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EN. I.OUA.V ANI TIIK
Wasliington telgrams of the 8th aunouncc
that General Logan had just concluded an
interview with the President and Secretary
General Logan had an interview to-day with tho
xyesiueni nnu -secretary 01 stale. 110 exprenseit
bis desiro to gj to .Men 00, if ho could bo assured
that our policy toward Mexico would bo changed,
but declared nis unwillingness to go unions tho
Government intended to nxtcndMmo substantial
aid to tho Liberals. The President informed him
that ho could not give hira eucn awurauca Sir.
beward added that our policy of neutrality toward
iyciico wouiu, lorinupruscni, remain unchanged.
hereupon General Xngan definitively refused
the Mexican Mission. Tho matter wa.1 discuiwcd
in tin' Cabinet meeting to-day, and it was deter
mined not to appoint any ono else in place of Con.
nrxrrcKY itrxouxcr-s poimcu,
It gives us great pleasure to lay before
our readers tho following proceedings of the
Kentucky Legislature on Tuesday last :
IS THE SENATE.
An net to rcneal an act entitled "An act to
amend ehepter 15 of tho Revised Statutes, en
titled Citiieni. Aliens ami Expatriation," and .Mr
Benton's substitute, which bill and substitute aro
11 hereai. It has been oUieiallv announced that
the National authority has been restored in all tho
States and Territories of the Union ; and wherea?,
mcro territorial union is worthless, unless cement
ed and f trengthened by general good will and fra
ternal feeling: therefore,
1. licit enacted hy theOenernl Att'mhly nf the
QmihionvmUh of Kentucky, ;That an act entitled
"An act to amend chanter 15 of tho Revised Stat
ute;, cntitl.il 'Citiicn'.Expatrintionand Aliens,'"
passed Match 11. 1SG2, bo and the fame is hereby
repealed, and all persons coming within tho pur
view of said net aro hereby declared restored to
and possessed of all tho rights, privileges ami im
munities that they may have had under tho ccn
ftitution and lawn of this Commonwealth beforo
the jwiwagc of paid act.
li. This act fth&ll take effect and be of force from
and after its passage.
Mr, Benton offered tho following as a sub
Hrc. 1. lie it enacted liu the Cicncrnl AajtemLhi
nf the CZmmantratfth (if Kentucky, That any per
son who shall have been n. resident for the year
preceding 111s application, ana lias been a citizen
of Kontrckr. and shall hnvo forfcitod such ritirpn-
ship by having engaged in or having been con
nected with the late rebellion against the Govern
ment 01 too united htntcs, or against tins State,
aim yiau nave received pardon lrom tlio l'rcni-
usnt ol tlio United btatef, or having accepted tin
terms of tho amnety prescribed bvtho Presi
dent, may be restored to citizenship by producing
sucu puraon or nis oaxn 01 amnesty, ueiore any
ooun 01 recoru ot tins ixnnmonwcniiii, in tli
county where he resides, and shall nrovn to tli
Satisfaction of the court, by at least two witneu,
citizens ortho State, that xaid nnnlicant has fur n
yodr past behaved Iiim.ulf as a mun of good moral
character, lias conformed to the requirements o:
said oath or pardon, and is attached to the princi
ple ot tlio Constitution of the United States am,
to tlio (rovemiiicnt ol this State.
Sec. 11 That said court, hciutr satisfied the nn
plication should be granted, shall oain-o thn urn-
ceisinigs 10 ue rocoruou, and m.-iKC an outer re
storing such applicant to all the rights of Citizen-
.Mr. Lilly proposed to strike out tho word
court of record "in tho 1st see. and insert
Circuit Court." which was roiuctnl.
Mr. Hcnton advocated the ndoiitinn of ihn ant.
stitute. ax also did Mr. Black, and llmnmn
opposed by Mewrs. Bolts and Gorin, tho lat
imimii Kunuuinan arguing against luo constilu
tjonality of tho.net a imiHMing pains and penal
tlori before eonvirtion.
Mr. Lillv iroiood to anipnd tlm suftstttntn 1.
excluding from the benefit of the act nil such as
may navo been guerrillas, Which was adopted
and then as amended was rejected. Yoas, 15,
Mr. Ronton morel to amend an tlmt Il, nt
slinulil takocflcct lrom and nucr January 1st, 1807,
which was reiecled.
Mr. J. J. Landrnm proposed tooild to Sec. 1st
that all person" who hud actively engaged in tho
rcucnion snoum no rcnuirel to swear allegianco
to tlio unitcil Mates aim tuo Mate ol Kentucky,
Yeas nays 17
Tlio vote was then taken on the passage of tho
bill as auienileu, anil rejectut. x cos ;v, nay u,
I.N Tilt: noi'si:.
Tho Hnusothcn took up the bill to repeal an act
cniitiai An act to amend ehaptcr 1.1, or the Kc
isiiaji . iiAnnis axd Axmti:
A rnorosmoN- lias been laid before the
Governor of. Mississippi for shortening tho
river between Cairo and cw Orleans. The
projector claims that the distanco can
be reduced from 1,200 to 900 miles.' The
current would be increased one-fourth. A
part of this scheme is to dam up lied Itiver,
bo as to throw its waters into the Atchafalya
and Ucrwtck'a Hay. Isot to damago the vicd Statutes, entitled. Citizen, Expatriation
Suld bill reads as follows :
1. Jle it enacted by the (len?rnl Anncmhly of the
Oimmomcenlth nf Kentucky, That nil act, entitled
"An act to amend chanter 15. of tliu Revised
Statutes, entitled Citizens, l.xpatnation and
Aliens, passed tho lltli day ol ilarch. lSoi be
ami 1110 samo is Hereby repcal-.il, and all disabih
ties created hy said act aro hereby removed.
Z. 1 his act shall taKoc loct lrom its misiazp.
Mr. Harbin movetl tho followinir us it stib.-ttitutn
l'ir said bill, which, was adopted, viz :
lieu ennctctt, ,vc ec. I. lh.it an act entitled
'An act to amend tho 15th chanter of tho Re
vised Statutes, entitled Citizens hxpntriation and
commercoof Xcw Orleans, an iron lock
would be placed in the dam, ho as to let
boats into and out of the Miseiwippi through
"'hat co.;ki:ss is mnsu.
Congress Bcoms to bo fairly at work. In
tho Senalo tho petition of 2,500 colorod cit
izens of tho District of Columbia for suffrage
has been presented. Tlio committee to act
with the House Committco on the death of
Mr. Lincoln, has been appointed. Mr.
"Wilson fchas introduced a bill making it
felony to buy or hold any of the notos, lwnds
or (scrip of tho late Confederacy. Strong
resolutions have been Introduced by Mr.
Wado concerning tho Mexican question, de
claring tho course of tho French to be op
posed to tho policy of our Govcrnmciil, and
oflensivo lo tho people. Mr. Cowan of
Fcnnsylrania, lias offered a resolution of in
quiry as to whether tho rebellion had
been yet suppressed. In the House,
Fcvcral resolutions looking to tlio repeal of
laws making distinctions on account of color
has been presented. Mr. Sehenck intro
duced a pcries of resolutions denouncing the
usurpation of the Mexican throne by Maxi
milian. The bill of Mr. Washburnc, of Illi
nois, prevents tlio importation of cattle until
tho danger from tho cattle plague passes
away. Mr. Elliott of Massachusetts has pre
sented a bill in tlio House defining tlio con
dition of tho States lately in rebellion. It
declares, "first that the United Stages as con
querors in war, now have the political inw
cr of tho States recently in rebellion ;
Fccond, that until action by Con
gress, tho President as Conimand-
ciwu-Chief. has power to organize and
maintain governments within said Slates ;
third, that tho mid States aro not entitled to
take part in tho Government of the United
States until Congroas fchall, on such terms
Cs it may proscribe, rotifer upon them tho
power to act; fourth, that disclaiming all
desire to impose hostile or burdensome con
ditions, and mindful only of irreversible
guarantees against future dissension or se
cession, and of our plighted faith to all who
liaVo aided in tho overthrow of tho rebel
lion, wo declare it to lie our indisputable
condition for the recognition of said States,
that their eoiKtitntions xhould secure to all
tho inhabitants thereof equal rights before
the law, without distinction of color or race.
It was decided in Kcpuhlicau senatorial cau
cus not to plncotlicnamesof SenatorsMcDou-
gall, of California, and Sattlsbury, of Dola
ware, on any senatorial comtnitteo; their
names', therefore, do not apponr in the offi
cial list. Mr. Iilaiu has introduced a bill
into the House to reimburse the loyal States
for advances made and debts contracted in
tuipport of tho war for the preservation of
tho Union, meets with much favor w it
provides for their liquidation without taking
tho money immediately out of the public
Tin: south M.vt'i: Tin: avail
A correspondent of the New York 2Yw,
writing from the South to that journal,
draws tho following picture of the position
in which the war left tho Southern people
and f tho temper in which they have ac
cepted its results :
Tho men of thn North and of the South were
Americans, and Uioy wore hound to tight 11 out.
Tho North, with its mountains of resources nnd
its nvalnncho of men. wns determined to cam
tho strugglo on to n successlul termination, nnd
th" South was rrssouod to do or die.
Hnw fared tho South in this rtniEclc? In Addi
tion 1,1 their loss of men and troo'uro which wo
nl'iuo feel they find themselves upon the verge of
rutu, in tho Aorth, witu 1110 exception 01 be
reaved widows nnd mother. Ae powco dawnel
nn.-n h bnimv land. Not so with the South. Tn-
kinc into eomiidcrHtimi tho population of tho re
spective motions, they lose nearly ten men to our
one. In tho destruction of the institution of sla
Tcry they lose ono-half of their property, or more
than enough money to pay tho expenses of tho
war im-urrcd upon both sidm. Their cities and
towns, from tho Atlantic to tlio Mississippi, have
been wholly or partially destroyed, and the whole
country penniiess. And jet thoy accept ho
situation "t things without union murmuring,
and nro actually trying to enjoy themselves.
Such is the information which the Time
tins from tho South. The Tribune copies
itcs information for its readers; nnd yet
lKth of those influential journals are not
patisfied with tho injuries inflicted upon our
paoplc, but aro seeking to hold them as a
subjugated people without rights unless they
will conform their domestic relations in
nil things to writ their peculiar school of
alien"," pascd March 11. 1802, be, and tho snmo is
hereby repealed, nmt alt persons who may have
lnt any constitutional, legal, or other right and
pririlcgo by tlio operation of said act, shall be,
and nro hereby restored to the full and free uso
and enjoyment of tlio same as completely as if
sunt art had never been passed.
Section This net shall bu in forco from its
passage, nnd may bo plead in bar to any prosecu
tion or further proecution, of any indictment, or
other penal proceeding, growing out of said act,
.Mr. Hell offered the following amendment to
the sulistitute, viz:
Ktmlred, That said persons do not tako and
hnvo recorded in tho County Court Clerk's
oilico of tho rospoctivoooiuitiei of their residence.
(mi oath to support tlm eoii'titution of the United
States end Slate of Kentucky, beforo they have
the benefit of this act.
Messrs. Roll. Wonlfonl and Stout ndrnenled tlm
adoption 01 the amendment, and Mcsrs. Law
rence. J. Wr. Daris. Conklin. JEuller. Kennedv.
RrHillcy, Drufllin, Lillinrd, Newell and Mcllcnry,
opposed its adoption.
Mr. Stout moved to refer tho bill and amend
ments to to tho Committee on tho Judiciary, with
instruction to report a bill, embodying the pro
visions of Mr. Roll's amendment.
Mr. Allen morcd tho provious questions.
jur. Moot s motion was rcjocteil.
The ouction was then taken noon the ndnntion
of .Mr. Roll's amendment, and was decided in tho
Hie bill was then passed, yeas 01 ; nays 33.
The prompt action of Kentucky in thus
removing the civil and political disabilities,
which it was deemed necessary to impose on
certain of her people during tho rebellion,
and by a vote so nearly unanimous,
evinces a Hpirit nf tiiaonaniniity ami jtw
ticc in the highest degreo creditable. It
will go farther towards restoring unity and
harmony to her people, and healing the as
perities of feeling which naturally grew out
of the war, than any other act that could
possibly have been done. It is now certain
that the Legislature will deal in a eorres
Kiulingspiiit with the subject of State pros
ecution for treason, to which Gov. llramlcttc
called their attention in" a special message,
which we published y.ostorday. This is the
true way to restore peace. The Governor,
and Representatives and people of Kcntuck
are satisfied that the war lasted long enough
nnd, so far as their own State is concerned
tkoy aro determined to have peace, and to
resume at once the old order of things.
In every State, any considerable portion
of whose people participated in tho rebellion
with one t-olitary exception, the political
rights and privileges arc the Fame as before
the war. Our own Stato of Tennessee is
that exception. It may be possible that
there is wisdom in the policy which induced
the Legislature to disfranchio fo large a
portion of the people of Tennessee, and now
inducoii them to adhere to it; but we arc sure
nine-tents of our population regard it differ
ently. What public good is to be accom
plished by it, what substantial lienofit to
accrue from it aro invisible to the general
understanding. W'c tmt that the llcpros-
entatives of our Stato will think better o
the matter licforo their final adjournment,
and fall gracefully into the "line of safe
precedents," h wisely and happily pursued
Tkkkijssiunh Anuo.vu. Wo find tho fol
lowing in tho Kew York Dribmic of tho 0th :
The Her. U. XT. Sslion. 1). 1).. of Xasbville.
Tenn.. Misrionwy Secretary f tho Methodist
Church. South.' wilt iimmh in Cooner Institute
at 10' A. M. to-morrow (Sunday, nud we urge
v-nnsuans 01 n.i iicnoniiiiiuions 10 git a mm n
hearing. Vie presume ho will have much to say
that Would not command our nssent. but this only
iurresses nor ilmtre lhst he should Ih? renernllv
heard. Vif have many things to my to men of
waatarc diftiuetively termed: foutuern views,
and wc wish to hear and be beard by them in all
1 encennd candor. And, p to this moment,
wo have found more Southerners of Dr. Selion's
f'nir.n than of those whs nro distinctively termed
I n , .iiSU who comprehend ami accept the clisnro
which tho war has wrought, and have the rout-nce
t" speak and net aeeordinily. It may be Inmeet
nUe, t ut it is none the less a faot, that, while the
b-uihtriiers who are dixil to troai the ireM
iscn os freoinen are too few at bone, yet we 8ml
morerf them among the original, straight-out
c cc: onuts than among those who elaim to have
been nlwavi t heart fur the Union. So. expect
ing Dr. N-non to spmk in-onrdiHS to ' light, not
ozrt. wc ntk CfarMiatH of all eroeili t hoar him
to marrow. Wo believe he is to proton t the spir
itual destitution ami need" nf the South, ami her
claims on tho sympathy of the philanthropic and
Among tho " notables" in 1'hilaiMphin,
Cjl. MUM.IXS, of Tonne, lias lsn- fie-
'"jj uring as a Speaker at a Fenian zneeting. Ho
called loudly upon tlio Irishmen to supiort
tliciHc&der, Col. O'Mahoncr.
Till: It.YlUCAI-S AMTII P. I'll IIS! IH'.XT
The Itadicals arc exceedingly anxious to
keep in good accord with the President.
Patronage is power, and tho President has
the patronage. Hut for this fact, ourjudgd
mcnl is, ho would be the subject of bitter at
tack. But anxious as they arc, on this ac
count, to preserve harmony, it is impossible
for them to conceal their restlessness under
the operations of his consorvnti j policy,
The New York Tribune and ibt correspon
dents eonio nearer sjeaking out what they
really think and feel than any of the oracles
of that jwrty. The following jviragraph from
their 'Washington correspondent indicates
more clearly the relations ltctween the Pre
sident and the Ivadtcals than anything wc
have seen. Speaking of the Stevens resolu
tion, tho writer says :
The resolution involves neither a direetannroral
nor a direct cenuro of the policy followed by tho
President; but it docs indeed imlwale that the re
sults of that policy will not be accepted without
having first been elosoly scrutinised, and that tho
.Nntmnul autlionty will not relax its hold upon
tho lato Rebel State, until the guaranties given
for future good behavior arc clearly undeYtood to
be satifctory. It is rumored here that the n-
snge of the Stevens resolution was received with
little favor in Administratin rirel-, but. in fact.
nic 1 resmcni nas no ngoi 10 eompiain. 1 hat the
final closing up of so tremendous a levolution as
that thmuch whidi wo have pascd. shouhl bo
confided to the discretion of ono men, could not
be cxiected in a country in which the exercise of
Democratic tlovcrnment ha become a fixed habit
with the people. The l'reidsnt has assumed re
rponMlulitias almost without precedent in the his
tory of this Republic, and even lr.s nearest per
sonal friend will hardly nsk for him nn unquali
fied indorsement without 'a close examination of
the oasc. where the stake consists in the future
nnd happiness of the nation. There was a wax
ier him to etcape this responsibility, lie might
haTO called n extra scsiwa of Congress immedi
ntely after the close nf the war. and the legislative
and executive branches of the tioverninent might
hnvc unanimously proceeded tocether in an at
tempt to solve the grt uroUcm before them.
Rut as the President nikbrtoik tho business
alone, it (vinnot lm surprising te him that the Na
tional l-cWsture. when at the regular time ofen
terinc uwmi its functions, should atk for an ac
count of what lias lcen dose, ami inist uton
being heard concerning what is to be done hero
after. Tun only State without Congressional
lteprescntatives in Washington this winter
will K the State of Texas. Provisional
Governor Hamilton, by and with the advice
ami consent of the 1'rwident, we prosume,
ban. moved more slowly In the work of poli
tical reconstruction tllan the Governors of
other Southern States. Xo convention even
bus yet leen held, thotten there will be one
sewion this winter. After that preliminarv
step is taken, there is much work to lie done
before mcnibcw can boclcctttl tobothllouseu.
We had the pleasure of publishing a few
days since a very interesting letter from Ex
Gov. Isiiam G. ILvimis to a friend in Geor
gia. The letter was entirely free from pol
itics, and in excellent taste. Wc accom
panied it with some remarks complimentary
to tho elevated tone and character of the
man, than whom no one -is better known to
the people of Tennessee.
A city contemporary, who made his ad
vent into our State during the progress of
the war, and who is, therefore, less familiar
with the leading men and politics of Ten
ncssee. brings in contrast with our favorable
opinion of the character of Gov. Harris,
certain remarks attributed to President
Johnson, in a speech delivered by him at
Cincinnati, when, as stated by this contem
porary, he was " flying from the myrmidons
of Harris," (an expression that, in our judg
ment, is not very accurate in its description.)
Hut, without sloping to question the taslc
of our contemporary in the language employ
ed towards a distinguished public man, wiio
stands high in the confidence and esteem of
tho people of Tennessee, but who is no
longer a part and parcel of our feuds, and
whose only oflencc has been that so common
to tho people of the South ; and without
taking the trouble to emfuire particularly
into the precise accuracy oi the language at
tributed to Andrew Johnson, wo have this
to say : we have long known both men in
their intimate personal relations, and wc
know that thoic relations were of a most
cordial character through'a career of many
years, and that during that time this cor
dial intercourse was never marred until the
inception of the 'unfortunate civil war in
which the country has been involved. Du
ring this latter period section has been array
ed against section, State against State, friend
against friend, brother against brother, fhtli
cr against son. lilood has flown, homes have
been made dosolate, the devil has been let
loose, and all the evil passions of our nature
have been stircd to their very depths. At
such a time and under such circumstances,
it would have been passing strange if the
wisest and most considerate of our country
men on both sides of the strife had not said
and done many things that in cooler mo
ments they would not have said nor done,
and which mti't be the occasion of serious
regret in after life with all fair minded, just
and honorable people.
Neither Axumnv Johnson nor Isham G
IlAitnis arc free from the infirmities com
moil to other men. Wc have labored witl
them through the heat and dust of many
fierce political canvass, and we well know
that they wore both good at vituperation, and
that neither were very measured or critical
in their language of disapprobation when
parsing judgment upon the conduct of those
to whom they stood optiosed. The motives
of both have been assailed in turn in aspiri
of violence equally inconsiderate and unjust
No one can speak more feelingly upon this
subject than the editors of this journal. They
were m past times arrayed against cacl
other. The reflection only teaches us pa
tience and moderation, and the retrospect is
more painful than pleasant. If we were to
give credit'to all that every public man and
journalist in Tennessee has said against every
othir public man and journalist in the heat
of party strife, and under the cxc'.tcment of
the moment, wc should be forced to the con
chiMOii tliat patriotism was a myth and pub
ic virtue a mockery. 15ut"wc know better
than this. Weak as it is, human nature is
not without some good. Tho great majority
of mankind desire to do right even when
they do wrong. If we derive no other good
from the evils of the times through whicl
wc have passed, wc should at least draw
wisdom from experience, sec the folly of our
own madness, and profit by the sad results.
The intercstsof mankind are not as antag
onistic as supposed. c are creatures of
mutual dependence, and can he-it advance
our own rights by carefully respecting the
rights of others.
There was never a time when this
character of reflection was more appropo
than the present. Wc have all much to
forgive and much to forget. None are
Wo know Andrew Johnson and wc know
Isham G. Harris. We have reason to bc-
ievc that, with all our differences, wc have
never at any time forfeited the respect of
cither. And with our knowledge of the
men of their intelligence, their integrity,
their high courage and love of country,
wc will not suppose for a moment
that cither are capable of indulging, at this
time, feelings such as the unmeasured lan
guage of past party strife would indicate.
To think otherwise would be attributing to
them a narrowness of conception and a want
of magnanimity foreign to the high charac
ter to which both aspire, and which has been
so gcnerou.-ly awarded them by their coun
trymen. In the recent national conflict it
was their misfortune to difTer, and to difler
widely. In the final result, one has become
the President of the country; the other an
exile, seeking a new home in a strange land.
The one is not loss a hero in his exile than is
the other in his power. Pursuing hU honest
convictions of duty to the country, ho fol
lowed the cause of the proposed Southern
Confederacy with a frankness, a boldness, an
unselfishness and a dctcrmincdncss of pur
pose that only characterizes truly honct and
great men. He staked all, lost all, and
yields uncomplainingly to the result, and i.s
now seeking for himself and family the hos
pitality and protection of another govern
ment. Self depreciation is not the part of wis
dom. One half of tho American people
have not been warring ujkiii the other half
because they were coward or knaves ; but
as other nations have warred, on political
liflercnces. Thoso (inferences the arbitra.
incut of arms Jias settled. It has been de
termined that we intit live together as one
people, with mutual interest of prosperity
and honor. There is no just occasion for
farther strife. Tho President fools the im
portance and moral granduer of the position
to which Providence has assigned htm, and
is endeavoring to soften the asperities of the
times, to honl the wounds of his afllieted
country, and to so word the chapter in histo
ry which it is his destiny to fill, that coming
generations may call him good and great.
He stands to-day upon the stttntnit of true
tatesmanship. The little minds, that were
attracted by his jKiwcr when upon the low
grounds of passion and strife, have not been
able to follow him to that high oint of
moral granduer. In time, they will find
their level and sink back into that harm-
loss obscurity from which they sprang.
ory. Gn.vyrs testimoxt.
The following appeared in our telegraphic
columns yestevday, as a special from Wash
ington to the N. Y. Herald :
GcncraLGrant had nn interview with the Pres
ident yesterday, and communicated to him the
result of his observations during his recent trip
through Virginia, North Carolina, South Caro
lina and Georgia; ho was everywhere respectfully
received by all. Tho majority of tho negroes in
theso States aro in comparative idleness, nnd
nearly all rcfuso to renew their contracts until
after Christmas, believing that a general division
of property is to tako place at that time.
The Southern men of influence wore outspoken
in favor of complying with any demands tho
President might consider necessary for their re
storation. Gen. Grant believe? that tho people of
tho South almot unanimously, desiro rc-admis-sion
into tho Union, and that their professions of
futuro loyalty and good behavior arc honest and
Since the surrender of the Confederate ar-
mies the Press of the North have had their
hired men going all through the Southern
States, returning information from the late
seat of rebellion. Most of these hired men
were generally "picked up" and employed
for the reason that they could make a great
deal out of .1 very little, and furnish "news"
of their own manufacture when no other sort
could be obtained. To present something
that would suit their employers was their
first concern fo do it with as little trouble
to thcnisclve.9 as possible, was their next.
Wc have seen the result. It was to prejudice,
the whole public mind of the North ag.iinst
the South. "The South rebellious still"
"Outrages upon negroes" "Cruelties to the
oppressed race'' "Slavery not given up"
etc. etc.. constituted the flaming head
ings to "Letters from the South." The
effect is seen in Congress. The member
from them District, of, would take up
his paper at breakfast, and read first, the
" Latest news from the South." Horrors on
horrors accumulated from day to day ; and
when he went to Washington to take his
seat in Congress, he went with a budget of
bills and resolutions to correct everything
that he had read of, as being amiss. He ig
nored the statements of the Southern people
and their press. He could see 110 good ac
complished by the measures adopted by the
President to restore the Union, and bring
the erratic States back into thoir constitu
tional orbits. The calm and comprehensive
statements of the President in his message of
tho fruits of his reconstruction policy were
scarcely listened to ; and immediately upon
the organization, he risas to exclude South
ern llcprescntativcs ; to amend the consti
tution, so m to protect the negro, and op
press the white man ; and to keep the South
in a State of perpetual dependence and ser
vitude. Determined to have information and facts
from asourcc, which should be accepted and
relied upon by the whole country, the Pres
ident requested Gen. Grant to make a tour
of observation that would decido the mat
ter. Gen. Grant visited Virginia; North
and South Carolina and Georgia ; and upon
his return makes the report above given.
The facts, as he states them, correspond, in
spirit and substance, with what has been
stated on all occasions by the press and peo
ple of '.he South. He ;ays the negroes are
in comparative idleness, and nearly all re
fuse to renew their contracts for labor
for the next year, under the impression
that there is to L3 a general di ision of prop
erty at Christmas and that the desires of
the people are almost unanimous for restora
tion to the Union, and their professions of
future lovaltv and good behavior are hon-
t and sincere. This vindication of the in
tegrity and good faith of the Southern peo
ple will be as gratifying to them, as it will
be startling to their fanatical enemies.
The next question to arise is, whether Con
gress will take this disinterested testimony,
ind act upon it in the broad interests of
peace, or disregard it, and cling to the odds
and ends of misrepresentations so industri
ously accumulated by a factious press, and
so readily believed by the Northern people.
Iunu'rnmtion ofOnv. Orr.rarcwelI AI-
Ires of Cov. PerryGov. OrrN In-
On the 29th ult. Hon. James L. Orr 'was
inaugurated Governor of South Carolina
and as indicative of Southern sentiment and
thought at the present time, we give some
extracts from his speech, apd also from the
introductory and farewell speech of Provis
ional Governor B. F. Perry, who said :
Senators and Members of the limine nf Repre
I have come here to-day to bid you fare
well, as Provisional Governor of South Car
olina, and to congratulate yon on the restor
tion of the State, .once more; to self-government
and independence as a member of the
Federal Union. I am sure, gentlemen, that
I may say, with perfect propriety, as the re
presentative of the Federal Government in
fcoutli Carolina, that the State lias done
enough to entitle her to be received back as
a member of the Federal Union, with all
her constitutional rights fully restored. She
was foremost in assuming the post of danger
in the recent revolution, and in Iter appeal
to arms in defence of what she honestly be
lieved to be her reserved rights as a State.
Gallantly and nobly her sons fought
through the war, pouring out their
blood and sacrificing their lives on
almost every battle-field throughout the
Southern States. When conquered by over
whelming numbers, seeing their towns and
villages nothing but smouldering ruins, their
beloved State a wide-spread desolation, their
wives, and sisters, 'and little children, and
aged parents at the point of starvation, like
brave men they accept the deereo of God,
and submitted themselves to the dire for
tunes of war. Sad and silent, with manlv
fortitude and firmness, they awaited the
terms of the conqueror. When thasc terms
were made known, they were first, with a
generous pride and high chivalry, to assume
the humiliation which their State had been
foremost in bringing oh our common coun
try. Having done all this, yon and your
State have doiie your dutv, gracefully "and
faithfully, as becomes a gallant and generous
people, who aro never afraid to assume any
position where honor and patriotism prompt.
1 know the President desires to relieve you
of military rule, and sec your Kepresenta
tives once more seated in the councils of the
nation. I cannot believe that Congresss will
exclude them by a test oath,for it hasnopow
er to impose on its members any other oath
than that prescribed in the constitution. The
reason for the passage of this test oath has
passed away, and if not repealed no one in
South Carolina can fill a Federal office till a
new generation has sprung up, for all now
living men, women and children did, in
some way, countenance the war. It is
known to you, gentlemen, that I was
opposed to the secession of South Car
olina. No man in America regretted
more deeply than I did this fatal
movement, for 1 thought I foresaw all the
evil consequences which have resulted from
it. But, when the issue was made, my feel
ings in sympathy were all with my native
fetatc. And yet 1 conscientiously believed
that even the success of the Southern States
would be disastrous. The jealousies and
errors of the Grecian States were constantly
in my mind. DiMntogration once commenced
in a confederation of Republics, no one could
forsce where it would end, except in petty
tyrannies, or a consolidated military despot
ism. Henceforth, no one will repudiate the
farewell advice ofWashington, as to the
mijiortance and. perpetuity ot the rederal
Linon. We all speak the same language,
anil have the same common origin. Our
opinions and feelings in regard to the repub
lican principles of government arc identical
There is, too, a similarity in our pursuits
and hadits, manners, customs, and religion
and education. History teaches us that the
pr&sciit asperity of feeling, which may exist
in the breasts of many, in consequence of the
wrongs and injuries of the war, will soon
wear out. Brave and honorable men aro al-
wa-s read v and willing to become reconciled
History teaches us, too, that the ravages of
war are much more easily repaired than one
is apt to suppose. An industrious anil 'en
terprising people will soon restore a country
ucsolateu by war. fcuclt a people may soon
convert a wilderness into productive and
highly improved farms. No one need des
pair of the State. In a few years, with peace
and industry, everything will change and
wear a prosperous anil nappy aspect.
Governor Orr then spoke as follows :
Gentlemen of the Senate and House of llepre-
Action of ttio Si'imto i'uiicus upait tJio
Strvcits" Itosolut Jons.
Special Dispatch to tho Cincinnati Gazette.
Wasiixotox, JJcc. 11, 1SG5,
The Senate Union Caucus met this morn
ing at 1 1 o'clock, according to the arrange
ment telegraphed lapt night, but failed to
agree upon any course with reference to the
House Kccoiistructioii Committee. Imme
diately after the adjournment of the Senate,
the Caucus met again, and after n session of
some hours, agreed to the resolution as the
House passed it, only changing the phrase
ology so as to make it a concurrent, instead
of a joint resolution, and leaving each House
uncommitted as to the qualification 01 its
own members. It is supposed that ih this
shape the Senate will be able to pass it, but
it can scarcely avoid debate. General har
mony seemed to be finally established in the
Upon the Ftibjcct of the admission of the
Southern delegates, the Xational Intelligcneer
thinks it is plain that the time approaches
when President Johnson will be justified,
by his own view of the situation, in issuing
a proclamation declaring that the States
ately rebellious are entitled to representa
tion in Congress, and deems it not improba
ble that before the close of the coming ses
sion we shall witness a complete restoration
of the Union in all its politica 1 and finan
cial integrity and power.
In the Virginia House of Delegates on tho
11th int., ti resolution was introduced pro
viding for the election of two United States
Senators, After a debate in which Messrs.
Jonas and Daniel opposed tlio resolution,
Mr. Garrett offered a resolution referring
the pending resolution to a joint committee,
to inquire into the validity of the election of
Mon Underwood and Segar. This reso-
ution was laid on the table, and the House
On the 11th, in the Kentucky Legislature,
a bill to allow negro testimony was rejected
in the Senate, A resolution was introduced
declaring that Kentcky had reserved rights,
which she was prepared to defend. A reso
lution ratifying the Constitutional Amend
ment was introduced, and lies over one day :
als-n resolution refusing to ratifv. A mem
ber from Shelby denounced Mr. Lincoln mid
Johnson as worse traitors than Jeff. Davis.
j..VT:it rito.u k:;ii-i3.
In tho foreign files bv the Asia, thcro aro
further details of ravages by the cattle
plague. The number of cases for the week
ending November IS, was 2,009, as compared
with ',oi50anu l,0o of the two weeen end-
ng ovember 11 anil 4. 1 lie total number
of eases has been 27,-i.12, of which S.99S have
proved fatal, and in 12,0S0 the cattle were
killed bv the owners in hope of staving the
progress of the disease.
A rumor is current tli.it an encyclical let
ter i.s soon to appear, convoking at Borne in
1S0G, all Bishops of Christianity, and an
nouncing a universal jubilee on the occasion
of the eighteenth centenary annivcarv of
the tieatli ol St. I'eter.
The famous steamer Trent, on which Ma
son and Slidoll were captured, has been con
demned, and is being broken up.
liielmblin I veiling Jlnil says when the
scape of Stephens was discovered, it was
found that a duplicate kev was in the lock of
the cell in which Stephens had been confin
ed, and that the locks of six other doors
leading from corridor to corridor had been
peneu with a tiass key. the tables of the
minghall had been removed to the garden.
ind placed against the wall so as to afford
an casymode of ascent to the summit. Who
ever did this must have been thoroughly ac
quainted with the topography of tho prison
and the vicinity, as immediately outside of
the wall, and corresponding to .1 nicety with
the spot at which the tables had been raised,
there stands a tree, offering the most facile
means of escape.
A mr.T has licen introduced in the Mis
souri Legislature making it a penal offense
for a person to Fpeak of an officer connected
with the Confederate army and give his title
without prefixing "rebel" thereto.
The State Insurance Co.
X n k li v i 1 1 c ,
OA J I TA Ij $2 0 0,00 O.
I?IRE. MAIUXK. IIULIi AXD IXbAND
; Tmn'portatton HUks taken ntcqaitaMeratrs.
orrifF, seco.xd xatioxal bask iiniBixc,
OSsES FAIRLY AWIW.P AND iWMLT PAID
JOIIX I.VMSDEX. Trefident.
W. J. THOMAS, Vice President.
1AM KS STI'Kl.k, Secretary.
JOSEPH SASH. General Agent.
The people of South Carolina seceded
lrom the reileral union under nn earnest
and honest conviction that thev had the
constitutional right so to do ; and they were
equally earnest and honest 111 the convic
tion that their interest and the security of a
very large property 111 slaves required tliem
to resort to this extreme measure. Other
States united with her to set up a new gov
ernment. The Executive, the Legislative,
and the Judicial Department of the United
States Government all denied the right
which wc had asserted, and war ensued.
The parties knew that slavery was the real
foundation of the collision between the sec
tions. The South engaged in it to preserve
and perpetuate it ; the North to destroy it.
Four years of bloody, desolating war was
spent in settling the issue, which had been
committed to the arbitrament of the sword,
and that High Tribunal from which there
i.s no earthly appeal decided the cause
against us. The war has decided, first :
That one or more of the States of the Fed
eral Union have not the right, at will, to
secede therefrom. The doctrine of seces
sion, which was held to be orthodox in the
State Bights school of politics, is now ex
ploded fur any practical purpose. The
theory of absoltitcsovcreignty of a State of the
Federal Union, (from whence was derived the
right to secede,) which was believed al
most universally to be a sound constitu
tional construction, must also be materially
modified to conform to this imposing decis
ion. Where the rights of a State are disre
garded, or unconstitutional acts done by any
department of the Federal Government,
redress em no longer be sought by interjio
sing the sovereignty of the State, cither for
nullification or secession ; but the remedy
is by petition or remonstrance ; by reason,
which, sooner or later, will overtake justice ;
by an appeal to the supreme judicial power
of the Union ; or by revolution, which, if
unsuccessful, is treason. I lie ilecission was
far more imposing and obligatory than if it
had been pronounced by the Supreme Court
of the United States. Had it been tried
there, an effort to reverse it might havo been
made, because its nicmliers and opinions
often change. But the God of battles has
pronounced an irreversible judgment, after
a long, deserate and sanguinary struggle,
and it would be neither politic or patriotic
ever again to invoke a new trial of the fear
ful issue President Johnson was well ac
quainted with the South, with her politics
and politicians, and knew, however erron
eous in his judgment mav have lieen their
political principles, that they honestly enter
tained the sentiments which they professed,,
and for which they periled their all ; and
after failing in their end, when they proposed
to return to their loyalty, that hr.manity and
policy dictated that they should not bo ,
hunted down for ignominious punishment. I
shall give his policy of reconstruction an
earnest and zealous support. The war de
cided, second : That slavery should lie to
tally and absolutely exterminated in all the
States of the Union. The Legislature has
followed up the action of the Convention, ,
by passing the Constitutional amendment
proposed by the Federal Congress prohibit
ing slavery everywhere in the United Sister,
and conferring on Congress the power to
carrv the same into cflect. Slavery i'.i Amer
ica, i.s therefore, extinct. The jieople of
bouth Carolina have aqtncsceil i;i this se
quence of the war with remarkable, cheerful
ness, especially when it is noted that her
people have been the staunchest defenders of
the institution, on principle of policy, for
more than a century that her interest in
the institution was greater, relatively, than
any of her sisters, its cash value at the lie
ginning of the war lieing more than two hun
dred millions of dollars and that, from a
settled conviction, her two great staples of
cotton and rice could only be succesdully
cultivated by compulsory labor. It cannot
be doubted that, since the dave is emanei
ated, it is the fixed purpose of the people to
secure to him his rights of person and prorw
crty as a freedman that a just remunera
tion shall hermitl him for his labor, and that
he shall lie protected againot the fraud and
violence of the artful and the lawless. They
nuirt be restrained from theft, idleness and
crime, and taught the absolute necessity of
strictly complying with their contracts for
labor." They mut be protected in their per
son and property ; and, for a few years at
least, some tupervinorv power should be es
tablished to ratifv their contracts for labor,
until their ex'ierience and increa?ing knowl-edgc-nay
teach them to guard against the
craft of tho unscrupulous. Io insure this it
will be indispensably necesaary to modify
tlie rules of evidence so as to permit the negro
to testify 111 all casos where his rights ot per
to till the soil, in some other useful employ
ment for the culture of cotton and rice ;
hi iiieiuai occupations, 11 is verv ttoubi
ful whether any laborers in this countrv or
in Europe can supply his place. His long
o ft ,1 1. . ? - .1 , C
.w.u uiuimigu iraming in uiesu employments
give mm a certain skill anil aptitude which
a stranger can only obtain by experience. It
is, therefore, of the first importance that
such a policy should be adopted as will en
able the fanners and planters to employ the
negro, and that he-should remain cheerful
.....1 1 ...1 7.. il ..
- . . vvuicuicii.. Jim inuie is. anottier
consideration prdmpting us io legislate
humanely and justly for the negro,
He has lieon born and reared anion"
us, and while he has, unfortunately
qualities that stamp him inferior to thowhite
man, he possesses others that it.vites our re
spect. As a class, during ..thti wan their-
loyauy lo-ineir owners ' ann to society was
worthy or the highest commendation. In
no single instance, even ivhere the slavp
population predominated over the white pop-
uiaiiun as an nunurcii to one, was mere an
outbreak or an insurrection. With a full
knowledge on their part of the nature of the
contest, and the deep personal interest they
had in tho issue, is it not wonderful tltat thev
quiolly pursued their labor, and mainly pro
duced the supplies that fed our armies ? If
there lie rcaoh to complain that the negro
h.i3 been emancipated, in derogation of tho
right and interest. of the owner, such com
plaint cannot be lodged against him ; what-
ever 01 lii-ieeimg exiits 111 tltc nnnil.s of for
nter owners for the present state of affairs, it
is not just that it should be visited on him.
Interest and humanity require its to treat
him kindly, and to elevate hira, morally and
intellectually; it will make him a hotter
laborer, neighbor and man. Suddenly re
lieved from the restraints of the servile con
dition in which hq was born and reared, his
ignorance can excite no surprise. If he is
to live in our midst, none are so deeply in
terested in enlightening and clevating'him
as ourselves. The constitution of the United
States recognized property in slaves, and an
appropriation was made by Congress to in
demnify slave owner.i in the District of Co
lumbia, when slavery was abolished in 1S01.
I, therefore, cherish the hope that Congress
will, as soon as the public debt i.s provided
for, make some just and equitable arrange
to make the citizens of the South soma com
pensation for tho slaves manumitted bv the
Lntteil States authorities. The pursuits of
South Carolina have not heretofore been suf
ficiently diversified. Agriculture was the
great business of tho State. The mechanic,
the manufacturer, and the artisan, have not
been encou.-aged to migrate hither, and the
native population have not embarked in
these employments. A harmonious combi
nation of agriculture, commerce and inanu
f.tctures and all of them are inviting in this
Mate will bring us wealth and prosperity
Wc can then build up school-houses and
churches anil colleges, and make new Caro
lina not unworthy of the fame and renown
of old Carolina. Our first great want is en
terprise and industry if we will them wc
command them. Our next great want is
skillful labor this must come from the.
.North and from Luropc ; it will not conic if
we do not invite it and extend the hand of
friendship to the immigrant. If he is looked
upon with enmity and suspicion, it cannot
oe expected that tic will make your country
the home of himself .mil lii "i1fumlme.
and other States more sagacious, will derive
the benefit of his skill, capital and citizen
ship. Our last want i.s capital, to develop
the great resources of this State. It is to be
obtained by labor, and from abroad, by mak-
wi; tnu juuiii-s reiiiiiiicrauvc to tne owner.
We have emerged from a long and disastrous
war, with our cities and towns burnt, our
Homes destroyed, our holds and plantations
ravaged, and our wealth scattered: but wc
aro in no worse condition than our forefath
ers when they came out of the Involution.
Their virtue and economy, soon made them
a more prosticrous people than ever before.
Why may not the same qualities work out
the same happy result for us? It is vain to
indulge in repining.s over the misfortunes of
the pat. Our work is with and for the fu
ture. If we are to deserve well of the
country and of posterity, it must depend on
1110 iiuoiity with winch it is executed.
PARTIES "WHO DELIVERED TWO CAIt
X Loadj of Salt at K. ,fc C. K. K. Depot some
two weeks ngo. Salt marked E; nnd It. i S., will
please furnish 114 with iliiTtlimtn II1II4 l.ulinr- !u
salt cannot be shipped for want of destination.
ucci. nv l.ll.JUSfc& Airent.
FrtEinrtT Officii X. A C. R. lt.
Nashville. Dec. 11. IStVi. f
AND AFTER TO-DAY OUR DEPOTS
vill ho nnenod lit l. w. far the reeetitlnn nf
Freight, and promptly closed at 4 r. x.
ueci.s im 1. JU.-SKS, Afftnt.
TXTTi HAVE OX HAND A 100D ASS0RT
U .M EXT of
Consisting in part of
t . . Frui,, e-
T. W. FVS.4.NS, '
Late of Kt'an X Co.,
W. It. KVANS. -
l-ito of Krnns t Co..
Lato of Kvnns CO.,
THOU. P. FtTK.
Iditc FiteShephcrd t c
Irate or (Irtnlner co.
it. ru RscKNKn.
bate of uardner A Co.,
K. W. JKXXIXftS.
Late with Unidnertoo.
BANKERS & $R0KEIIS7-
II A X It I X C
W II i: ELES s
AVhich wc will dispose of at private sale fortfair
U o have also for sale 1000 bushel of primo
nmcu nu wisu io ciusc out ai onco
uil. n l lvll.fIA 11 II liinir nnil ttirnrnhlv
known to tlih community has tnksn nunrtrr with
us, and will be pleased to see his old fricmUand
customers. liUDMI.U.l, .V IIUM.AM).
declt tf South .Market street
C IT 11 1 S T M A S
I.OAI Ii:i.5T2-:i :!!.
AT :tl SOUTH COLLEGE STREET, XEXT
DOOR TO X0.2, FIRE.MAX'S HALL.
The only genuine Cumberland in this Market.
Clieapost, because mo.-t economical. Clearest,
being a pure (as, nnd tives no headache.
A. STHWAKT. O. II. 1IOLPK.V.
MUTUAL LiFE INSURANCE
C O M P A N Y,
home orrcr.: so. no .vocthtiiiiii) st
SAIXT LOUIS. MISSOURI.
EVANS. FITE& CO.
XO. 1, IXX BLOCK,
1A(tl!.i:tl!ni.S OXIOSS, IX 00D OR-
V-'W vi-Ai. jus., received and tor sale low.
MEDARV .fc IIUKKE,
Southeast corner Droadand Market sts,
i fin it.u:i:i.s ri.oim, home mills.
xJJ just received and for sale
MKDARY .fc liritlCIl.
Southeast corner Droad and Market st?.
ASSETS, Jnlr 1. ISl5 .(t.C8.0i: 37:
WE ARE NOW OrEXIXG A LARGE AXD
well assorted stock of
FOKEEGX AXI AMEKICAX
Boots, Shoes, Hats,
READY MADE CI.OTIIIX,.
PURCHASED FOR CASH
Since tho recent decline in prices, which wo offer
to tho Trado
. AT VI'.UY LOW l-KU'I'.S.
Heinir connected with KVANS. GARDXER A CO.
of New York City, nnd IMI'OMTXG all Forcien.
and purchasing from Manufacturers all American
Good, and poMesaias ever" advantago of ccttinj
We feel every confidence in j.iyini to Merchant
that wa will sell them as Cheap a they can pur
Having adopted tho CASH SYSTEM, or both
llnyin C and Selling, enable in to do biijinoM on a
VKUY KM A I.I. ADVANCE,
5othnt tho?c who buy from us can compete with
Stocks purchased any where.
Having resident partners in New Yof k, gives us
advantages in keeping up a Stock, which Mer
chant will find large and well auortcd throughout
We solicit im Exmntiinllostor otir .Stoclt.
Evans, Pite & Co.,
25 UNION STREET.
DEALERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
Exchange, Uitflurtent Money. Gold and Stl
r. Government Vouchers. Mate ami I'nitcil
States ItoiHls, ForeUro and DonHetie Dills.
They tako grwt pteasnroin ealliwsthc attention
of their old friends, and the trad'nit public gene
rally, to the fact that their banner is again un
furled, and tbey respeetlally ask a share of their
polronngc. Itelow are oar rates for uneurrcnt
uank notes, .tc.
TitsMnMKE. Bank ef Fulton. .
Dtmk of Tenncsjee old Svannah. . to
ssuo 40 SUteof t;ali)
Planters' Dank J 5-.'ty B-,n.' of AwuJ'a.W
Utmm Dank JW r and Mechaii-
Dank of ChmtUnoogi -A , , Bk.... 1)
Commerce-iaS Meehaawa Bunk 10
" KtHxvilI 40 Merchants and Flant-
Memphis 75 H w
Mi4dIoTeun.S0 ;TIa.nt 10
" l'arii. -49 L mon Dank- ,05
' tho Unum-par south cirolixj..
est Tenn.-t2' .
Back's Bank. par or tape Fear
Commercial Daak. til
soCTH ciRou.t i. Farmers Dank of N.
Bank of Camden 2S Carolina..---.. 23
Charleston ?.Ir?r'5'. Hank .1-5
Chester 15iy?nK or Koiboro. DO
15-ninrn ana i iantcrs
ttxumcrem Bank- 85
Merchant' " - .15
Northern " par
Oeece " 10
Bank of ShelbjTillc-.-T6
Southern Hank 10
Trailers' Bank 25
Life and General Insu-
1 1 am burg -15
, ,cwoerry .i vwsixu.
Bank of tho Stato of n , , , ,
South Carolina 25"B""- "erfciey-
Commercial Hank 15
Exchange Dank 12
Farmers' and Exchange
1'eoples Hank t5
I'l an ters BankofFair
Celd - 12
1'lanters' nnd Mechan
ic Hank 25
State Bank 10
Unwn Dank -65 ,
Bank of America par f;nse Hank ot
Lewfe-innR. .. . '-"hange II k at
tho Old Do-
the Valley of
"t irginia. 15
W i nchrit er'JT
Central Bask mf V.i -IS
Danville Hank 10
hxrhiinge Hank of Va.15
Xew OrhansJiO ..lo" --.- -15
Onrml Bank. t "cuange Wank or Al-
Cithens Hank 0 examina...-. .... 30
Crescent City Hank.. .40 -airiaoHnt Bank .-.50
Louisiana State Hank .W rms ikiuk oi f in-
Mechanics' A Traders' catie....... ........ - -15
Bank ,0 ikhikoi ..ii
Merchants' Bank.- to Manufacturers A lar-
SouthernBank par.,8'"'? i"k-- -20
Union Uank -.0B - wshants Dank.. 'JO
New Orleans Scrip. -b0 ilhan" and Jle-
inrujti. Northwestern Hank.- W
Bank of .Mobile- -..70&u,,hwr,,,''rn, Dank- 15
MmitCTracryA'--"ue JunK J
Central Dank JO "w-i: -
Commercial Bank 20 s,!.ver- Dollars...-.-. Hu
Eastern Dank A& ",alTt Qunr
Northern Hank 50 '?"! D'nies .t
Southern Dank 70,. , "lf Dimes., 1S3
.. oucHcrs ... ..
oaoBBU. Tennessee Hand a:
Centra! R.Road Bank.sS llavHl.en co. Bond. .- 0
iMirgia Uiulroail and li. A It. H. Script .75
Hunk of -Middle Ga.-.S5 Tho above bonds aro
Marino Uank- 115 boug't with coupons from
Bank of Augusta 'J31S61 included.
Augusta Insurance 10
Bank of Athens. . 15 N. Carolina Coupons. 4
t-oiumuus n .Mempntsnty louponilU
Commerce-.. 10 Tennesce Coupons..-. M
Empire St'tc.15 Geergia Coupons... . .30
SAMUEL A. MKPARY of ColHtnbus. Ohio.
ami Til OS. E. HL'RKE. of Nashville, hare this
dar entered into a roiartuerhtn under the title
and foroonduetingthe business as given and dc
seribed in th following card.
v NiuliTllle, Tenn.. Dee. 1st. 1S85.
K. A. JIED1RT.
MM. S. IBlil
Dividends declared to Policy Holders Jan. 1, 1865,
Jb'orty X'i' Cent.
XO. 4, JSS ItMICIf.
MEDAIIY & IJUJUfE,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers
COTTO.Y FACTO US,
()n ii.umv.iJi "i:Ar"itr.!:n:ii,
MKDARY .fc Rinilv'K.
Southeast corner Droad and Market sis.
KAfl HA I' KM IirIiWIi::AT M.OIIK.
UU elegant article, .lust received nnd for sole
Dy .Mr.DAHY ,V BURKE,
Southeast corner Broad and Market s ts.
Reader, Is Your life Insured? reat Public Sale of fi Lot's. General Comillissiou Morolmnts,
If not, what provision have you mado for your
dependent ones? THINK! What would bo
their pecuniary situation were you to
If it la wise to Insure, is it prudent to Delay ?
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS.
in UAKItKLS SE1V YOKES
UJJ the best in the
MEDARY .fc BURKE.
Southeast corner Bread nnd Market sts.
THE RUTLEDGE ESTATE.
Great Chancery Sale of U i ILols.
rvY Tliritn.t v tit.'pi.mi!Vt; m ct icr.-.
on the Premises, at 11 o'clock i. m.. wc will
sell at I'uhlic Side, to the highest bidder, u great
many ot tuc most ucautimi
over offered for sale in thecitv of Nashville, be
ing thic beautiful Lots on College Hill, known as
tin- KU TI.tvlMih l.SlATIv. lrontinz each lrom
to IV foot on Tn'u unity Avenue, Lebanon 1'ikc,
.Market, Kutleugc. uosilcman ana lentral streets.
Theie Lots, in addition to their cliciliilitv for nri-
vate Residences, possess nil the advantages of Itco
oclmols, l,a anil tt atcr, and the early completion
of tho Street Railroad making them within a few
minutes travel of the Fublio Square. Everybody
are cxpccicu to oe on nana at tins great sale.
Imimuusct and Collation as u.ual.
F. B. FOGG. Executor, etc.
M. II. HOWELL. t'.A. M-
J. L. A R. W. DROWN, Agents.
ueeio tdj Sin Union street.
JAMES H.LUCUS SAMUEL WILLI
Robert M. Funkhouer, of Funkhoucr.t Burnett.
Chan. II. Peck. I'rcsd't of tho Philo Knob Iron Co.
Hubert Iv. M ooiis. tasuifrnl me Jlurctiants Uank.
Jules nlle. of Chouteau. Harrison A Vat c.
Geo. R. Robinson, of Robinson A Garlnrd.
Chns. W. McCord, of McCord A Co.. Machinists,
.lonn c. mormon, ol mormon .v riercc.
Isaac 11. Sturircoii. Prosid't of thoN. Mo. Railroad
Hon. John llocan. Alembcr or toneress.
Henry Overstelz, of Ovcrstcli, Wngncr A Co.,
Nich. Schatlcr, of Nicholas Schaffcr A Co., Star
William T. Gay. of Hanenkamp A Edwards.
David Keith, of Keith A Woods, Dookseliori and
R. P. Hanenkamp, of Gay A Hanenkamp.
Isaac W. Mitchell.
D. A. January, of D. A. January A Co., Grocers
and t oramission .Merchants.
Wm. J. Lewis, of Lewis A Bro Tobacconists.
F. Rorier. Jr.of F. Roiicr. Jr.. A Co.
Jacob Tnmm, of Tamm A Meyer.
TN BRYAN'S MAGNIFICENT ADDITION,
X on tlio premises, on
ti'j:siay, ni:ci-iini:u it), ists.--.
nt 11 o'cIock-A. M. Theso Lots are most beautifully
located between tho IV hito s Creek Pike and Lou
isville and Nashville Railroad, immediately North
of tho residence of Robt. Stcunrt. Esa- and front
ing Harris' Avenue. Lishy Pike. Foster and other
Mrcc u. jui are laiuiiiur wuii uiu ucuuuiuigruuiiiis
in EdgcOcld, nnd the many nilvaiitngeM po"cmcd
by them for private residences; free from the
neat, (lust and hearv t nrtinratwntiixm ol theritv.
Terms, one-fourth Cash, balanca on a credit of
one, two and three years, with interest from date.
payatilB in Hnnk, anil lien retained. Liberal de
ductions lor all i AMI.
Omnibuses and Collation as usual.
J. L. A R. W. BltOWN, Agents,
dcel2 td?; 3S'A Union street.
it a tHMGau ix
Dr. Tlios. Monoos,
TTAV1NG PERMANENTLY LOCATBD IN
lX Nashvillo. has taken oQee on Church Street'
ao 47, (up stairs.) des'-Im.
DES. R. C. FOSTER AND J. R. BUIST
"PENDER THEIR PROFESrflONAI. SERVI
X CES to the citizens of Nahrillo and ritinily.
Oirtci Xo. 2 lVasdiliitfton Illock,
Corner Chursh and High itrcoU,
dtl tf Kiuhfill, Tonasiatq
JoIiiinou'h Old Stilllil,
SOUTH FAST COMER OF BROAD AM) MARKET STS,
a. v. niBDLnc.
SAMUEL WILLI. President.
JAMES H. LUCAS, Vice President.
WM. T. SELBY, Secretary.
WM. N. BENTON. General Agent.
DR. JOHN T. H0DGEN. Consulting Physician.
LACKLAND, CLINK A JAMISON.Lcgnl Adv'ri.
HON. ELIZUR WRIGHT, Consulting Actuary.
GAGE & ELBBLER,
Cotton and Tobacco Brokers,
CORNER BROAD AND MAIIKKT STS.,
WHEAT PriJIiltJ SAIE
OOIos YaJwaIlely Properly
ON THE PREMISES. ON WEDNESDAY,
i)!:t'!:.uisi:i: aotii, lstw, at nyt ociock,
A. M. two desiramo acant Lots, cacti ,iiy2 lect
on Cherry street, between Churcli and Broad st.
ftiljoining the residence cf John Smith, Esq.
icrm.. I ali.
On the ."nine dnv 12 o'clock H.. wo will sell tho
MilINMi.N IIOl ish. containing ID rooms. Kitchen.
etc.. on'IIro.ul t-treet. near Chcrrv. ami omnito
the Broadway Honc. The Lt front' lU feet, nN22
feet adjoining. Terms, one-tdird Cash, balanca
ono and two years, with intcnt, and notes paya
ble in Hank nr.d lien retained.
Immediately alter this .-ale. between 12 and 1
clock, wo will gi the residence of the late Juilgo
Mnncy, on Broad ttrect. and sell two Yncant Lots
immediately beyond, fronting oaen leoton
Broad street, by 210M feet deep, free Territ'iry
no taxes lor a period nl twenty years, terms lash.
A r:ir opportunity is now offered to secure a
desirable residence, nnd make good investments.
J. L. A R. W. BROWN. Agents.
decLi ot ;!4 Union street.
sacks : :
t'NNlES AND BURLAPS.
For snlo .it No. I North College street.
dccll-lw S. LANDAUER.
-o3imi:rciai. iXNUitAXcr. co3ua"vy.
Capital All I'ni.l In.'
f PHIS COMPANY. ESTABLISHED IN 1851
1 insures Hnildinas. ettels in Port. Merehan-
i disc. Household Furniture, and other property en
the most liberal terms. ,
FIRE, MARINE. AND INLAND RISKS TAK
EN AT LOWEST RATES.
I,ocs Liberally Adjusted nnd Prompt ly
IniI ly thU Company.
Prerfiiiitm paitl in Gold will be entitled to
returns in Oold in ense of loft.
Parties or Firms giving ni their Marine I!unnej
will be entitled to preference in Fire l'oliciet.
Ample Seevrity, fnir Hate; Prompt Pntmjitt,
ALEXANDER FALL, JA.MES WOODS,
J NO. KIKKMAN. W. W. BERRY.
WM. T. RERRY, C. E. HI LLM AN.
M. BURNt", JN. H. EWIN.
W. II. EVANS, SAM. PKICH1TT.
ALE.X.JfALL, IWU R. a McNAIRY, See'y.
SI I, AS li. I'dOT.
Stato Agent for Tcnncsues.
i'. v. si -i:iiii:x.sox.
Special Agents, Nashville, Tenn.
On(ro:fSccaiHl Xntlnnnl Uanlc Itiilldlii
Nashville Local Beard of Rcfcrcnco:
Hillmnn. Bro. A Sons. J. A. McAIifter A Co..
Jno. Kirkman. G. J. .Stiiliblcficld.
Jamci M. Hamilton, A. Hamilton,
James t oods.
Examining Physicians :
Tlios. R. Jennings, jr. B T. M. .Madden.
100r.i.8 nroici: aii-ms;
W " Dairy Salt:
100() " Sujierfinentxl extrnfaimly Fleur;
2 Car load Bran, in store, and fur salo
dec0-3t. RHEA A SMITH.
BY A YOUNG MAN, A SITUATION IN
Some Wholesale Grocery or Commiiwimi House.
Taken on Storage, and Money Advanced. SneeUl
aiicnnon given iu uruers ami Minsignmcnu.
French A Co., Nashville.
.McAllister A Co.. Nashville,
Bailey, Ordway A Co., NashvilU.
.Mitchell A Armstrong; Louisville. Ky.
Robert Moore A Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Jordan, .Marsh A Co.. I!t"n, JiiussiehiMcttst.
Allison A Kirkman, Nashville.
Stratton. Pointer A Co., Nashville.
J. R. Paul A Co.. Naohrille.
McFerrin, Menifee A Co., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Sawyer, Wallaee A Co., New York.
Chamborlin Bros., Boston, MossHchusetLv
GimhIi received on CsJnHafsjtun, nils! liberal ad
PAYNE, JAMES & CO.,
Cor. Church and College Sis.,
OFFER THEIR SERVICES TO THEIR
fnr,di as .rnrfil 4iinti.t..l.t. f
(linnln, and rHixitfully solioit toniignmenU.
COTTON AND TOBACCO,
And will fanmli every foolllty ami aceemmoda
tien to then who will entrust their bHiincu lo
X. i. BrikGIIK.
has some experience as salesman.
ltox 1,. incliestcr, 1 ennessec.
Add res "O.'
I SMALL ROOM, IN THE UNION AND
V American mock, Irontlng on l.liureh street.
Apply at the counting-roera of the Union nnd
Amcncan ollice. dts-tr.
L I SPENCER I CO.,
So. S Mll'llt'II KTRF.CT,
son .umi proiKTty are involved. Tlie labor
of every nfgro in the f-talc U ncedctl, if not
lOOO IJAIii:S COTTOX.,
Aim HAVE A SAFE AND LARGE WARE-
? 1 HOt'SE rr Stonure. and re preparcsl te
mue iioenH ,cn aca.ii.i v.i ivii..
I5onp;IaH Son ifc: Co;
1 N'. CO North Market iU
ktkayj:i on stom:.v.
ON YESTERDAY MORNING, FROM THE
Front of our Warehouse, ono smnll BAY
MAUL, about 13 hands high, dark legs, no other
marks remembered. Wc will give ?S reward for
her return to us.
BAILEY. ORDWAY A CO..
decl2 2t Broad street.
CITY STEAJI IJAKEHY,
A5I) C'AN'Iir. JIAXL'I'ACTOKY,
c axd 8 mtoAi) .srurirr.
Dealenj can be supplied on sliort notice
with everything in our Line, made by our
t r : , ,
Alfn,'Irtl, Cikei, etc., etc.
D. D. DENTON G. M. HUNTINGTON.
TJ.-S. CX.VXM AGENCY,
No. 29 NORTH OIIBRRY STBKF.T.
Speetal. attention paid to tba
'PWO VERY LARGE ROOMS
,1 1 ourtli fctory ot the Union and
Block, well adapted lo many PurixMe. Annlr
at tnc counting-room"! inu oinee.
t. C. DLN.MNt.TON A CO.
UKMnrNci: roa NAi.r.
ON THE CORNER OF SOUTH McLKMORK
street, near the FraklinPike. containimr three
rooms, a long porch, a Kitchen. aStore Room mi
the street, and a Stable in the rear, all on a lot 96
l.y IG0 reef. Price, -i.rtM)-eash f amOaml tm
in six months without interest. Posses.ion riyen
in one Keck from sale. Anrdr lo mo on cornrrof
Boutti Union ana line, or at this office.
deH-tf U. J. .KbTZiCIIHU
Between Market aad Front,
COTTOX, HAY AXI) GRAIIV,
SEEDS. FLOUR, WHItKT.
FAItll I'OK HAM.
A GOOD FARM CONTAINING I S3 ACUES.
X. nine miles from Nashville, on Mill Creek.
and one-half mile from Antiorh Depot, on the
.Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad: tolerable
Improvements, iplrndul Orchard, finely watired
niu rnH sml rt.h Irnn. anlil , -n . j. ,1.1.
Farm will be sold at l'ublte Auction on SATUR
DAY . December 14th. 1&A5. in front nf th C..nrt.
house door In Nashville. Term, one-thinl ca.h.
oaianeo in onnawi iwo years, leiu retainol.
, , ARRINGTON A I A It It A K, AgcsiU.
J'rodttcc ttntl J'rovlilons.
TR. JOHN HOWARD WILL PLEASE CALL
J.IX on J. li. liowam. at the IJniteil Hatm Claim
Aeener of Howard A Nelson. No. a Vorih (t.rrv
street, nearly opiwite the State Hank, awl learn
something of material interest to him. decU-lw
MORGAN (fc CO.
PARTIES INDEBTED TO
J hllUl win nnl thrtr Not
F.DWIN II. DoCLAS,
las. Nuhrille, Tennetsoe,
!'.. e hare l srchre tbe ua;cUIed ImM-
nM f II. A B; Dougi&s, aa.1 will Le plCaicd to
tee their old fricndi.
COI.I.KCTION" Ol' OLAniN ACJAINST
NO CHARGES IN ADVANCE.
HOWARD A NELSON.
Attorney! and U.S. Claim AgccU.
r.rrrniCM Hon. C.- F. Trig. V. S. District
Judge: Anton Nelson. Em.. President Second Na
tional Bank; JUiv. ucn. ionafucn, t-tiei uuor-
s anil ImmimI,
with Mr. J A Mb KiLK. at tho t.ir lunu f,f
Mraiwn, i oiHier .v i.o uroail itreeL .Mr. K. li
autiMirisni io receipt wr an money due the firm.
M'.n. II. ItAltKSOALI-
Attorney tit Imw,
,' iisu riiAtriiuK in THIS AND ADJOIN.
1 1 tngeoaniteji.ii'rcMptatUntieawillbeglrcn
ProfRDt attratlon rlrea tu ltiui.tr,V T7.
ing St ring ami
SELLING GOODS ON COMMISSION.
Comignmeot and orderi leMeited.
THE HiaflEST MARKET l'RIOE '
fer Cotton. Bason and Country Prodd.
A. A. SPHVPHn c n.
Recciring. Forwarding and CwsatlMon" Mar-
ehantf No. I. Churh blreet. Utwca Markt
and trent ,jej
J J. BITTEJIUCH,
T(o. 1CJ4 DenilerlcU. Htroot
(Over Barkhorn.'! SaleesJ
lst.Wt .;"-.r.?-)T0.k.K(-"-ivb WOnK AT
Stand on Ueadfrttr . i, t.
lorn t Ioon. He iln.. .11 i " r
Ffatol repairing, and warranto hu work.