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rashvujjE dnroir im amerjeoan, tdjssda?, august si, im.
fStiirtrtiienenlt wider t&it Mad iriU t cZarstd
TEN CENTS per line fer tacMzstrttotuj
XXTAXTEDA. reliable man to by&h for
VY the United States Directory. Good Pay.
Apply at IS Church rtrcct. aug29 It
WANTED To lfK for fire or tlx years,
about 4 acres of jgood land, rear er flVe
miles flora thu city, to &motc as a Irak farm
and gardes. Address HENRY FLBAR, this
ogee. aug88 3t
WANTED-B7 CoIUds, Hubbard & Co..
farms to reo leise aad sell to Xerthern men
jggjg-ag to Tennessee. angaect
FUK NALK. If tuereduoed price was known
Ht WhlCk ttlHt BnlMhM,! biujtiafta arau- R
VT. Broad awl Summer, is offered, itwetl. ire
SAX.C-That very choice bnJWlng'Mte,
- for one or three reeidenees, X. SV. corner
Cedar and Vine. The view from the parlor and
eond story story floor, overlooking the Park,
is exquisite. SOOVBL. aagJllt
IjlUB SALE-Scbool Books, Slates, etc., at
I K. C. MIKCUIN'S Drag Store, 1M South
oprace street. g98.3t
nnw Tp,-r r ir t- ..i
HUt KENT Ltrre. eommodlos Front
Boosts, witk board in the moitdeeirable n&rt
v.., . ... ... mto wmv.nCT.cErro uiu,
w uk cuy. Aptny at xo. 31 aohid sprace
street. ag at
We are authorized to asDoasec S. A. DULIKQ
M a candidate for tie Mayoralty at the eating
afeetion. the last SatardiT la Setvtember.
,JSubJeet to a conreutioB. Jel6 td
"TE are aatborlied to announce HUGH
V V MoOUEA as & candidate for Mayor at the
ensuing Municipal election, subject topcon
WE are MUtorteed to anaoaaee DAVID H.
W-ftjiii as a caedWale iortlie Mayoralty
at tbe eneulni; electiou, the lirt Satardav in
Keptopiber, IKS, subject to a regular cenven
tm of Uie JUeaocraUc voters of the city.
For Alderman Second Ward.
VTc are authorized to annoBBee T1IOS. C.
MILSOM as a candidate for AMerman from the
feeeond Ward. angSl te
Alderman Seventh Ward.
WILai2..?i,"?ised to annonnee CHARLES
II. K M Alt as a candidate for re-election
as Alderman from the Seventh Ward, at the
cBHdog municipal eleetlon. angSt te
UmON ASD AMERICAN.
Vgnee Xnrrnfra n rnrlnmi f!hnn-
tcr of Confederate History.
Dn the 18th inst. ex-Governor Vance,
of North Carolina, delivered an address
a'- Greenbrier White Sulphur Springs,
Va., before the Southern Historical So
ciety. The Richmond DitpaUsh has a
report of it, from wkich we extract the
following under the abave head:
Alluding to the fact that much has
been said about the presence of "an un
ruly disloyal Union sentiment in North
Carolina during the war," and "the
prevalence of the UDjust impression
that North Carolina could be easily de
tached from her duty to her confede
rates," Gov. Vance said that "it seemed
there were some who presumed upon it
for imnortant purposes." "Soon after
.the failure of the -Hampton Roads con
eenee, I was visited by Gov. Graham,
whose death we so recently deplore,
who was then a Senator of the Confed
erate States. After giving all particu
lars of that conference which had not
appeared in the papers, and the pre
vailing impressions of Congressional
circles about Richmond, etc., he in
formed me that a number of leading
gentlemen there, despairing of obtain
ing peace through Mr. Davis, and be
lieving the end inevitable a id not dis
tant, had requested him to visit me and
urge me as Governor of North Ciro
lina to take 6teps for making separate
f terms with Mr. Lincoln, and thus inau
gurate tne conclusion, tiov. uranam
remarked thathehad agreed to lay their
request before me without promising to
add his personal advice thereto.
"I asked who these gentlemen were,
and with some reluctance he gave me
their names chiefly Senators and Rep
resentatives in the Confederate States
Congress. I asked why these gentle
men did not begin negotiations for their
wn btates with theenemv, and if thev
would come out in the papers with this
request to me? He said they muld not
take the initiative. They were bo sur
rounded at home and so trammeled by
pledges, etc., as to render it impos
sible. I declined the proposition, of
course, and asked him to say to those
gentlemen, with my complimentR, that
in the monntains of North Carolina,
where I was reared, when a man was
whipped he had to do his own hallooing;
that the technical word 'enough' could
not be cried by proxy. This secret
piece of history will serve to show that
there was a faintness of heart and a
hunting together of knees in other parts
tf the South outside of North Carolina."
feov. Vance would have made his
wcech much more interesting by reveal -igr
the names of these Confederate
latora and Representatives, and
whether or not the list included other
officials besides members of Concress.
As it is, his revelation, without these
'names, is something like the play of
Hamlet with that character omitted.
Knoxville Press and Herald.
On Thursday last a merchant of this
ity received a letter from Copeland in
which he was desired to try and redeem
'Gopeland's watch left on the morning
of his flight from Knoxville. "Cop"
writes that the watch is worth a good
deal more tbsm the Knoxville papers
have published as its value. He says
he was in Lynchburg when he got hold
of a copy of the Press and Herald sug-
rrocfinrr btc YiTvtaan rk yr flint- nif. an
.tifc he then, beinc fearful of anrvthpr tyat
of tar and feathers, left. He
asks the gentleman to whom
the letter is addressed, to answer,
f and address him (Copeland) under an
assumed name at his present post-
o-mce, and tuat he will nave a negro
to apply for the letter ! The gentle
man to whom Copeland has written, re
fuses to disclose his whereabouts, but
gave our informant about the informa
tion as to its contents as published
above. We are reliably informed that
Copeland was in Charlottesviile, Va.,
on Wednesday last, and no doubt the
reverend rascal is now in that town
iff under an entirely m w name, and pi
haps shorn of his ensanguined locks,
A UAUI) WfKTER.
"Xext "Winter's cwlne to he a mighty
t roustcr on Ute Elevator yesioraay.
"Why so?" a Herald reporter asked.
"jook at de nuw-Keeters."
'Y"ever see 'em so tbek?,,
"They are rather numerous."
"And dey dont sing a bit."
"Mabe tbev'rc out of music, besides
you know the acoustics of this building
"Xo. ac0vtiuitee, sound, you under-
i ,laud. Throats of tlie little warblers out
Lif order, ceiliug of the ImikliHg pfcouo-
jiuptic. llicir little songs melt away in
r ue distance as it were, the sound is re
fracted aud "'
"Well, 1 don't know nuttan 'bout dat
os, but I tell you's gwine to be a hard
'inter. Wlian you see so many SKeeters
ot singing a bit, out jest geum- (town
iht fouare to business, you may know
Prey's layin, in a supply of perviebuns fur a
t i iri.,f.. Tl'c iv cicm '
Tun newest otjeei. of interest at Niagara
a steep hill and cliff called the "ragged
:e. ' "This wav to tne "raggea eoge;-
: bouts the gukle. Then the people on the
;otcl piazza "stop owa ami out.'
ALL ABOUT A EAT.
How Arseno Ilouisayo Slotlally fr
iended & Vrcniti Deputy.
Paris Oftrrefpomlenee New Tork Herald.
I onco had a hat adrenture myself.
Tt Traa in 1860. I went at the hall of
the Hotel Ade Ville," escorting Jaime.
Victor Hngo, while AL Hugo gave his
am to iladame Houssaye. There was
a chair empty and the one next to it
contained a hat. I took up the hat
and garo the chair to lime. Hugo. Of
course I did not 'propose to hold the
hat all night, so.put it on the floor. Its
owner soon arrived. It va3 a celebra'
ted duelist, M. Sherbette, a Deputy
irom oowsons. xie came Btraignt to
the chair which had hud the honor of
holding hk hat. Ho was about to at
tack ladame Victor Hngo, but as I
was talking with her, he turned upon
"Is it you, Sir, who have displaced
my hat?" "Yes, Sir." "Did
put icon me uoorr ' "lea. jjo you
think I ought to have put it on my
neaar "jBuc, air, you -nave insulted
me. Hero is my card."
I took out a card and threw it in his
"Monsieur!" said the Deputy, fa-
nousiv. "do voa snrmose 1 am mini
I , - f . ..s.F " 0
1 i.T 1 1 T . .111 -r
jjo you suppose, jl saia, "tnai x
am going tovput it on your headP
Victor Hugo laughed, Madame Hugo
smiled, but Madame Houssaye was not
at all amused,
"I require, Sir," said the Duputy of
Tul ZCl JCLfsZ f T
tDe chajI Where it Was.' I began to
rSAICCnrta f hi f vit-vI a rr rrtxr hnr rr
laugh. A little circle had crathered.
M. Sherbette finally picked np hk hat
unaer pretext of taking my card.
"MonBieur Arsene Houssaye," he
saia. iyc are xrom.tme same place, a
re tson more for our meeting."
0 "I await your seconds, M.Sherbette,
"At what hour?" "At this hour. We
can fight as soon as wc leave the
1L Sherbette bowed to the two la
dies, and went off in search of two sec
onds. I asked Viotor Hugo and the
Marquis do Helloy to act as my wit-
1 1 1 1 - r
ii eases in mis naicuious anair. iu.
Sherbette's seconds soon appeared. It
was decided that we should fight with
pistols at 20 paces at the Bois de Bou
logne at daybreak. It was then hardly
midnight, but we resolved to pass the
rest of the night at-the ball. At that
time T was very' fond of waltzing.
They told Madame Houssaye thatthe
affair was amicably settled, so that we.
amused ourselves pleasantly until
As ill-luck would have it, wo all met
in the cloak-room, principals and
seconds. "It is a nuisance," said one
of Sherbette's seconds, "to go to the
Bois in this snow Btorm" "Come,"
said the other laughmely to M. Sher
bette, "as you are the injured party,
you can apologize." "Never!" said
The two seconds came to me. "Say
one word to free us from this task,
"We want to go to bed." "Never!"
I cried in my turn. M. Sherbette put
on his hat with a Blant over the right
ear. J. put on mine with a slant over
the left. The four seconds besieged
us, and said they would not accompany
us unless we were more good-natured
"After all," said Victor Hugo, "I
think that Arsene Houssaye, having
insulted only M. bherbette s hat, might
make his apologies to it.
At this moment a word from M. Sher
bette chanced the face of things. "If
M. Arsene Houssaye declares that in
offending my hat he did not mean to
offend me I will hold myself satisfied
with this declaration.
I declared that I had not aimed at
M. Sherbette under his hat and the
auei waa at an end. it was agreed in
the verbal proces-verbal, that whenever
we met thereafter we were to salute
each other by a touch of the hat.
A CROCKETT COUNTY JOKE.
CorreepondeEce Jackson Dispatch.
There was a mock marriage in this
county not many days ago thatis, the
young man was in earnest, but the girl
proved to be false and treacherous. A
young man by the name of Belch was
paying his attentions to a young lady
by the name of Thomas. Perhaps he
had proposed marriage to her; but, be
that as it may, anyhow she insisted on
marrying that very night, and enjoined
him and some others who were expect
ed to be present on the occasion to
keep it secret from the old folks.
The young man insisted that he
was not ready, and that he did
not have any license to marry. He
was told that bis license had heon sent
for. In fact he was made to believe that
some one present had his liccnse,an d that
all that was necessary then was for the
ceremony to be performed; which was
done by an officiating dry goods conn
try store clerk. As soon as the cere
mony was said, the chairs were placed
around, and the young people com
menced lauging and congratulating
her. She took off her veil, when, to his
horror and surprise, he recognized his
affianced as being the young lady's
brother dressed in her clothes. The
young mad was so sadly disappointed
and agrieved that he wept bitterly.
TOO CIKCTjJlSTANTI Ali.
Apropos ofthaM'Uonnell centennial, a
Dublin correspomlent tells an anecdote of
the Liberator which aptly illustrates his
wonderful acumen. O'Connell was de-"
fending a prisoner who was being tried for
a murder committed in the vicinity of
Cork. The principal evidence was strong
ly against the prisoner, and one corrobora
tive circumstance mentioned was that the
prisoner s nal had been lound near the
place where tne muruer was committed.
A certain witness swore positively that the
hat produced was the one which was found,
and that it belonged to the prisoner, whose
name was James, "liy virtue oi your oam,
said O'Connell, fare youpostlve that this
is the same hat?" "l es," was the reply.
"Did vou examine it carefully before you
swore in your information that it was the
prisoner's'.''' "Yes." ''Now, let me see,"
said O'Connell, as he tooir up tne nai anu
began to examine the inside of it with the
greatest care and deliberation, and spelt
alroid the name of James slowly thus:
"J-a-m-e-s." "Now, do you mean those
letters were in the hot when you found it?''
demanded O'Connell. "I do," was the
answer. -'Did yon see them there?'' "I
dW." "This is the same bat?" "It is."
"Now. mv Lord." said O'Connell, holding
lite hat up to the BenclV.'tbere is an end of
this case; there is no name whatever in
scribed in the bat." The result was the
instant acquittal of the man.
"BEARING" THE MARKET.
Columbus, Ga., Enquirer.
A commission merchant of Augusta re
ceived, a few days since, tlie following
communication from an individual living
in a Georgia village: "Dear Sir I have
two Hears 2 years old with a good cago
waggon for sale. lie and She from Texces
I atk. $00 for the whole. They perform
well taught by the lndiatffl'when young if
you wish to bye or can sell them for me
pleas let me know by return male I will
give you 5 per c commition on the whole."
The commission merchant wrote back at
once to tle piy to send on the animals.
He intends to bear the market. "
A SEASIDE LYRIC.
"Cetae sit down on the belly shore,
Ad hear the mighty ocean rear."
'I can't alt dawn, you silly goose,
' BiMOMSe I'd bast ray pull-back loose."
A farmer in Spencer, Md., set out an acre
of mullein by m'-sUke, thinking it to be
A'ashviUc Savings Company.
1m G. TABBOX, Cnshler.
TUOH. B. SIARR, President.
Depoilts received and Interest allowed thereon;
Eoans Negotiated; Collections Made,
and General Banking Bosl
uovl ly ness Transact
mce and tbade.
Tennessee bonds, with past due conponj. . . 70
Tennessee bonds, ex-pas t due coupons 43
Tennessee bonds, funded. ...... 48
Tennessee bonds, past due. 43
Tennessee connans.n&stdne rx
Tennessee coupons, due July 15.- CO
Davidiion countv bonds, pi
Davidson county bonds, due IS..
Davidson county bonds issued to Tennessee
and Pacific road 7fi
Davidson county conyoTm 90
Davidson county -warrants., 80
Wilson county bonds, duo 19 82
Wilson county bonds, due '89 7fi
W i CT1T1 IH, Tint.. Vn.'. 4H.NM .1
I ' JWM W UUtJ UUWdiUUO 0J ...... ........ It
Montgomery county bonds 73
Montgomery county coupons 83
Nashville city bonds, past due 70
Nashville cltv bonds, old. due IS 70
Nashville city bonds, old, due 77 70
Nashville city bonds, old, due 79 70
Nashville city bonds, old, due '82.. 62
Nashville cltv bonds, slimed Brown. 63
Nashville city bonds, signed Aldeiu CO
najQiiuo city do nas, signed itslik u
Nashville city bonds, signed Morris or Ker-
cnevai, aue n 98
" " IS 93
" 76 , 83
" " 11 80
" '78 73
" " 19 72
Nashville coupons, off old bonds 70
crown Donas..... ...... u
" Alden bonds 60
" ' l ark bonds. CO
" Morris or Kercheval... 93
Nashville and Chattanooga Bailroad bonds,
" " 'IB
" " 83 - 78
Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Kal-
roaa, nrsi mortgage ...i ts
ashville and DecamrBailroad bonds', sec
ond mortgage, C's 73
Louisville and Nashville Railroad stock... SO
Nashville and Chattanooga Railroadstock. 60
Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Kail-j
road stock.. 20
Nashville and Decatur Railroad stock. 42
South Nashville Street Railroad stock 45
North Nashville Street Railroadstock SO
Spruce Street Railroad stock. ....i... GO
Suspension Bridge stock.. 83
Nashville Gas Light Company. ....125
Cotton Factory stock 40
First National Bank stock 103
Fourth National Bank stock 110
Commercial Insurance Company. 90
Eauitable Insurance Comnanv S3
State Insurance Company ........ par
nasnviue tiiie insurance company
80UTBXK2T BAKE HbTES TJKIHZSSiB.
Bank of Tennessee, old Issue 85
Bank of Tennessee, new issue. 20
Bank of Tennessee, signed Toibett 20
Bank of Post notes 20
Bank ot Chattanooga. 05
Bank of Commerce par
Bank of KnoxviUe GO
Bank of Memphis 80
Bank of Middle Tennessee 90
Bank of Paris.. so
Bankof Shelbyvllle 36
Bank of the Union.... as
Bankof WestTennessee 10
City Bank. 50
jonncarcin uanr. H
Life and General Insurance Company..... 01
Merchants' Bank ,, par
Northern Bank pur
Ocoeo Bank..... 05
Planters' Bank ,, 90
Traders' Bank te
Union Bank ,. cc
On London and Liverpool, S3 85
On Dublin, 5 85
On Edinburgh, 5 85
On Germany, Berlin, etc., 5 thaL. S3
On Germany, Frankfort.) Gull
r GOLD AXD SILTBS.
Gold coupons Ill
Gold drafts on New York Ill
American silver (X ys) 102
American silver (6a and 10s).... 102
40s, WaroriB12 $35
80s, War of 1812 75
280s, Not War of 1812 73
20s, Not War of 1812. 110
60s4Warof 1812 145
160s, Not War of 1312 it;
Business was rather quiet with the banks
yesterday and but little was done. Dis
counts are made to the regular customers of
the banks at the rate of ten per cent, per
annum. Sight drafts drawn against the
shipment of wheat on St. Louis, Cincin
nati, etc., arc taken at discount. Bank
ers' checks on New York are bought at par
and are sold ats$3ipor thousand premiunuv
uoid opened pn JNew xork at 114J and
closed at 114. For the small lots offered
here dealers pay 112 J while they hold at 114.
Silver is taken at 103 for halves and quar
Tennessee bonds appear rather weak, be
ing quoted in New York at 50a32. They
are held at about the same rates in this
Comptroller's warrants are scarce, with
but few offering for sale. Dealers pay 90
and hold at 92.
Our local stocks and bonds are quiet.
We occasionally bear of sales of the first
mortgage seven per cent- bonds of the
Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Rail
way Company, and those are considered
about the best bonds on the market. For
quotations of other stocks and bonds we
refer to those given by the Nashville Sa
vings Company, corner Union and College
OCiiird National ISaiili:,
BOARD OF DIRECTORS :
W. W. BERBV, CHAS. E. HILLMAN,
JOHN Kilt KM AN, EDGAR JONES,
TRANSACTS A GENERAL EXCHANGE
Business, and Deals in United States Bonds
and Gold. EDGAR JONES, Cashier.
W. W. BERRY, President.
JNO. KIRKMAN, Vice-President,
Union and American Office,
Monday, Aug. 30, 1S75.
Market closed dull and c lower.
Good ordinary................. 12y
Low middling 13 ,,'
Good middling 14
Summary for the day's movement :
HA8HYILLE OOTTOK STATSaSMT.
Stock on hand Sept. 1 , 1874. 3395
Recolved toay 1
Received previously 5516 EG617
Stock on hand. 1950
BTATEMKHT FOR ALL UHITBD STATES PORTS
Receipts to-day (Aug. 30) 1,8
xiccojpts same uay tai
Receipts since Friday
Receipts same day last year..
iteceipxa snce irriuay, au,
, Aug. 27.. 2,426
Receipts same period last week. 1,251
Receipts since Sept, 1 3,486,610
Receipts same period lastycar..3,759,716
Stock In port Aug, 27 76,674
S took In port samo day, 1874. . . . 109,733
VISIBLE SUPPLY OF THE WORLD,
made up by cable and telegraph Aug. 28,
Liverpool stock S75,oco
London stock 712,260
Continental stock 379,250
India afloat lor .enrone
American adoat for Europe. ,
ICcvrit. Brazil, etc
Stuck in United States ports..
United States oip'ts Aug. 28.
Stock in interior towns ,
Total visible supply. 1.916,189 2,106,607
As compared with the same date in 1874,
these figures indicate a decrease in cot
ton in sight of 190,138 bales, and a decrease
of 130,029 bales as compared with the same
date in 1873.
The NashvilleSavings Company furnishes
ns the following quotations showing the
prices and movement of cotton at New
York and Liverpool throughout the day:
- NewYobk, A a?' 30, 10:12 a. m. Cot
ton Futures dull and nominal. Septem
ber delivery 18 15-16al4c: October 131a
13 H-lfcc; November 13 9-18al3f c; Decem
ber J3 -16al3Jcj January 13fal3 ll-16c
New York, Aug. 30, 10:22 a. m. Cot
ton ordinary lzjc; good ordinary ltijc; low
middling 14ic: middling 141c; Alabama
ntq urieansi&ic .Market quiet.
New Yobs, Aug. SO, 1055 A. sr. Cot-
tou a utuna quiet. August delivery 14 5
16al4c; September 13 15-lCal4c; October
i3fai3 11-ieq November 13 9-10al3Jc;
December 13 9-16al3c; January ISfa
la ii-ioc; .February iu J3-lUal3lc; March
14 l-16al4Jq April 14ial45-l6c; May
14 7-16al4ic; Juue 14f al4 11.16c; July
14 i;-iuai4ic Bales 3,000 bales; Saturday
evening o,4W Dales.
NewYobk. Aug. 30, 12:03 p. il Cot
ton Ordinary 12Jc; good ordinary 13c;
low middllngl4ic; middling 14fc; Alabama
141c; Orleans 15c Market quiet, Sales
for export 140 bales; for consumption 185
bales; last evening for export 150 bales;
lor consumpuon 338 bales.
New York. Aug. 30, 1255 p. sr. Cot
ton Futures easy. August delivert-14Ia
14 7-16c; September 13 15-16al4c; October
13al3 11-lOc; November 13ial3c; De
cember 13 0-16al3f cj January 13fal3 11
16c; February 13 13-16al8Jc; March 14 1
16al4iq April 14$al4 5-lOc; May 14 7-16a
June I4jal4 ll-iuc ju.y liiaujc.
o&ita u,4uu Daies.
New York, Aug. 30, 1:40 p. m. Cot
ton Futures quiet and easy. September
delivery 13 15-10al4c; October 13 0-16a
131c; November 13U13 9-lCc: December
13 9-lOe January 18Jal3 11-lCc Sales
New York, Aug. 30, 2:17 p. it. Cot
ton urdinary I2jc; good ordinary 13jc;
low middling 14,c; middling 14f c; Ala-
Dama n jc; Orleans 15c .Market steady.
Sales for export 149 bales; for consumption
ljico.Daies; lor speculation 130 bales.
New York, Aug. 30, 235 p. m. Cotton
Futures quiet. August delivery 14 5-10
al4 7-16c; September 13 15-16al4c; October
13 0-16al3c; November 13al3 9-10c; De
cember .I3ial3 U-loc; January 13al3 11
ICc; February 13 13-16al3ic; March 14a
J4 1-lCc; April 143-16al4ic; May 14ial4jc;
June 14lal4 ll-16c; July 14al4Jc Sales
New York, Aug. 30, 3:15 p. sr. Cot
ton Futures weak. August delivery 14Jc;
September IS 29-32c October 13 9-10a
13 19-32Q November 13 17-32c; December
13 17-32al3 B-lGc; January 13c; February
13 13-lCc; March 14al4 l-32c; April 143-10
al4 7-32C May 14 13-32al4 7-lCc Junel4f
al4 21-32c; July 14Jal4 13-16c Sales 17,-
Liverpool, Aug. 30, 1230 p. m Cotton
steady. Middling uplands 7 3-16d, Orleans
7id. Sales to-day 12,000 bales, of
which 2,000 bales are for export and specn
Liverpool, Aug. 30, 3:00 p. il Cotton
steady. Middling uplands 73-16d; Or
leans 7d. Sales to-day 12,000 bales, of
wntcn 2,ouu bales are for export and specu
lation. Sales ot Amen can 0,00 bales.
We quote the seeds which are in season
as follows :
Clover, red $8.50; sapling $9.50; timothy,
prime $3.50, choice $4.00; red top (Herds
grass) 51.50; blue grass, clean $1.50, extra
clean $1.50; orchard grass $2.75; seed rye,
IXOTJH. GRAIN AND HAT.
Market for wheat, flour and all articles
in the list dull at previous quotations.
Flour Superfine, $5.25; extra $6.00:
family $6.50; choice family $0.75; fancy
Corn Meal Unbolted and bolted,
Cork Sacked, car load lots, 90c
Wheat Buying from first hands, sound
and dry Mediterranean, $1.15al.20; red
and white, $1.20al.30.
Oats New, from first hands, 40c; sacked
and delivered in depot, 55aC0c
Barley Bright, unstained, per bushel,
UOaSl.oo; stained nominal.
Rye From wagon, SOaOOc per bushel.
Bran Loose, $14.00; sacked in depot,
Hay Timothy, $24.00a27.00.
Prices steady and market quiet and un
Bulk Meats Clear sides, 131c: clear
rib sides 13c; shoulders 94c, all packed.
Bacon Clear aides, 14Jc; clear rib sides
14c; shoulders lUtc, packed.
Country Bacon From store ialc high
er than pork-house cut.
Hams Hart & Hensley's C. C. C hams
Breakfast Bacon Per lb, 15c
Dried Beef Per lb, 15c
Beef Tonobes Per dozen. $3.00.
Lard Kegs, 10c; buckets, 10c; half
barrels, 15c; pressed in tierces, 14Jal5c;
kettle lard 15c
We quote as follows :
Cattle Scalawags, la2ic; common
butcher's, 2Ja3c; good butcher's, 3a3lq
select steers, 4c
Sheep Grown, weighing upwards of
100 lbs., $1.60a3.00; spring lambs, $1.50a
There was little doing in this line. In
the limited transactions of the day, previous
Peanuts From store, $l.2oal.40 per
Fotatoes New, per barrel, from first
Onions From first hands, buying at
$2.00 per barrel.
Cabbage From first hands, buying at
$1.00 per barrel.
Blackberries Dried from first hands,
per lb., 5c.
Feathers Strictly choice, 50c
Beeswax Choice, 30c
Bags Well assorted, Sc
Ginseng Dry, SOaOOc from first hands.
Wool Unwashed, 28a34c; washed, 45a
47c Burry, oalOc less.
Broom Corn la7c
Hides Green, 6a7q dry, 9al2c; dam
aged and grubby lots Jc off.
Butter Country, from first hands, 15a
18c; cooking, 12al5c
Poultry Chickens, 20c for hens and
12al8c for spring.
Eggs From first hands, 12c per dozer.;
from store, loc
Tallow Choice, 7ic
Market quiet at the rates of last Satur
Sugar New Orleans brown, 9ial01c in
hhds.; do. white clarified lOfallic, in hogs
heads, and barrels c additional; standard
hards 12ial2c; A coffee llc; B do. 11 Jc;
extra C do. lOallc; yellow darafied lOfa
11c, in hogsheads; yellow C 9JalOc
Molasses New Orleans 55a72Jq sirups'
50a05c; golden sirup 65a7oc
Coffee Rio, common to choice, 22a
24Jq Laguayra 23a24c; Java 20Ia33ic
Cheese Factory, 13al4c
Nails lOds, per keg, $3.35, and 25c ad
ditional for diminishing grades.
Salt 7 bushel barrels, in store, $2.40.
Candles Star, lGJc per lb.
Fisn Half barrels, Nos. 1, 2 and 3, $7.59,
$0.75 and $5.75; in kits Nos. 1, 2 and 3,
$1.70, $1.65 and $1.50.
Kice Choice new by the barrel, biasc.
Teas Imperial 75ca$1.25; Young Hy
son 75ca$1.25; Black 50ca$1.00; Gunpow
rowDER Dupont $3.75; Sycamore Mills
$5.75; blasting $4 00; fuse per 100 feet 05c
Shot Patent $2.40; Back $2.65.
Liquors Common rectified whisky per
gallon $1.00al.35; Robertson County $1.50
a3.00; Bourbon$3.50; LIncon County $1.75
a3 00; Highwines $1.24.
Brooms Per dozen, $2.50a4.00.
Soap Common to fancy, 5a8c per lb, or
$3.25a4.O0 per box.
Blacking Mason's large, per dozen,
65c; small, 35c
Candies Common Ftlck, 13c fancy
Nuts Pecans, 15c; almonds 25c; Bra
zil nuts 12Jc; English walnuts 17c; fil
Pepper Per lb, 24c
Spice Per lb, 16c
Ginger -Per lb, 16c
Cloves Per lb, 55a00c
Starch Per lb, 5c
Sod a Per lb, 5c
Articles under this head offering to .the.
country trade as follows :
Cotton Ties Per lb., 6a6Jc
Bag ging Hemp and flax, 2-paund I4ic;
2i-pound 14Jc "
cordage Jute, 12c; grass, 14al51c;
Cotton Yarns Per doz 10c, 12c 14b
and 16c for 700s, 600s, 600s and 400s. Dis
count of 5 per cent, to the trade.
iron Tennessee bar. 6tc per lb.: Ken
tucky do., 3c; Tennessee band, 8a8J Ken
tudry do., 4U5c: Tennessee boiler plate.
8a8Jc; boiler headsOc; fire box, 9 Jc; sheet,
common, 6a6c; do. Kentucky, CaTc; do.
Tennessee, 8a9c; cast steel and shear, 20c;
American blister, 12Jc, English blister, 18c
flJAJaKETS BY TELEGBAPH
Tte Oottoa HarRets.
Liverpool, Auc. 80 Cotton market
steady; middling upland 7 d; Orleans 7ld:
sales 13,000 bales; speculation and exports
2,000 bales; American 7,000 bales.
Nsw York, Aug. SO. Cotton market
steady at l-JfaMJc Futures dosed weak
with sales as follows: August delivery 14;
September delivery 13 29-32c; October de
livery 13 0-16al3 29-82c; November delivery
IS 13.72c; December delivery 13 17-32al3
9-lOc; January delivery 13c; February de
livery IS 13-lrJc; March delivery 14 l-32c
April delivery 14 3-16al4 7-32c; May deliv
ery 14 J3-32al4 7-16c: June delivery 14f a
14 2132c; July delivery 14Jal4 13-10.
New Orleans, Autr. 30. Cotton
sales of 68 bales; quotations unchanged;
good urdinary to strict good ordinary 12ia
al3c; low middling to strict low middling
13ial4 nuddlinc to str ct niiddline 14i
a!4q good middlinf: to middling fair
15c; net receipts 270 bales: exports to Liv
erpool, 2.385 bales; stock 10,850 bales.
Galveston. Aue. 30. Cotton market
firm; middling 13Jc; low middling 18 Jc;
good ordinary 12c net receipts 693 bales;
gross 722 bales; exports .coastwise 1,365
bales; sales 912 bales.
Charleston, Ang. 30. Cotton market
quiet; middling 13Jc; low middling 18c;
good ordinary 13ic; nst receipts 94 bales;
exports coastwise 268 bales; sales 45 bale;.
Mobile, Aue. 30. Cotton market nom
inal; middling 14al4lc; low middling"
13Jal3ic; good ordinary 13 net receiDts
148 bales; exports coastwise 2 bales.
Savannah. Aug. 30. Cotton market
quiet; middling 14e; low middling lSJc;
clear ordinary 13c: net receipts 182 bales:
exports coastwise 162 bales; sales 38 bales.
.Memphis, Aue. 30. Cotton market
quiet and unchanged,.
St. Louis, Auk. 30 -Cotton market
dull and nominal.
Louisville, Aug. 30. Cotton market
quiet and unchanged at 14c
Cincinnati, Aug. 30 Cotton market
steady at 14c
London, Aug. 30, 12:30 p. m. Consols
lor money 94 9-16, and for account 94 9-16;
united atates r2us oi 'eo, loot; do. 1587.
105i; 10-40s 104J; new 5s, 105; New
YorE Central, 04: Erie, 14: preferred 31..
The amount of bullion withdrawn from the
Bank of England on balance to-day was
PARIS, Aug. 30. Eentcs Cflf.
Antwerp, Aug. 30. Petroleum 261.
Frankfobt, Aug. 30. 5-203 of 1862,
LrvEapoOL, Aue. 30 Grain and pro
visions are quiet and unchanged. Flour
extra State 27.00s. Wheat No. 2 to No. 1
spring 10s 7L Corn mixed 38s. Pork
western S2s 6d; eastern 90s. Bacon C.
C. meats 55s. Lard American 05s 6d.
Cheese fine American 52s.
Sew Yorti Money HarKet.
New York, Aug. 30. Gold "opened at
114 and dosed at 1141, the two extremes
of the day. The borrow! pg rates were 1-64
and 1-32 per cent, per diem and 6, 7, 3 and
2 per cent, per annum. At the close loans
were made flat. Government bonds firm.
Railroad bonds were firm. State bonds were
quiet. Stocks opened firm but afterwards
became weak, and prices dedined to 4
per cent., except In Western Union, which
fell off from S3! to 811. Lake Shore de
clined from 61 to CO; Northwestern from
41f to 40, preferred from 50 to 55; St.
l'aul from 37i to 311; radhc Mall from 38
to 371; Itok Island from 108J to 107;
Union Pacific from 74J to 73; Chios from
10 to ifef, and Atlantic and Pacinc tele
graph from 21 to 20f . Erie was firm and
advanced to 16 in sympathy with the im
provement at London. At second call the
market was steadier at a fractional recov
ery. Stocks were heavy and lower during
the last hours of business.
The sales at the Stock Exchange between
ten and two o'dock to-day aggregated 137,-
400 shares, of which 7.0C0 shares were
Ene, 1S.000 Lake Shore, 14,000 North
western common, 3,200 preferred, 18,000
Padfic Mail, 64.000 Western Union, and
5,000 St. Paul.
Starling Exchange Bankers' mils 4.861;
United States coupons of 1881 1221; 5-20s'
1804 116; do. 1865, 1181; do new 118;
U. S. coupons of 1867, 120; do. of 1868,
120J,; new fives, 117; HMOs, 115; currency
sixes 123; Missouri State bonds 101 j
Tennsseee old 50: do. new 50c Stocks
Western Union Telegraph 601; New York
Central 104; Erie 16; do. preferred 25;
Atlantic and Padfic Telegraph 19c
new Tork Dry Goods HarUet.
New York, Aug. 30. There was a
moderate package trade in cotton coods.
prints, wool flannels and blankets. Cotton
goods were held at unchanged prices. Cot
ton flannels were in good demand and firm.
Cheviots continued In fair request. Worst
ed dress goods were active and in many
leading styles sold up to receipts. W oolen
goods for men's wear remained inactive.
Hew Tortc General Btarketc
New York, Aug. 30. Flour market
steady; superfine western and State $4.75
a5.50; extra Ohio $6.65a7.2Q; St. Lcuis
$5.95a&50. "Wheat unsettled; No. 2 Chi
cago $1.29al 34. Rye quiet. Baney un
changed. Com heavy at 70Ja7Sc Oats
57aC0c Coffee steady; Rio cargoes 20a20c
gold. Sugar unchanged at 7 15-16aSc.
Mess pork lower $20.85a21.00. Middles
firmer; short dear 12al4c Lard lower;
old prime steam 13; September delivery 13
17-32al3f j. Whisky active at $1.24.
Baltimore, ug. 30. Flour market
dull; family $6.50a8.00. Wheat firmer at
$1.40&1.46. Corn dull at SOlaSlc Oats
dull; nominally 52a55c Rye UOaOSc Pro
visions are quiet and steady. Mess pork
$22.25a22.50. Bulk meats shoulders 9c
clear nb 12al2c Bacon shoulders 10a
lOJcjdear rib 13al3c Hams 15al5c
Lard steady at 14al5c Coffee quiet; Rio
cargoes lSia20c gold. Whisky dull at
new Orleans SXarUets.
New Orleans. Aug. 30 Gold 114;
sight 2 premium. Sterling, commercial,
5.52. Sugar firm; good to common SlaS'c
fair to fully fair 9a0c; prime 10c; chcico
10c Molasses nothing doing; common
to choice 40aT0c Flour dull, quoted:
superfine $5.50; XX $5.75; XXX 56.00a
7.25; choice and family $7.50aS.50. Corn
meal dull at $3.50 Corn quiet; choice
white 93c Oats quiet at 4602c Bran held
at $1.05. Hay quiet: prime $25.60. Dry
salt meats shoulders 9c Bacon firm;
shoulders 10; dear rib 14c Mess pork
dull a' $22.50. Hams are firm; choice
sugar-cured 141al5c Lard quiet; tierces
14 c; keg 15c Coffee firm; ordinary to
prime lSJa21c gold. Whisky rectified
Cincinnati, Aug. 80. Flonr easier;
family $0.05a6.90. Wheat-ld red $1.40a
1.50. Com 74a75c Oats new SOaSOc
Barley steady at 1.20al.35. Rye 88c Mess
pork steady at $20.50. Lard steady; tierces
13c; kettle 13Jal4c Bulk meats firmer;
shoulders SJc; dear rib 11 Jc; dear sides
12al2c Bacon steady and firm; shoulders
9c; clear rib 13al3ic Whisky firm at
LcuisviLLE, Aug. 30. Flonr market
dull and drooping; fancy $7.75.8a25. Wheat
dull at $1.16a$L35. Com firm at 75aS0c
Oats dull and easier. Rye firm at 85c
Provisions firmer. Mess pork is nominal
at $2-2.00. Balk meats shoulders 81c; clear
rib 12 Jc; clear sides 12c Bacon shoul
dersOJc; dear rib 33 Jc clear sides Jc Hams
lSahlJo Lard 14Jal4c Whisky $1.19.
Chicago, Aug. 30. Fiour market is
quiet and unchanged. Wheat dosed weak;
No. 1 spring $1.23; No. 2 spring $I.16
for spot or for August doliviry; $1.14 J for
September delivery; $1.14 for October de
livery. Corn easier and a shade lower; 62 Ja
63c for September delivery. Oats lower at
80la4Oc for spot or for August delivery;
34 Jc for September delivery; 34c for October
delivery. Barley arm at 5L0tilal.07 for 1
at 84 Jc in settlement for August delivery
Mess pork higher at S20.30a20.3S for snnt
or for September delivery; $20.40 for Octo-
ber delivery. Lard firm at S13 00 for spot
or for September delivery; $13.15al3.20 for
October delivery. Bulk jis quiet and
una; shoulders Sic; cleuTrib Ulalllc.
Whisky lower at $1.1 . At the call board
wheat was steady and c higher. Corn
steady but a sbaie lower at 02Jc lor Sep
tember delivery; 03Jc for October dalivery;
Mt iw quarter year, uats Sojc for Au
gust delivery; 34c for September delivery,
34c foe quarter year.
BU Louis SXorKetX.
St. Loots, Aug. 30. Flour market
uiui auu onseutea; weas aad lower to sell
ior new wneat product. Wheat dull and
lower; No. 2 red winter $1,424 asked for
C33ni ?t.wioia; iiiai.4o tocixplorabe
delivery. Corn dull and lower at 821363c I
vaau, louavt: smote an uie year, uats sme
casii; J4c for September delivery. Rve
steady and unchanged at 78a79c Mess pork
quiet auu tower at lsuiK meats dull
and nominal; shoulders 8c; clear rib 12a
12!c Bacon firm and unchanged: shoul-
aers yjau jc; ciear rm 13313 jc; clear sides
13al3ic Lard doll; summer 12c Whisky
steady and unchanged at $1.2.L Hogs steady
and unchanged at S7-25a7.45. Cattle weak
and lower; clear to common native steers
Memphis, Aug. 30 Flour quiet and
weas. uorn ami and urooping at fcOc
Oats quiet and weak at 45a80c Lard quiet
and unchanged at 14al5c Bacon quiet
arm uncnangea; snouwers ,c; clear rib 13
Extraordinary Opportunity for the Be
nin 01 1110 Aiiucieu.
The Surgeons of the Natieaal Sargleal Iasti-
tato, located at Indianapolis, Indiana, have
finally yielded to the many nrgeat appeals to
visit Tennessee. Three or more of the Surgeons
will bo at the Commercial Hotel, Nashville,
Tenn., Sept. 7, 8, 9 aad 19, 1873.
They will have with them a great amount of
surgical apparatus, appuaiteer, etc, ad com-
innciit unManM anu wwKmtB 10 eaaBge, nt and
make such apparatus as may be required. Thev
will 'Xme espeeiallr prepared to treat all surgf
cal eaies: Paralysis, all kinds of Deformlt.es of
tne race, spine anu .Drabs, iisea-d Joints,
iiMcu lives, iauuru, irriraie diseases,
Piles. FbtBla. etc. On account ot the creat n-
pease attending such a trip, they will not make
another; there! ore, all who wish to avail them
selves of the ad vantages of the Institute, with
out me long journey to inuianapotts, must do so
at this time. No cases will be undertaken with
out a fair hope of relief. It U Beedless to sar
that the Institution is entirely responsible, and
the largest and mot popular or the kind in
America, curlag thousands auBsally. Beaiem-
Der tne time ami place, ami corse early.
t0 Send to the Institute for circular.
FOR A SURER REMEDY.
Nbas Crocker's Cross Roam, Beterton
Co., April 12, lS!5-Dr. Hendenhott, Nashville,
Tenn.: I write this without seUejtatiea from
an j body, hot in gratlta4e to yea fer year energy
and enterprise in Dreseatine such a medicine as
yonr Liver and Blood Purifier, and to Dr. Tbor-
ton for ala esergr and skill la preparing the
same. I am in my 74th year, and have been
fighting consaaptMR for the last twenty
About Uhrtstssas I was attacked with a violent
aad dlstrealng eoBgh.' 1 tried the nsaal reme
dies, bat without any relief, and was sinking
rapidly, the cough was IneentaBt, day and night;
I eoshl not sleep; no rpetlte, liver alsaost en
tirely torj-tu; bowels tW np, aad most have
died in ten dtys ifl had not gotten relief. I hap
pened to see ex-Gov Brown's and Judge Bast's
certificates In the Cnmberlaml Almanac: their
cases inst covered mine. I was fortunate In
finding the medicine at Link's, at Crors Plains.
x commenced taking tbe medicine immediately,
and In two days, or as soon as it had time to take
effect npen the system, ray coagh ceased, and I
cobki cipectorave rreeiy wnuoit me dietressins
coaeh. I have bow taken two bottles aaifeahtitr
my liver all right, bowels and stomach aBfteht,
have good appetite and sleep well, and alto
gether as wll as I ever can expect to be, and be
lieve 11 x aaa nau u Benenc or iu zseOKUBe
fifteen years ago that I wonkl now be a healthy
anu vigorous oiu man. x imenu never to be
without this medicine as long as I can get it,
and live. I have no donbt bat that It will care,
or erauicaie, consumption in iu eariy stages.
Yoars.respectfallv. W.C RICHMOND,
I know tfae above gentleman personally, aad
can testify as to his Integrity aad hoaesty. A ny
tanner inis-rmauon wanieu win do given Dy me,
duiin s. iiart.
With Q.Rlee 4 Co., 68 College sc., Nashville.
April U, 1S75.
I have known w. O. Kichraoed Intimately for
tw:nty-rlve years, was a member of hie family a
considerable time, and know him to be entirely
reliable. I am competent to give any isforma-
uon which may do oesireu wnn reterenee to
him. . D. KICHABD3.
Of Manlove, Richards Moadore, No. M College
street, near the Pnblie Square, large retail
cry gooug merenanis.
Wholesale Ag&at for the United States, 2&sh-
Sold by all dm gels apis eodmSdp
Amanda Busking ve. Isaac N. Kimbro
BY VIRTUE OF A DBCBEE OF THE
Honorable Supreme Court of Tennessee, at
Nashville, 1 renoBneed in the above enfeitW
cause at its last uecemeer Term, lsv-1, I will
At the Court-house door, in the ciUf of
JSastonlle, at 11: 0 clock ill., on
Thursday, the 2d day
to the higheit bidder at pnblie outcry, the fol
lowing described tracts of land, to-wit.
No. 1. A tract of land conveyed to Isaac X.
Kimbro and his former wife by John Kimbro,
nor. 7, ihs, siuiateu in xrarioeon uonaty, state
01 xennessee, en a tone's river, ana besnaea as
follows: Beginning at a stake in Samaol Eek-
rldge's eastboandary line; thenee east with Boe-
weirs line, crossing saiu stone s river at st nnts,
In all 160 poles, to a stal e in the centre between
aangartree,wtuce oaic anu oogwoou; taenee
north 76 polos, reerosslng the rirer to an ash on
the western bank; thence west 128 poles to a
stake; thence soath 13 poles to a stake; thence
west 294 poles to a point In Dry Creek; thenee np
me saia creek witn its meanders 07 poies to
stone on the western side of said creek in a small
field where an elm formeMv stood: thence eat
313 poles to a reek; thenee sosth SStj poles to the
Degianing, containing W9 aeree, more or tess, in
cluding the- Loose and other improvements
No. 2. A tract of land conveyed to Isaac X.
Kimbro by A. P. Roxell, Oct 22, 1SH, la situated
In Ralherford county an the west side of mn
Stone's river, and isboanded asfollows: Begin
ning on a chinqaepin oak, with a walnut and
chinonepln oak pointers, about 88 yards below
said Roxell'a canoe landing aad below a galley
making Into main Stone's river, running tuence
west about 88 yards to a white oak; thenee
soathweet to said Bozell's west boundary line;
thence north with said line te said Kecelra
northwest corner; thenee east with said KeaelFs
line to the west bank of said main Stone's river;
thence soath with the meanders of said river to
the beginning, containing 11 aeres, mere or
No. 3. A tract of land conveyed to Isaae N.
Kimbro by X W. Carter, Feb. 10, im, is sitaa
ted In the Third Dbtrlet of Davitken county,
and is bounded as follows: Beginning at a stake
the sonthwest corner of a tract deeded Feb. 10,
1SST, by the sahl Carter to W. B. Eskrhlge, rnn
nlng vest 6l,u ioles to a stake; thence Berth M
poles to a (take; thence 64 x totes to a stake;
ther.ee south 84 poles to the beginning, contain
ing 33 acres and 133 poles.
No. 4. A tract of land conveyed to Isaac X.
Kimbro by Samuel Bskridge, Nov. 22, 18M, Is
situated in the Third District of DavidMB
gonnty, and 1s bounded as follows: Beginning
at a stone in Kirabro's line: thenee west 3Tx
poles to a stake; thenee south 14 poles to a stake;
thenee east 8T poles to a stake; thenee north to
.1 .-.-I I J I ,a 1
more or less.
No. 6. A tract of land conveyed to Imae X.
Kirabro by J. T. Walker and hie wife, Minerva
S. Walker, March 9, 1, situated In theSixth
Ditrietof Davkben eonnty, and htbOBuded ae
fellows: Beginning at a stake in the bertheiwt
oornerofd.T.lIolm'Iotontliebase Ime; run
ning soath 113 poles to a stake Ih Whitley's
line, thenee west with Whitley's! line and Whit
sett's line to a stone 66 pole s an d 6 links; thenee
north i poles to the middle ot Turkey creek in
Moore's line; thence down the centre of said
creek to Moore's northwest corner ia the centre
of hsid ereek; thenee north 13 poles and 12 links
with Moore's line to the base line 4 poles and 2
links to the begtnntBg.Jeontalnlng 43 acres.
Xo. 6. A traetof land pHrehased by Jsaae
Kimbro at Sheriff's sale, March 2, IMS?, as the
property of Thou. A. B agger ly, In situated in the
Sixteenth District of DaTidgoa county, and Is
branded on the north by the lands of S. Y.
Northern, on the soath by the lands of J. F.
Wiley, on the east by the tends of J. S. Baker,
and on the vest by the lands of F. Baker and
Elizabeth Cattleman, containing about 90
No. 7. A tract of land conveyed to Isaae X.
Kimbro by J. II. Charlton Jan. 1, 18S3, to situa
ted In the Second District of Bntherfonl county,
and Is bounded as follows: Beginning at a rock
In the centre of Hurricane ereek; thence east
76X deg., 8 poles to a small cedar; thenee south
83deg., 132 fcO-100 poles to a cedar and walnut;
tbence west 2 deg. east 11 poles to a reck at low
water mark at the river; thence west with the
river 20 poles to a stamp In the mouth of Hur
ricane creek; thenee with the meaderig of
the creek 70 poles to a rock; north deg. east 40
poles to a rock; south SO polea to a reck in the
centre of the road; thenee south 82 deg. west 40
poles; thence iouUi 6 poles to a stake: thenee
south 77 deg. west 34 poles to a rock In the creek;
thence south with the meandering of the creek
97 poles to the beginning, containing rw acres,
more or less.
TERMS OF SALE-Credit of 9, 12 and 34
months. The purchaser or purchasers will be
required to exeente notes with good and ap
proved security, and lies retained.
Sftkl tracts of land will be sold free from the
equity or right of redemption, and soM in the
order enumerated, commencing with No. 1.
P. C. DUNNINOTOX,
Clerk Supreme Cenrt.
Xashvllle. Tenn., Aug. C, 1915,
qubsgribb tsovt for THB mammoth
kj weexiy umon and American, eoatatniBg
the pioneer ia cheapness.
THE LEVIATHAN COMING!
Largest Show rpou Earth Hippodronio, Xeaagerie, Circus, ftfliiutt, Ete.
IWS's H LOII did!
Owning and Banning 42 Railroad Cars No More! No lessl!
PerioraiBg together in th ring at the same time the mot mirveiom and woaderfal rti r per
formed by animals. At the wo I of oomraaml tby go i!ir,wh the nir-ii -H ir toe ii ei, kt loc
with the mo4c, waltz, hop. talk, stand on their heada, plav mii-dcU iimtramttj starthtlM
aalince by their wenderfnl saHr, fsrmfeg a U rilling TabtoMi of a PTK I.MID OF KLK
PIIAXTS, as represented or pictorials, by ChHsftain, Kmneror, Mandrle, Su!:m anl Viesette,
THE'FWE EDUCATED ELEPHANTS.
Largest CombiRatiea is America. Special at-
tracness exsiieKed ty no otaer company in nm
Sangers' Englisli Menagerie,
Conceded by all to contain mora ,
TRAINED "WILD BEASTS
and the most choice and rare eoUeotioa of Liv
ing Wild Animals of any EXHIBITION IK
The only Qroap of
FIto Wonderful l'erformlnc
la the world. The only Den of
Five Fereolons Xoynl Iicnjal Tlgera.
And the only Den of
SIX GKAYE-ROBBING HYENAS
ever entered by man. The only
Thre Baby Itoyal ltentrnl TlRcrs
ever born white In eaptivHy. Bora April 21,1873.
30 Cages and Dens of Animals.
Will exhibit durine its Fall and Winter
States wbere satisfactory arrangements can be made and exhibttioB grounds. Jatg enough
to piteb our City of Exhibiting Tents thereon. '
Doe notice will be given three weeks in advance tbroagh the colnmns of all leading
newsnapers at phees where we oxbihk.
In Chancery at JVashvillc.
STATE OF TENNESSEE, OFFICBULiKKK.
and Master Chancery Court, XashviHe,
AHgasttneran, r. -n. aikh, natpuui.
ant, vs. Mrs. A. V. Brown et als. defendants.
11 appearing irera arauarn mw m ts mam
that the defendant, H. S. Magoen Is a non-resi-xii
at th State of Tennessee, so thst the
ordinary process of law cannot be served apes
It Is therefore ordered that said defendants en
ter their appearance herein before or wtthia tfae
first three days of the next tern? of sahl Oert,
to be held on the first Monday in ueieeer next,
(1ST), and plead, answer, or demur te eera
ptainant's bill, or the same will be taken for
confessed as to him, and set for hearing ex parte,
and that a copy of this order be published fer
four eonseeuUve week in the XashviUe Union
A Copy Attest:
Okxk and Master.
T. M. Steger, Solicitor fer Complainant.
In Clianccry at J'aslivillc.
TATE OF TENNESSEE, OFFICE CLKKK
and Master Chancery court, nasnviue,
art the 18th. l7i W. B. Maaey. Com
plain int, vs. John J. Thomas, Defendant.
It appearing from affidavit filed 1b this eaase,
that the defendant, John J. Thomas, is a non
resident of the State of Tennessee; and it fur
ther annearlnir that an attachment has been Is
sued in this ease, and has been returned levied
upon the following property, viz: lot Xto W in
McQavock's addition to McGavock corner of
Coekertll and Ilendershott streets, dtmon'tona
110x73 l'eet, registered ia book 31, page 380, K. O.
D. C: It is therefore ordered that said de
fendant enter his appearance herein before or
wlthtH the first three days of the next term of
said court, to be held on the first Monday b
October, next, (1815,) and plead, answer or de
mar te complainant's bill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to him and set for hear
ing ex parte, and that a copy of this order be
published for lour eoano native weeks in the
Nashville Union and American.
A eopy Attest:
Clerk and Master
Helms A Mulloy, Solicitors fer Complainant.
aBgtfi oaw 4t
In Chancery jut JVashtillc
STATE OF TENNESSEE, OFFICE OLK
and Master Chancery Cenrt, XashviUe
August the tith, 1K5. Albert J. Keper, He
eeiver, etc., Complainants, vs. Jaaies C. Alien
et ats., Defendants.
It appearing from the return of the sheriff oa
the iduries suhncena te answer issued In this Bant a
that tlie defendant. B.W. White, lea nonresi
dent or the state or xennemee, so roac we
ordinary proeess of Mweannetbe serwdHpea
him: It b therefere ordered that said defend
ant enter his appearance herein before or within
tne Brst tnree uays 01 wo next terra ih sara
Court, to be held on the first Monday In October
next, (1S75,) and plead, answer, or demur te
complainant's bill, or the state will be taken
for eenrecsedas to him, and set for hearing ex
parte, ami that a copy of Utw order he published
for four eonseentive weeks in the Xashvllle
Union and American.
A (Jew Attest:
NATHANIEL BAXTER, Jr.,
Clerk and Master.
Neill S. Brown, Solicitor for Complainant.
In Chancery at Nashville,
CJTATE OF TENNESSEE, OFFJCB CI.RKK
O and Master Chancery Court, Xashvllle,
August Ue 17th, lSTSHearyD. MeKlnneyet
al., Compla:nante, vs. Joel llayden et ate., t-'o-
It appearing from affidavit fileJ In this
cause that the defendanta, Joel llayden, Joel
llayden, Jr., Bdwtn Hayden, Henry b. MeKhi
ney, Jr., Maud MeKlnney and Lanrt MeKin
ner, are non-residenu ot the3tnte Tennessee,
so that the erdtnary process of law cannot be
Srved upon them: It is therefore ordered
at sahl defendants enter their appearance ..
herein before or within .he first three days of
the next term or geld Coart, to be held
on the fret Monday la October next, (K76,)
and plead, answer or dsmur to ceAptaiaants'
bill, or the same will be taken for eonfessed as
to tbera and set lr hearing ex pwrte, xatftaafa-'
copy of thb order be publhdii'd for few con
secutive weeks in the XahvUI Union and
A eepy Attest:
NATHANIEL BAXTER, Jr.,
Clerk and Master.
Tbruetoa & Bradford, Solicitors for Cora.
piainasU. anglS eaw4t
ARK FURNISHED WITH THE VARIOUS
styles ot type necessary te do all kinds ot
Book, 1'amphlet, Periodical, Newspaper, or
other heavy work in a superior manner, at
prices below that or Northern and Eastern
atth; and in any aad everything we propose to
U we ehAllene eofspetitioB.
ADVERTISERS, AT HOME and ABROAD,
w4H Bnquvettonabry reach- a greater nnta
her of renders throogh the colamM of the
Union and Amettcan than any ether paper pnh
Hshed In Tennessee or the South. Addieaj
UNION AND AMERICAN, Nashvlne, Tcaa.
iEJOTLAJL! NO JEITWjSJI.
Tknt Thl l- the Oaly Exhibition
Enrtliillnvlusr a UrSBpe of
Howe's Great Louden Ciicus!
Largest Kqueetrtan Company hi
Kvcry Per nrmrr a Scar.
Bvery Featon Produced Firt
rmt uiowne in lae Arena.
Grand Blpfedranutte Spectnette.
ABhvaoor CtoUand 8nrwbhl8l
A Tribe of Kent Iroaoots ImOms Warriors, eta
The BntertatniMnts of "THH OR HAT LON
DON" are wholly exempt from TTHB INKLE
OANUIKS AND COABSKNKS8 K freqoent
ly permitted hi atnor ehibtttens. and la thi
inMttiitioR there la nothing ever nr annea l that
a gentleman wU hesitate to brtna hi family
to witness, or the most exacting eanlsfce axcei
KVKKY SPXCTAL FKATT8K ADVKK
T1SKI) TKUTHFl'I.LT KKPK?KNTKD.
Steeea KXPKNUKI) IN THE OUTFIT.
The most Uorceoos Street Pseenelon ever
seen ia the .Hreet ofaBy city, wttftna Seven
Golden Chariots, imiiorted fteea Bnrepe at a
eot of Wi. together with the-Grawi Cqoee
Uinpoaejlo CavaJewW over two xetlas in tengh,
wiH parade throng the principal streets each
morning of the day of exhibition.
tour ia all tbe principKl cities of the. Southern
THE UiMOIY MD AMICAIi
Is prepared te exeente every fitBMtplluu of
Best Style aad oh Firstelass'Matori&l.
The pnhhc make a grave mMahwhea they
ge or send
NORTH AND BAST
for work that can be as well aad hMtm&r
la XMhvitl by the
UNfrOJT AJfD AM JHtJCCAN
wHl find, neon eeeapnriten-ef weefr and' jnicec
ttet they en de better w.meL
UNION AND AMERICAN
Th&Rtheywehl de by
And that K is a grsAt Mtstaka! xMue
work done at,a dtetance Is Beescssrly
better than they aaa 1
OBTAIN AT Ht M 3D.
They eheuld remember Uta4 hnci mere rk
they have perfhrsaed by tbetr nehjhbotn, th
better ante will their neigh ton. to dn fiou
work; and the met they do brandy the more
they wil have te di abroa&: because these will
be nothing to. Induce first-ate pitntente eome
and remain aasn-g as.
WE HAVE COUPLE ?
Presses for Hale,
vbki wi iivi cm rix foch to nv k
TUH, Am WMICR AXJE
AXD IS fiOOD KUXNIXG OXDBR
A TAYLOR PR-ESS;
Small CyHsder, size Bhte-eetumn paper, me
ore of the UsnoK xstt Axuicm. Ofifmclty
3,609 impreeeteas per hour. Iu coasgMMNIar
and bat little worn. Is new nitcd fr M)b, ba
m&y be run by hand with slight chaasji.
A Drum Cylinder Potter PresF
Bed size salted Jar a Bine-coismn r")a A4
RteaUy Adapted to Newspaper, Potter ari gm
enlJohWwk. H being mnnowaJmeMdaJ.
x one or both ef thee
For further wearmwthin, if deearetaa te4hft
Pressor aad hr teems, addeem -
ONION MD AMEBICA2T,
Je80 tf XASllTlliBEXJf .