down to take advantage
of the demoralizedtondition of Buntline's
ti atwI If nneeTTMa CCrr-lt Vi Or tVlAtn fn."
He bad money and showed it to the Indians,
which tempted them irresistibly. He
told them tbat he would take
them wherever they wanted to go, and like
the other party promised them "lots of
things." The consultation closed tiy five of
tbe Indians picking up tneir oiani:ets and
traps and leaving with Mr. Burke for Indian
apolis. All of tho others of Butiine's troupe
remained, and propose to give one or tbelr
grand sensational ana oiooa-curaimg
dramas at Mczirt Hall in Jeffersonville
Saturday night- Ned Buntline has not yet
Dat in an appear mce over there, but will In
all probability "turn up- wutsu uio scauping
V7 . . ... n i .1
Chimin al Cotjbt Daniel Williams, lar
Albert Boss, colored, larceny, acquiiieu.
Several causes contlrned until next term.
( iecuit Coubt Dismnkes vs iiirkpat-
rick, case pending.
fiiithr a vs rioit. case penning.
Law Coubt Peter Harris vs Jno White,
judgment for defendant.
Adam Wniie VB JOBU xiuuiuuugu, J aug
ment fnr n'aintiff.
Rnshlns fc U 111 in VS riauiuy cu jLimuur-
. . . . . f c- mi i
aamnel watson, trustes, vo jueepu true-
' . . . T V. TTTU
less, adm'r, judgment for planum.
OiTAwnBRr COUBT u ecrees were ren
dered in the following causes: Felix B liams
vs W H Humphreys et als; Lmfer vs Har
ris D T McGavock vs Louisa Pugsiey; Jas
M Clark vs Caroline M Henderson; Thos J
Erwin et als vs V W Erwiu et als. .
Te hoH a fonaae Drink setMiae eoffse
-A-braea fetMi pracU'je in a barber" sfeop
isTthk" dir. bat in xr4er to prwst tie
BoisetdtetwWaH'&e' wsteMis et" th'eeW
listmsattlhey an tboteffia ose eo by
maws of a stoat rablsg.
JkNeBa"&by4s veeeoed 'Mk. as
hAvlae: swallowed, at one slttioe, three
dozen haWoBS.la CRstiron nutf aad a ftk'
ofEOid aaff-llokiwIthoat. mBMWffie tna
sllcbtcst svaptoms'of indtedetkHi.
That 'Mkss E. Ree loves, comp&wy' was
ezemplified the other day In Omaha, when
a yaong tedy of tbat name ran off TrRh a
easahlr and married him, sauch to the
chaerlu of her family.
Chfcaco Times: 'There onght to be seme
thing in tho nature of game-laws provided
for the promotion of -pollcesea. 'J. no
shoot ng&f tKs class of .game, the year
round, is barbarous. Deer, salpe, quail,
prairie chickeas, and the like, aro protected,
during certain seasons of the year; and why
notipoileeraefi? Tnis lndecnminaie gun
ning among poHcemen will lead to their ex
termination. Let there be a game
law that will restrict hunting them, say,
Id e'cht months in each year.
The Edme Journal thus dhcources on
tho etiquette of bowing : The difference
between a courteous and a familiar bow J
should bo remembered by gentlemen who
. -wkh to make a favorable impression. A
lady 'dislikes t to receive from a than with
whom she h but a slicht acquaintance a
bow, accompanied by a broad smile, as
though he was on the mcst familiar terms
with her. It is far better to err on the other
side, and give one of those stiff, ungracious
bows which some men indulge in. Those
ceaUemen who sarile with their eves Instead
of .their mouths, give the most charming
bows. As for men who bow charmingly at
one time and with excessive hauteur at an
other, according as they feel in a good or
bad humor, they need never be surprised if
the person thus treated should cease speak
ing altogether. A man should always lift
Ms nat to a lady.
Chicago Times: Ferhaps the funniest
typographical error of modern limes oc
curred in a recent issueofthe Denver News.
What are wa to think of an evangelical alli
ance such as is here described? "A band
of 300 clergymen are on the frontier, and
after a sue essful raid Ihey will retreat to
tneir reservation, carrying their scalps and
plunder with them to enjoy under the pro
tection of a covernment nost. a feast and a
war dacce, for which the ploneer citizens of
Colorado furnish both the scalps and tne
food. Comment on such a state of affairs
is useless." (One would think so.) "No
words can do the subject justice." Scarcely.
But it is fair to "presume that if the word
"Cheyennes" bad been substituted for the
word "clergymen" in the first line of the
above, tho purposes of the author would
have besn better realized.
Bud Wesley stated to the court that Per
ry Jones and several othnr juvenile Africans
were discovered by him busily engaged In
ngnung tne tiger in a small way ana a se
cluded spot. It was not much of a tiger,
but Bud fearing the results if such things
were allowed to go unreported, informed a
number of small boys of his age, of the
important discovery he had made, and took
them around in order to show mem "how
the old thing works," whereupon Jones
resched for him and damaged his frontis
piece to some extent. Dismissed.
Wm. Vettal made his apaearance In the
court room with his countenance somewhat
marred by reason of the pugilistic encoun
ter he had had the day previous with A. B.
Sugg, Esq. Vestal left a V in the hands of
tbe court with instructions to send it to the
Memphis sufferers, provided the City Treas
urer had no use for the money.
Lizzie Wilson, Minerva Anderson and
aiasgie Wilson were before the court on
the charge of loitering around dram shops,
promenading tbe streets and alleys of Nash
ville at unseemly hours, and havln c no vis
ible means of support. The maidens ac
knowledged tbe soft impeachment and now
take their provender at the workhouse, at
which secluded retreat they purpose re
maining until they have worked out a fiue
of 50 each. Think of the panniers and
things ibu would buy I
Thursday last, F.H. Hnddleson came to
town with some cotton, which commodity
be disposed of without any difficulty what
ever, receiving therefor the sum of S32.
Then Mr. Huddleson got bis supper and
meandered off towards Ncrth College, in
order to add to his stock of general Infor
mation. In due course of time he dropped
in at the gin mill of Wm. Hutchcraf t, where
he made considerable display of his wealth,
of which he had not spent any thus
far. In a very short time the
police visited the shebang, and there
found Mr. Huddleson a very much
muddled son, and without a cent. As
soon as his strapped condition was made
known, Hutchcr&ft held up a roll of bills
which he said he had taken from Hutch-
craft to prevent its being stolen, and this
roil was lounu to consist ot iU4.ou. utuch'
craft was arrested, but it could not be
proven that he had stolen the money, but
ho was hneasio on the charge of selling
whisky to a drunken man. He will be
brought up in the Police Court this morn
ing to answer to the charge of keeping a
disorderly house. Mr. Huddleson is out
about $130, but he knows a good deal more
than he did when he leit home.
Bill Stiffrey was guilty of indulging in
disorderly conduct to such an extent as to
draw down upon him the disapprobation of
the guardians of the city's peace. William
will interview Judge Doling this morning.
It is currently repotted, and generally
believed by those who know them best,tbat
Betty Hudson and Mattie Phillips fought a
few rounds yesterday, with mat energy and
enthusiasm which form the'r most marked
characteristics. These pugilistic damsels
wi'l drop in at tbe holies court this morn
ing, in ord?r to determine whether or not
they can conscientiously approve of the
manner in which Judge Duling discharges
the duties of his ouice.
Real Estate Transfers.
The transfers in real estate for the wee
ending yesterday were as follows:
David Harlin and W. Harlan to
Mary McCoy, land in 19th dis
trict $290 00
W. A. Whitsett, trustee and oth
ers to Sarah Carutherp, land in
Oliver county 1,015 00
A. r.anda to L. Frankland. lot on
South Summer street. 3,500 00
G. M. Fog?, ir., to John Horan,
lot in Mcttavock's addition .... 750 00
John Horsn and wife to H. M.
Compton, lots in Edgefield .... 2,300 00
Isaac Litton and wife to Tyree
heirs, deed of partition of land
in Sumner county'.
John Franklin, executor, to T J
Keese. lot in urockways audi
tion to Edgeheld 1,040 00
T C Cofer to Allen Carney, lot
in 24th district 35 00
James Wbitworth to John H Tur
ner, land in Sumner county. . . 2,150 00
Annie Walker White to Edwin
Wilson, land in Texas 17,000 00
Martha 2 Poster to t w Vaughn,
land In Warren county lbO to
Martha E Foster to James Newly,
lot in Warren c unty 5bo 01)
Martha E Foster to B Holland,
lot in Warren county 180 00
L Holmes and wife to oarah A
Harris, lot in Eiysian Grove
plan 1,500 00
Mollie B Caldwell to A M white.
land in Kentucky 676 00
Same to W M Irwine, land in
Kentucky 692 15
Same to John M Willis, land in
Kentucky 803 25
John H and B J Williams to GN
Hyman, land in 8th district.. 175 00
John C Price to John C Ferris,
lot on Clay street 200 00
N Baxter, Jr, J andM, and others
to Second National Bank, lot on
South Summer street 1,050 69
N Baxter, Jr, C and M, to A
McGavock, lot in 13th district. 165 00
Melville Williams to John M
Lea, lot on College street 5.500 00
F M Jones to James Booker, land
In oth district 500 00
LCHailetoEva Elbrick. lot in
city. 950 00
John M Bass, administrator, and
otbnrs to Samuel liardlcg, lot
in Boyd's Howe plan... 1,353 00
Oar genial young friend Wm. H. Bum-
pas leaves the .city this morning to take
chargo of the Pleasant Hill school in Rob
ertson county. Wo wish him success.
Xae Graad Premeae Ceaeert aad
Jlea. . -
Ata meetiBg of the Ladies' Executive
Committee, held at the Library Boom y&s
terdv, All JBeoabrs being present, Col.
JM. Claiborne made, a few remarks, sag
setinglhattb6 ladls.call particalar atten
tion to their auxiliaries making returns
propUy.et-the sale oftbeir .tickets on
Wednesday by 3 o'clock p. m.
The Committee on Transportation will
make arrangements for half fare and excur
sion tickets from Gallatin, Lebanon, Frank-
lio, Columbia, Murfreesboro, Sbelbyyille
and bpriDgmn, Tenn.
The following ladles were appointed to
tako charge of the tickets and to sell them:
, - &DGEMKLD.
Sirs Shelby "Wllllamsi
Miss M BBopklifi,
Miss Sou Lou Brown,
Miss Mary Payne,
Miss Sallio -White,
Hiss Aiitilo Ordwavi
Mrs "Wm South worth j
Mrs Henry Plunircer,
uiixs aiico jjaaiioiifli
I T 1 1 1 1 . I
MifsSallie JMcClelland, Mrs Judgo GlecD;
t a I
Miss Adlne Stratton,
Miss Clara Wlthey,
Mrs Ed Hill,
Miss Ella Pattersoff:
Miss M Hale,
Miss Love JamcS,
Mrs H ButtoriT,
"Mrs Isaac Litton,
,Misa Kato Litton;
Miss Marv "Webber,
Mrs Dr Vfilllamson,
Mrs Hal Claiborne.
Mrs John Kirkman,
Mrs Byrd DdualasSj
Mrs WD GfiSe,
Miss Fannlo Marie v:
Mrs George Manoy,
Mrs Marlon Williams;
Mrs M V- Brown,
Mrs Geo Grelg,-
Miss Ella Goodwin,
Mrs F J Portsrj
M ss -Julia Putnam,
Mrs Wm Fall,
Mrs Bobert Gardner,
MUs Alice Hoy t,
Mrs Sam Murphy,
Mrs Thos Plater.
Airs uaics xurusion,
Miss Agnes a homnson. Mrs John Thome wn.
Mlsa Alice Horton, Miss Nannie Hensley,
Mrs Dr Atchison.
Mrs M Hamilton,
Mrs J C Kicholson,
Mrs AH Bedford,
Mrs Wm Ellis ton,
Miss Annie Porter,
Mrs Speaker Jiollins,
Mrs John Thomas,
Mra Virginia Darden,
Miss Lucy Eastman,
Miss Porter Holllnii,
Mrs Albert AWs.
Mrs Dr Kelly,
Miss Sallle Evans,
Mrs Horton Fall,
Mrs Joo L Weakley,
Mrs" A Beach,
Mrs Anson Nelson,
Mrs John E stman,
Miss Lula McCrory,
Miss Annie Holllns,
jvirs w iuncan.
MIes A Wharton,
mrs tr wnarton,
Mrs St Clair Morgan.
miss a. jsrwin,
Mrs Gen Goodwin,
Mrs Annie Johnson,
Mrs W Simmons,
Mrs Addle Cox,
Mrs L H Lanier,
Miss Ella Hardcastlo,
Mrs WE Estman,
-Mrs Chas Smith,
Miss Julia Wells,
Miss Mary Craighead,
Mrs A J Porter,
ii nee tio ve,
Miss J McEwen.
Mrs H G Seov?l,
jiiisa iiauie u leaves,
Miss Bcrtin f!lMvpi
Mrs M Barns.
Mrs T M Brennan,
MIssBcttieDemoville, Miss Kila Brennan,
Mrs C Wand, Mrs Jno Lumsden,
Miss Mollie Martin, Mrs Max Sax,
Mrs Alice Hark Mrs Lawenstein.
Mrs M Powers, .Mrs S llymttn,
iursxievy, airs uicnneimer,
Mrs Sam McEwen, Mrs Frierson,
Mrs Beckett, Mrs Jam Barnett,
Miss Lena Myers, Miss Belle Carter.
Mrs Jno McGavock, Miss Alice McEwen,
Mrs W Perkins, Mrs Sallle Carter.
Mrs Col McLemore. ,
Miss O McGavock. Miss Fannio Moore,
MrsB. JMoore, Jr.j Mrs Black.
Mrs Dr Kldley, Mrs Gen Palmer,
Mrs Col Darragb, Miss L Lleper.
The ladles of Edgefield and Nashville
who have been appointed on committees
will please meet at the Exposition Building
at o p. ji. tms day,
h r. .... "
.executive committees of both ladles and
gentlemen will meet at the Vine street of
fice of the Exposition at the sa'ne time.
A petition was sent by tbe ladles' Execu
tive Committee to tbe Directors of the Gas
Company asking for gis to be furnished
J. C. Wands will be prepared to furnish
tickets to commit'.emen at his office, 10
South College street, from 0 A. m. to 3 p. n
Ladies can procure tickets at Dorlch &
Haddox's drug store.
THE NORTHERN PAOIFIOi
Its Game of Blair.
Minneapolis, Mtnn., Oct. 17. The
jfK&unehas the following regarding the
Northern Pacific Bsllroad: General Mana
ger C. W. Mead of the Northern Pacific
Railroad, was in tbe city yesterday, and in
the course of a conversation he stated that
it is proposed by the management to ope
rate tbe road as far as Jamestown this win
ter certainly, as the road is supplied with
snow fences, etc., to tbat point. If the win
ter is not a severe one the trains will be run
to Bismarck; but if it is at all hard they
will t:e d:sc mtinued. Jamestown is about
100 mi.es West of Fargo. Tho work on the
road is to be begun ana prosecuted with
vigor in the spring. Gen. Cass has ap
painted tbe following gents as commission
ers to examine and report upon the condi
tion of tho road: A. C. Sands, of Ciccin-
and Ge n. V. G. Leduc, of Hastings. These
gents will start from St. Paul this mornin
in a special car, and with Mr. Mead will go
over the road. Their report will be looked
for with interest.
A CHINESE HORROR.
Forty Thousand Persons Massacred.
When the dreadful story of tbe massacre
of twenty thousand people in the Chinese
city of Tali (Tali-fu) was announced by
telegraph, some three .months ago, there
was a general expression of incredulity, it
seems hardly possible tbat such a vast de
traction or lite ha3 been accomplished,
even among the tiger-like and vengeiul
tribes which Inhabit tbe southwestern fron
tiers of the Chinese Empire. But later de
tails of the bloody collapse of the Moliam-
meuan rebellion in Yunnan confirm the
dreadful tiding?. Is Tali-fu sd far away
from tho focal points of Western
civilization that the butchery of
its entire population rouses not even a lan
guid interest? Modern history gives no
record of any such monstrous sacrifice of
human life; for the number slain, according
to the most trustworthy accounts, is more
than forty thousand people. The piteous
tale may nover be told to us in full; but we
are slowly and obscurely learning enongh to
assure us that the Mohammedan rebellion
in Yunnan bas, after eighteen years of
fluctuating vlgor, gone out in blood. The
Mohammedans of the province of Yunnan
have maintained their religious faith for
many centuries. In 1855 they were
strong enough to defy the Imperial Govern
ment, drive out the representatives of the
Emperor and establish a quasi authority of
their own?1 In 1855 the central authority
of their new empire was vested in Saltan
Suleiman, as he was called, and the capital
was fixed at i'ali-lu, now made mournfully
famous. The Chinese Government, then
distracted and harassed by other rebellions
whicb threatenened tbe integrity of tbe Em
pire, as well as by alarming foreign compli
cations, was forced to leave tbe Moham
medans of Yunnan to their own
devices. Finally, relieved from more immi
nent rerils, the Imperial Government cent
a strong force against the Panthys, as tho
Yunnan rebels are sometimes Inaccurately
called; and, last February, an army of 200,
000 Chinese, after a seigo of several months,
captured the city of Tall. The "imitan" is
Bald to have surrendered himself on condi
tion that tbe people should be spared.
Poisoning his wives and children
(of which we make no doubt
he had an abundance), he entered his pal
anquin and was borne to the camp of the
victorious besiegers. When the curtains
of his equipage were drawn, he was found
dead. He had swallawdd a fatal draught
before leaving his capital. The populace of
Tali-fa were given over to the sword. Mo
mlen, the next important city of the re
bellious province, subsequently shared the
same fate which betel the seat of the hap
Bev. Morgan Dlx. of New York, reports
receipt ot $871 for Memphis relief.
The Masons. Odd Fellows and other as
sociations in Washington continue to send
relief to Memphis and Shreveport.
A fire in New Orleans yesterday des
troyed two stores worth $20,000. The in
cendiary was arrested.
Jo Coburn, the pugilist, proposes to re
tire to private life, like Schuyler Colfax.
All business is stopped at aaituio, Mex
ico, until the two rival Governors of Coa-
huila fight it out.
St. Lonls Kesaiaesrafoday.
St. Louis, Oct. 17. At a ineet:ng of tte
Clearing House Assocution this evenme,
called to consider tbe question of resumption
of currency payments, a full discussion was
had and a resolution adopted to resume
Monday, the7m;also that loan certificates
of the Cleiring House shall be redeemed in
twenty per cent instalments, to be paid
SkaU MeMakis Apical
'the citizkns oip nashville, tooethbr with
tion, will give a
GRAND PROMENADE CONCERT AND HOP
Oh WedHCsday EveHlsg, iko 22d lsst. '
The Bnt Procdeda will
TS.SBDraOimU80A1M m SOKN
Service er the lull Si-Bi jfBi Hxder
Will give our citizens a treat which no other occasion call forth. The price of admission Is
enly 80 cents. Every ticket sold may relieve some suffering mortal. Buyatlcket. You won't
miss it, and will get thb lull worth of your money. oc!7 td 4thp
CAPITAL AND LABOR IN NASlii
To the Union and Amerifcan:
There is a great deal of reasonable com
plaint against our moneyed men for their
laggardnesti in the matter of inaugurating
manufactures. There are very fe w of them
but profess an ardent desire to see our ad
vantages of location and natural material
utilized, but when we put it to one of them
individually why he does notstsrt a factory
of this sort or tbat, he. informs us, when
driven to the wall, that be does not under
stand the business himself; nor is he ac
quainted with auy skilled mechanic to
whom he could entrust its details. There
fore, as a prudent man, he cannot invest
his money in enterprises,, tho nature of
which are novel to him. It is unreasonable
to expect any man to invest his money
blindly. You cannot teach an old doj new
tricks. Neither can you expect an old
gentleman who has made his fortune to
Jearnja new trade or those details which are
necessary to cocduc. it promaoiy to others
or to himself. And this is the real explana
tion of the slow progress our city makes as
a manufacturing centre. The men who
hold money are alow to invest In projects
they know nothing about, and in the manag
ing of which they would have to depend on
the talent of strangers.
Now who is responsible for these existing
facts ? We have abundance of native brain
power. Our professions are really so over
crowded that the man who works for a
lhing doesn't understand how they all sub
sist. We suppose the oldSoatbern system
is to blame. That syitem was; to leave
manual labor to tho negroes, raise cotton,
and buy all we want with the proceeds',
thus giving ourselves' leisure for Intellectual
and moral culture. That system was gocd
enough while it was practicable. Tee man
who works merely for food and clothes is a
slave to h.s necessities. Most of men in
this youthful coa'.try work for more.
They work to secure leisure and the means
of gratify iDg their intellectual and social
natures. We see this illustrated i the
workingmen's move In the North for the
eight hour system. A large portion of the
Southern people onjoyed these higher aspi
rations before the war without work, and
we do not blame them for taking advantage
of their circumstances.
But now the situation is chanced. The
negroes no longer produce the half of what
they used to do. as a consequence me
whites must work the more, or the South
will retrograde. But a great deal of this
necessary increase of labor may be avoided
by good management and economy, ir, by
manufacturing at home what we need, we
can save the proms of distant makers ana
of middlemen, as we 1 as the cost of trans
portation, cften doubled, we decrease the
amount of manual labor necessary to sus
tain any given stage of civilization and, col
ture Hence our love of the South and Hi
old time customs is itself an Incentive td
the multiplying of homo manufactures.
Such Is our obvious interest, even from
tho highest standpoint, and as it is equally
obvious that our moneyed men are slow to
Invest in factories they do not under
stand, we venture a suggestion that may
i ii i i i t . ' jtaz
grauuaiiy ouviaio txisuug uuucuiues.
Suppose our gray-haired gentlemen
send some of their sons to the large manu
facturing centres of the North, to take hold
and wrest tbe secrets of the various Indus
tries from practical partic:pitioa in their
workings. Some previous education in
mathematics and the natural sciences will
greatly help them, wbi'e the classics and
literature will not impair their usefulness.
Let them go to Philadelpbia, Paterson,
Lowell or Lynn, as to industrial colleges, in
wbich to finish tbe education tbat is to make
them enterprising, useful, wealthy and re
snected citizens o their native section. Be
coming thus familiar with the details and
possibilities of the various branches of in
dustry, the accession of their parents'
wealth would enable them to inaugurate
hives of industry here in an Intelligent and
profitable manner. Let each parent who
is able to do i make at leas', one skilled
artizan for each doctor or lawyer. A trade
will encumber no man, however wealthy or
talented he may be. Besides, wealth m8y
take to itself wings, and brain work is pro
verbially under-paid. The nobility of Eu
rope un 'erstand this. Since tn,e Revolu
tion of 1793 jeopardized all old tenures, ev
ery son of tbe old noble families is taught
some mode of livelihood by handiwork, and
thev have often had need to use it. Napo
leon III., while in the hey-day of imperial
power, made the little Louis learnatraae,
and he may yet be glad of it as a means of
obtaining an honest living.
We have not yet accommodated ourselves
to our changed circumstances, and parents,
espec'a'ly weilthy parents, have a great patt
to do. If the sors of capitalists be sent as
we suggest to learn how to conduct fictor
ies profitably,the establishment of tbeso fac
tories here will give opportunities of honest
industry to thousands cfthe soos of tbe mid
dle and poorer classes. Once started, wo
need send afterwards only a few to tho
North or Europe to notice new improve
ments or inventions.
We know in Nashville an nonest indus
trious poor man with a family of six growing
boys. He is doing well enough here him
self, but it takes all his wages to support
those boys in idleness. Idle they must re
main, for there are no openings lor mem to
work. The man is on the eve of leaving
here for some Northern place where ho can
put his bovs to various trades. He sajs if
reared here they will grow up vagabonds,
with no means of support, jno aouDt ne is
right. It illustrates the crylog iitel for
manufactures in a city the size of Nashville.
You published a statement not long ago
that 98 per cent ot tne convicts in tne unit
ed States are men without trades. Their
parents neglected a most impor act part of
education in not giving them a means of
honest living, and 80; they had to live by
their wits or worse.
Another instance, illustrating what I sug
gest: The principal o wnr of large locomo
tive and car shops in New York has an only
son. After giving him a good education, he
placed him at work 'n his shops, kept ac
count of bis time and paid him like the
other mechanics. When he had thus gone
through all the grades and was skilled in
each branch, he told him to go West and
shift for himself. Thus armed with educa
tion, a trade and industrious habits, his
fatter had no fears for him, knowing such
men are in constant demand. The son ob
tained a job in Indiana, and keeping his
parentage secret, soon worked up to be
foreman and then superintendent of the
largest works in that State. The father,
proud of his son's self achieved success,
bought nearly all tho stock of this Indiana
company and on last Christmas made the
son President of the concern, and made him
a present of the stock. Such parents make
their wealth a blessing to their children
instead of a curse, as it too often proves to
those reared in idleness.
How many young men In Nashville, now
washing their s'rength and substance in
idleness or rioting, would gladly imitate the
young New Yorker, if the chance were
given. Is it too late to begin the good
work? or rather can it bo begun a moment
too soon? Let pirents who desire the
moral and material welfare of their children,
think over this matter, and four or five
years hence half our Idle capital will bo
seeking industrial channels. Monitor.
Toledo, Ohio, Oct. 17. President Grant
left for Cleveland at noon to-day.
Boston, Oct. 17. D. E. F. H. Borgers,
Brazilian Consul at this port, committed
suicide this afternoon by sboo'.inj himself
with a pistol. The cause is supposed to
have'been financial embarrassment.
t Nasfcville. Jaa?
SHE KOBERTSON A840CIA-
to the Suffering
the leadership er
Coaventloa or Executive Committee.
&EOKUK, Oct. 17. A Convention of Ex-
eive uommntees and of State Grangers
of patrons sf husbandry, representing the
o:aiei of the Mississippi Valley, which has.
y-u m otsjioa ior tue pass mo day j, ad
journed sine die this evenmz. ilestings
have t'eeii held with oin.,i a,
very large part of tho proceedings have been
luauouiic j. oo ijijowing was reported
to-day by tho committee on agricultural
statistics and adopted by the Convention:
Whereas, wo regard complete and accurate
agricultural statistic sajhe foundation vof
oar control ot the business of. agriculture,
by which we may obtain a snif oldfl nr.il tna?.
reward for onr labors, and allow th law nt
supply and Cemand to operate freely in the.
.-b-iuuiiush iu ma ueneut oi DOtn
proaucar and consumer,' therefore,
IteSOIVed. that Wa nsn nnr heat, effort a tn
establish, or came to be established. In each
auueveryjjiateinouruii'pua svstetn of
agricultural stitlatlci by which we can get
exact information of tho av rapa of thn
crops, Ihe amount of live su ck in the coun
try, the quantity of produce aud the num-
Deroi animtisoi each kind for market.
Kansas. Oct. 17 Tho ftvoA
of thd Indian Territory, formerly Seminoles
and Ccerokeesy have recently held a Con
vention at Armstrong Academy, Choctaw
Nation, at which they adopted a memorial
to uongressaskiog tor equal rights In the
territory with Indians, and to protect them.
selyps in such rights, they ask for sectionis-
lng ot lands and organlzitlon of territorial
government such as tbe Indians consented
to in the treaty of I860, and advocated by
Col. Boudinot. A del gation was appoint
ed to.go to Washington to carry out the
views .of the convention. The colored
people claim to number fifteen thousand
out of fifty thousand producing population
of Indian territory, and to raise bv their
labor S-lOth of the productions of the terri
Much excitement in the Cherokee Na
tion owing to tin arrest of Shut Beck bv
the Cherokee authorities for acting as one
of the U. S. Marshal's posse in the noto
rious Garin-Shake affair. It brtbelieved to
be the intention to mr.rder Beck to intimi
date all others from responding to the sum
mons oi united States clhcer.
Aid for Memphis.
CnABLESTOX, S. C, Oct, 17. At a pub
lic meetmg oi citizens to-day it was resolved
to send physicians, nurses and clergymen
to Memphis, if needed, besides whatever
money can be raised.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 17. Snow to the
depth of eight incnes fell In the Western
part of Wyoming and TJ ah to-day. The
Union Pacific train due here to-day was
several hours late, having been laid up by
oraers on accoun; oi in? severe storm.
LATEST 3CAKHE1S Br TELEGRAPH
Charleston' Oct. 17. Cotton steady;
middlings lofc; low middlings M15c;
strict good ordinary 14Jq net receipts
z,Bi4 bales; sales l,W) bales; stock 17,035
baits, weekly net receipts i,&37 bales: ex
ports to continent 2,560 bales; coastwise
0,600 bales; sales 5,400 bales.
Mobile, Oct. 17. Cotton quiet, weak;
middlings 16i; low middlings 16ai5; net
receipts l.voo bales; exports coastwise 920
bales; sales 500; stock 12 ,288 bales. Week
ly net receipts G.388 biles; gross receipts
0,288 bales; exports coastwise 3,148 bales;
sales i,uou bales.
Savannah, Oct. 17- Cotton dull; mid
dlings 15ic; net receipts 3,194 bales; ex
ports coastwise 3,2o0 bales; sales 688 bales;
stock 31,924 bales. Weekly net receipts
2l,i0b bales; exports coastwise 11,38a
oaies; saies4,tft2 bales.
GAiVESTOir. Oct, 17. Cotton weak;
good ordinsry 144c; Texas ordinary 12f c:
net receipts -762 bales: Bales 1,000 bales;
stock 10,426 bales. Weekly net receip s 3,-
280 bales: exports to Great Britain 2.740
bales; coastwise 2,010 bales; sales 1.204
Bargain Counter, at the Maxwell
House Shoe Store, No. 7 North Cherry
street, where ladles' Button Shoes tbat cost
$3.50 are sold for $2 50, and a large line of
elegant goods at similar discount on cost.
Uuy at the .bargain counter and save your
money. oclo St
Tho Cheapest Hats In the City. We
baveju t received a stock of Hats, fall and
winter styles, which wo will sell at a smaller
prom than auy other bouse In tbe city. T.
E. Winstead & Co., Maxwell House Shoe
NeTf Styles Boots and Shoes for ladies
and gents and children. An extra line of
low heels, New York make, besides a com
plete sto. k of all kind fall and winter goods,
cneaper man ever oeiore onereo, for cash,
T. E. Winstead & Co., Maxwell House
Shoe Store. ocl8 3t
The simple reason why Hand Sapolio
is the best article in the world for tbe con
stant use of all classes of people, is because
it will do what no other substance will, as
Mechanics. Will ertirely remove tar,
paint, oil and varnish from the clothing and
Farmers. Its use will prevent tan, sun
burn, chapped hands.
Working- womek. it will take the
place of powders and cosmetics for beauti
fying the complexion, and will render the
hands white and soft, no matter how much
they are used.
Everybody. It is the best article In
the world for removing all cutaneous blem
ishes from the skin, and rendering it white,
beautiful, and natural in color. In price
cheaper than soap only 10 and 15 cents a
cake, according to size. d&wlt
Ladies' and Children's Knit Underwear
in large variety at u. iioveman oc uo-s.
ocl6 til tburs.sat
Infant Bobes, Waists, Sacques, etc.,
madea'specialty at D.
Lovcman & Co's.
ocl6 2t thnrs,sat
Oar stock of Embroideries and standard
Trimmings is the most complete in this
city. Fleeced Pique and Embroidered
Flannels, a full assortment, at D. Loveman
& Co's. oclb 2t thurs, sat
Leave your orders for Stamping at D.
Loveman & Co's. oclb zt thurs, sat
Poplar Lumber. A few thousand feet.
of choice Poplar Lumber for sale by the
Tennessee Chair and Furniture Matfufac-
taring Co., at their Factory and Saw Mill in
North ashvuie. ocll eoaiut
The best and cheapest place to buy your
Dry Goods, Notions, etc, is at nogan
Bros', union s reet. ocio us
Best and Oldest Family XcdiclHe-
Sanford's Liver invigorator. a pureiy
Vegetable Cathartic and Tonic focuys
nenaia. Constipation, Debility, Sick-head
ache, Bilious Attacks, and all derange
ments of Liver, Stomach and Bowels.
Ask vour Druggist for It. Beware of im
itations. mh9 satly
Mrmee, Yt True ; Thereby Xaaga a TaleNew Father tiNHe--Ct
Jaete. the DCedee Chief aeJfandred Bellars KewaraVTae X
vttlem Sehetthtehe The Exposition SCareh Steal Id i&T-
Ah, 'tis a Shlrtl see aefere mo Enraptured Iver One
. jKnwiretl Bellars Reward Betel Kesfeters er A ,
Xew Yerh, leateville ad Jhwhville ee - f
rraaeis Train, the cemUnr w.
Bessen'a Illastrated contalBS advertisements of the principal Jobbing Wholesale aui-Xe
Jail Hesses of New-York. Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Looisvfile and. Nashville. .
P. S One Expesiaoa Ticket given away with every Exposition Hat sold.
O. 3D. 33J33NToaNf'.
aySO deed 44he tHl lfeVT4 Ne. 23
r au21 codly
DRY GOOftS ANI SB0ES
DRISS GOODS AT PANIC PRICES.
CO pieces Sateens; new shades, 40a per yard.
S3 pieces Empress Cloth, all colors, 60c, worth 75c
Silk Poplins and Camel's Hair Cloth.
Fine Alpacas and Tycoon Beps 23c, worth. 35c,
Beautiful Black Bip Silk Wo oa the dollar.
"Waterproof Cloth 75c, 85c and SL
Bed Flannel, all wool, 25c
Opera Flannels 45 and 50c
French Merino Cloth Shades, ltf yards wide, C5o
j Ladles' Belts, Silk Ties and Embroideries very
Kid Gloves 50c, 3-Jjutton Kid 75c, Jouvin's Kid
French wove and hand-ma da Corset 50c, 75c and
Extra inducements in Ladles', Misses' and Chil-
dren'a suoes, au sty us.
oc5tiI!dec214thp Near Deaderick st.
MT I kV 1 mWm
H A 1 IN I
Beady mixed for use. Any one can apply it
Beautiful and durable. Also, Painters', Ar
tists' and Wax Flower Materials of every kind.
Window Glass, Oils, Tarnish, Brashes, Sash,
Doors, Blinds, you -will get cheap, If you buy at
15 North College Street, Nashville, .
Tenn., CHAS. XX. GATJTHIXR'S.
sug 7 wed, fri, sat & sun ly 4th p
Bargains! Bargain?! Bargains! Maney
Bros., opposite First Presbyterian Church,
have on their bargain counter a choice lot
of Boots, Shoes, etc , etc Give them a call
03 Church street. oclO 4s
Boots and Shoes, Maney Bros, have
on hand a complete stock of Boots, bboes,
Gaiters, etc., etc Call aud examine their
stock. Remember the bargaln.counter. 03
Church street. cc!6 4t
Milsom & Walsh will hereafter keep
open all night at tbelr well-known house,
81 Church street. Josh Waltok will have
charge at night, and will be pleated to see
his friends and those of the house at any
hour. oclo 4t
Waterproofs, Flannels, etc.. cheapest
ana best, at nogan tiros', union street.
r?ew Fresh Goods opening every day at
nogan iiros', union street. oclu ot
Dry Goods at panic prices at A. Winter
s tiro's. ociz sun.tues, sat
Oar Silk Finished Alpaca at 45c. is the
cheapest In the United States. A. Winter
& Bro. ocl2sun,tue8,sat
A serf Importation of Broche Shawls
just received at A. winter cc Bro'u.
Eeal Alexander Eld Gloves at $1 a pair
at A. winter s urn's, ociz sun,tues,sas
French XeriHO at 75c, worth $1, at A.
Winter B tiro's. oci2, sun.tues, sat
Good finality Waterproof at 95c and
upward at A. Winter& Bro's.
oci2 sun,tues, sat
New Goods. A splendid stock of all
kinds of best custom Boots, Shoes and
Gaiters; substantial goods for country wear.
Close prices for cash. John Bamage& Son,
48 uoiiege street. oci2 ot
Trakks. Yallses and Satchels In great
variety, elegant, substantial and cheap, at
Wm. Dunstead's Trunk Store, 31 North
College street, between union and Church.
sewanee tiiock. leu tf
First Class! First Class! First Class!
If you want a Bath, Shave or Hah Cut,
Champoon, Moustache uyed, or anything
In Tonsorial line, call at the Battle House
Barber Shop. Webeter & Gregory.
Latest Banking- News. Beceived to
day, a large and beautiful stock of jet jew
elry and Ornaments, Bracelets, Belts, etc,
to which we call your attention. Novelties
received dally. Give us a call. J. P. Gra-
ville & Co., 25 Cherry street. oco tf
Scsheack's Xaadrake Fills. These
Pills are composed exclusively of vegetable
inregdlents, and although they entirely
supersede the use of mercury, do not leave
any of its injurious effects. They actdi-
ectly upon the liver, and are a valuable
smedv in ail cases of derangement result
ing from a disordered state of that organ,
Liver Complaint, Bilious Disorders, Indi
gestion, Sick Headache, Typhoid Fevers,
etc, etc, all succumb to the free use of
Schenck's Mandrake Pills. For sale by all
Druggists and Dealers.
Got the skakes. have you? Well, buy
Kress Fever Tonic, prepared by W. C.
Hamilton & Co., Cincinnati, O. It not
only cures you but keeps you cured. This
can be said of no other remedy yet prepared
far ague. Many cures have been reported
to the proprietors that seem next to mirac
ulous. Kress Tonic costs only $1 per boti
tie a box of pills free with every bottle
and the paopnesors warrant it to cure. For
sale by JSwin, pendietoa s Jo. ana at De-
movllie uos. )anr sats law&wly
SHUTE. PnrsoiLLA H. Shuts, wife nt
Philip C. Shute, on the 17th Inst, inter 59th
xne menus ana acquauii&Bces or tne ranuly
are invited to attend her funeral at her lata
residence, near the Hermitage, at 11 A. x. Sos-
oay, me vtia uciooer, 101
Divine services by tae Rev. Dr, P. S. Fall.
JTerth Cherry Street, nashville, X
COMMISSION MERCHANT. '
New Pall Goods.
XmniaMse Sargftias J!
1,0 OK AT OUR PRICJ16 1
See Oar Goods before Ibifcliy.
Choice New Stylo Prints; , . .
Beautiful English and French I rints; - -Tycoon
KoIk-s and Delaines; ' C1
Persian Shah and Burmeso Cloth . JgvJ
Teheran and Camel's Hair Cloth;
Fashionable" Dress Goods, SO cent-; mh
Black Silk-finished Alpacas, 23c to 31.2V.
Colore- Alpacas, 25c, new colors; ; nm
New Black Silks. 31.25, 51.50, JL75J $LM?W0.
S25, Si50, S2.75.
Mourning: Dress Goods of all kinds;
iyori3 and Dublin" Poplins In new colors;"
Cashmeres. Kmpresa Cloths, Merlnoes;
Paris Satinas, Navy Bine. Plum, Bronxe;
Paris Diagonals, Navy Blue, Plum, JJronxe;
Canton Flannels, 12$c; JS, t
Scarlet Flannels, 25c; n tmi
Best "White Flannels at lowest prices;
Blankets, $2.75 per pair, upwards;
"Waterproofa, Bepellants and Cassimeres caaap;
Table Linen at 30c a yard, worth 50c. jftetft
Berutlful Sash Itlbbciw, Buches and Baffles;
French Corsets, 58c, 75c, St, St.25, SLKCJIJS,
2 etc., etc fc"'
Ladies' Belts and Silk Ties; i
Great bargains is Hosiery; u
Great bargains in Embroideries andXaces;
Great bargains in 8hawls and Skirts; '
Great bargains in Domestics, Shirtings' and
saeenngs. ' ..-r--j'
J0M GIL6M & Cf .3
li3 CfeHrcM Strtwt
sep23 t4thp sun.wed, eat, --t
BARGAINS H SEW GOODS.
New Colored Alpacas, Xc upwards.
NawB!ack AlTiacas.22uc unwards.
liew uueness uresa uooas, zsc, au coins.
New Vienna Dress Goods, 45c .'v. "
New Paris Dress Goods, 50c
New-Berlin Dress Goods, 40 to 88c
New- Colors Irish Poplins, 90c upwards. 4te t
New Mourning Dress Goods of all kindSj,
New Tycoon Bobes cheap.
New Prints, best goods, 10c - v
Yard-wide. Bleached Domestic, lOct
Loom Table Linen, 30c
Bleached Damask. 50c upwards
Towels, 7jc each and upwards.
li apxing, 4c coca anu upwaros. -k;
uanton .Flannels, goou, at izc
"White Flannels, 20 cents upwards.
Blankets, SiSO per pair npwarslaS
Boulevard Skirts. 75c each. -JUt
Ottoman Shawls, $2.15 upwards.
uorsets, irrencn, sue, worm 510,
2-Button Kid Gloves all colors, 65c jp
New Ruches, New Veils, New Sashes.!;
Ladies' Vests. 75c upwards.
Great Bargains In Embroideries.
Ureat bargains in vniiaren's n ancvxiosorft
Great bargains In Ladles' Hosiery. IL
Waterproofs, 85c upwards. 'jAu
Cassimeres for men. and boys, cheapr
Ladles -crlll please call and seelaay
- TRADE PAIil.CE
14 Public Snare-.
ocl2 tUljanI3,'74 4thp
WEAKLEY JONES At the residence or
Edgar Jones, Esq., near this city, on "Wednea
day, Oct. 15, 1873, by Kev.TV. L. Bosses Mr.
Sahuel M. Weakxet, of Rutherford 'county.
Tenn., ana Miss Josepiiiie joxbs. ho carav
CAMPBELL COE. By Bev. J. B. McFer-
rin, at 2 o'clock on Thursday, Oct-lb-at iho
residence' of the bride's father In this cityj Mr.
Robert Campbell of Columbia, to .'Mlsa
Lavesia Coe. .
The newlv married couDle took the afternoon
train on the Nashville and Decatur Railroad for
a visit to his relatives in Texas.
a safe and pleasant journey.
STATE OF XHK HTSATKEK.'?
Local Keport lor thin City, fiMay
Oct. 17, 1873. -tariu.
Time. Bar. Theil Wind. Weather
7:00 A. 3X 30.22 57 Cain (Heir
11:21 A. X 30.14 76 8 W fresh rlr
2:00 p. m 30.07 78 S fresh Fair.- -
3:56 P. x 30.03 77 S fresh Cloudy
9:00 p. 21 30.05 G9 Calm Fair..
10:21 r. k 30.03 68 S fresh Cloudy
Teltgraphie Report fron Signal Service Cent IT.
is. ji., cj uotervtuum, aj J.00 o ciocx r. ji. jjj
"5 c State' of
Place of Ob- 5 a f S - a
eervation. a j
5 s 5 a o Weather.
u a g "!?''
Cairo- 20.97 74 S 6 Cloudy.
Chicago-....-... 23.79 67 S lSLIg'traia
Cincinnati. 30.07 75 3 E 8 Cloudy
Davenport, Iowa. 29.65 67 S W 25 Cloudy
Keokuk... 29.58 67 S 27 Cloudy
Leavenworth, Ks-.... . .. ...... .. ..........
Louisville........ 29.98 76 S 4 Fabv
Memphis-... 30.00 79 S W 10 Cloudy
Nashville. 30.03 73 S 10 Cloudy
New Orleans..... 30.03 78 S E M Clear;
Omaha, Neb...... ..
Pittsburg. 30 05 74 S 6 Fair-1
Shreveport, La, . 30.00 SO S W 8 Gloaetyi
SLLouls...., .... 29.89 70 S 16LIg,tra4n
St f HUJaiaii,... . .. .
yickshurg. 3Q.CO 84 3 W 12 Fair, ,
Office of Chief Signal Officer,,-.
WASHINGTON, JJ. U., UCt. 17, 730 P.".
Probabilities. The storm In M!nn:ota
will move eastward over the lake. A
For Saturday throughout the Gulf and
South Atlantic States, southwest winds
with cloudy weather and possiblyfaTn.j "
iror the aiiau e ana jsis'ern states.- the
Ohio valley and lower Jako region, easterly
winds, and threatening and rainy weather.
.for Lake superior, northeast wind3.s-.
For Lake Michigan, southeast winds.
veering to southwest, with cloudy weather
Cautionary signals continue at Dulnth.
Marquetta and Escanaba, and arej ordered
for Milwaukee, Chlcigo, Grand Havan,
Alpena, Detroit and Toledo.
Daily Report of Stare of Water, with Chaeges
in the 24 hoars ending 8 p. m. Oet.17. ISIS-,
St, Louis. ,
Blank f..1 Indicatpn Tin rennrt? rlnh. f n , ' niri
tionary; minus ( ) tendency to fall; plus (f) tea-
uency io rue. a. u. jfoBD, Observer.
The river, continues stationary at tbfe
point, with 13 inches on Harpetb SheaMS
LOST-A Gold Locke V set with tiearto? be
tween the corner of Church, and Summer
streets and 52 South Vino street. A llberxi re
ward will be paid upon its return to th'.s ofiicc-