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BD1TRB AND FitOPRIETORts
Voluntary eommcaicationt. containing inter
testing isaportont newt. eoUeked from anyqnarter.
News letters from the 'various counties of the
State especially decircd.
j All eeBimanieatiens should be addressed to the
"Billow of the Uxios akd Avbbkux."
Titian awl &wman
.FRIDAY, NOVESlRIlli 231MI0.,
Spirit or (be Northern I'resx,
One f the IrmlJenU pecoliar to the tire
ont disordered state of public morals, is tlic
venality of the press. Papers which, a few
weeks since, were hitter in tleir ilenuneia'
tiens of Congress and unqualified in thoir
Mippert of the President, have changed
"their .position with the reailineag of the
weathercock, and from influence very wmi
lar. To understand the true situation of
the country, it is necessary to observe their
changes and chronicle their premonition",
The reeeflt Plfiiadelphia Convention, gotten
tipjiii the interest of the ooaoervntive policy
ef;'llie President, vra tiic special ((antiing
Mr. llAYweKD, the editor of tit New York
2J. He conceived it, fashioned it,
fathered it, and was the first to abandon it.
It m noceasfcry to bear these facts in mind
. injgrder (o nlly otapreJiendjhe drift and
tinrintfrtlie following extract from aii
editorial f the ZT.bw) headed "The Prtei-
detiland the llestoration Question:"
The South errs in its blunt, unooncilia
tiiry rejection of the terms now proposed. It
oaks like defiance.-and defiance from con
W8rd States is what the 'conquering States'
nrcnoiiiKeiy to onuurc. in in e same way
ami fur ximilar reoMins, the President would
commit a fatal mistake if lie were simply to
stop aside, with the attitude of a ikmhivc
miuetntor. as between the North .mil Knnlli
Willi tlio South and the President both un
yielding, Congress would be put upon its
mettle, and cither the present amendment
or another amendment of a more sweeping
character, would be engrafted upon the
Constitution The time is not distant when
the Pacific, Ituilroad will bring three, four,
or Bve new States into the Union. Or, if
- My be deemed inexpedient, the doctrine
may lie ajtea upon that tlie States now rep
resented are tlio only States whose approval
is Heeewmry to adapt the Constitution to the
reMiiu of the war winch they prosecuted
MieeessfuUy. Issues of this nature wo would
gHHtiy see avoided. Ana tlic only sure
Method of avoiding them is to settle the
question of restoration as early as possible,
and in oanfermity with the objects which the
Union sentiment of the country has made its
It is with reference to theso features of the
question that the nlterod purKHs ascribed
to the President possess special signifi
cance, lie is represented as inclined to
favor a plan of qualified negro suffrage for
Uik) South as the best available form of
guarantee, and with this, it is said, he would
associate u nearly coinplwi- auiiioHy. One
htatomenl is that he contemplates" uu am
iiwty prooJamalionj but we trust that this is
mere conjecture. He should consider his
actual word concerning restoration ended,
and slteuM noitherrant individual pardons
nor entourage thoughts of amnesty ponding
the action of Congress. To that body of
rigm oolongs all lurthor authority in tlio
promise. All that the President can pro
jxirly do is lo propound the suggestions
which oocur to him, and lo exert his influ
ence to induce the acceptance by the South
of the terms wliich CongreM, after further
deliberation, may finally propose.
In this connection, our attention lias been
anested by the tone of the Washington Star,
also, which a few weeks since held itself out
ajvne iif the most zealous of Conervativc
journals anient in support of the President
and bitter in its opposition to Congress. It
now speaks as follows:
"It is futile for the South to fancy that the
present Congress will consent to any terms
of Mttlement or compromise that will amount
to a resignation of their mastership of the
situation'in favor of that of Messrs. Dick
TAYLonyjron'ELt. Cobb, John Slidell,
HuniivA. Wirb,&Co. As the universal
amnestv now being talked about so much,
means but the reapjiearance of the South in
Congress, mora bitterly hostile to the Gene
ral Government than over before, and with
that hostility strortfcthencd greatly, it cannot
become the law'6f the land by Congressional
In future what faith can the people of the
South? have in the prdfessiens and promises
of Northern politicians of any party creqd
Till. I.ANT ok Tin: iu:voi.i'tio.
Frm llie'Cliinnnull Knaulrer.l
As the name of Ciiaulhs Cakuoll, of I
t jirrollton, Itcoamc celebrated as the lost of
the (Sgners of the Declaration of Indepen
dent M will Samukt, Dukx be illustrious
as the last of the pensioners the los surviv
or of that generation of men wlto partici
pates! in the war.of the American Itevolu
tion. Ninety-one years have passed sinco
the revolution commenced, and eighty-four
vears since it closed by the capitulation of
Vorktown, in October, 1781. The ago of
Mr. DtfKN must be over one hundred years
in order to have taken port even in its clos
ing scenes. In order to realize the extent to
which the life df Mr. Dunn has been pro
longed, let us consider a few facts.
The man who are now in middle age, and
the mot active in worldly affairs, were
taught in their youth of tlio marvelous ex
ploits of Kapolhok JJoNArAKTE, whose
iiimo had oven then been long historical.
"Yet here is a man still among us who was
Iwrii Iteforo the great Corsican came into
being, who is older than him whose fame
the world was discovering seventy years
ago. e conceive it to bo an immense his
torian! dklanee back to the reicn of the
fVireat Fkkiibiuck of Prussia, yet lie was but
, ili the zenith of Ins glory when this ageu
' vroteran was born. What national changes
wJiat stupendous revolutions what rise and
m of qmpiresand dynasties what extra
ordinary discoveries in the arts and waenees,
has it fallen to the lot of Mr. DiTSS to be
colempcirary with. The ttrind of the stu
dent of history can h an! ly grasp them nil
in hk thonghl, or span in imagination tHl
stupMHlous chasm of the intervening years.
Hefe is a man, who is still living, who is
oWer than tlio Duke of Wkixikoton', older
than Andrew Jaciwjn or Joun Qitiscv
Auams, and who is but ten years the junior
of Alexander Hamilton. It would have
Itwn possible for Mr. Dunn to have con
versed vrUh those who had bm the first
sellers imi lamlel in the United Stales at
Plymouth or Jamestown. Such a fact shows
the extreme brevity of our national history.
All that has been tletie on the American
ouHtiHgttl has be within three wioh lives
as that ( this Revolutionary hero. Tltat
eiiAflh iw the first white man wiibin theso
UHite! Slates, saw the fint stroke of tltc
aoc galist the fintt tree ef the Ameriaan
It l a mtomtt thought and rcfleetioti that
of the mllHon of living actors in these
UnltHl Stairs, In the war f the Kevolutton,
there h bow but ne solitary wirvivor. Less
than a mtHry will be wtlKcient to erase
over JIvfnK tnKe, every participant in the
MrHhi and make it all rust entirely upon
htstarv and tradition.
liirroiiuJiTiii: yoiixo ikin:i:
Vmu a Kew Ywk latter.
IteeoHt visits to our State prison bagta lo
letleoso their sM)4eiosthal Mr. Kwohitx,
theltmg,(t9titemaM who m4le mrlinstir
in the community a few nurttths aj(s, is no
where lo be teen about the prison, ami the
Ktwj-i iW it is tohl at Sing SMf , rH thus :
That lvirrcHUM was merely entorMl a a
prixiiuir HOtil lite excitement i1hhiI1 pas
oflj after whleli he was sent to Kwrope,
white, It is said, he now is fnw, ami tltat
the plan laid ont is that he will' return to
this country jnot liefore his awe is uji, r
ceiva jmwun and a restoration to citUen
nhM. ' We this a It malt is kheVvid by
viitn l,a the prwiHi that KirrcJUWi is m
where Co 1 t-i In the franfaj tbr in the
()ffiofi.th-50ntotor, in which he is aid
to bo owtwteyeM. This mav be explained,
howeven w immk inai hw mien w juo
nrfsori rW that any
oMrict sliall be
totnted'OHt ta visiton.
A SfV-MtMWK. Sfe brohon into, noon goes;
and u (VWo mim with a rtsohtttfin. A rc
solultai) wtbrakoH is hard aa. sohl ; FT von
once chohge it, it i thrown, a ltworej into
a great many oopiers, and it rapidly tnelU
Tlie JiirUtoirn Mliicx
IorHCI n.s Ihc heat in
tlic Con lit rj-
W'a iiave not been favored with the report
of wliich the following synopsis s given by
tlie iTew Orleans Cowowreio Bulletin, bat
are happy to present to the country its high
testimony to the superiority of our State in
copper and other minerals:
We have been favored with the penis il of
a rettort bv the "American iJureau of
ilines." in the citv of New York, on an e
amination by its'board of experts of the
property and works beloneine to the Union
Consolidated Copper Mining Company of
Tennessee. As this renort is too long for
publiaalion in our colnmns, wc must confine
ourselves to a brief summary of its exceed
ingly interesting conients. the copper
mines at which the Union Consolidated
Company Is at work are at Dacktovn, in
1 HI!, mimrv,- Icnnessee, anil with the ex
ception of the Lake Superior region, no
miiiinir district cast of the ICocky Moun
tains, lias produced so large an amount of
copper ore. The deposits are me largest
known in the history of copper mining, and
pronounced by the highest scientfic authori
ties, among whom wc may mention Profes
sor U. JN. allEPAKD ana A1ATIIEW t.
Maubv. as being as inexlmustible as those
Three companies tlieUnion Consolidated,
the Burra Hurra, and the Polk County the
two lost domiciliated in this city, and tho
first in iew York had, berore the late war,
erected smelting and refining furnaces, and
all the various maohinery necessary to mine
the ore and convert it into ingot or pure
copper, their labors, which at that period
had just began, were interrupted during the
greater part of the war, and their resump
tion at its close was pcculiarlyditlicult,owing
to the dispersion of skilled workmen and
the inevitable effects of so protracted a sus
pension, in the mines themselves. It is.
therefore, not a little surprising, to find the
underground operations of the Union Con
solidated Company again in full activity,
amply provided with necessary supplies, and
running according to a well organized work
ing system. This remark applies with equal
force to the Surra Hurra and Polk County
Companies. The refining works which be
long to the three companies jointly, have
yielded, since the war, more than 1,000,000
pounds of ingot copper, ol which someoUO,
000 pounds were for the Union Consolida
ted Company. These remarkable results, as
well as the great success of the Ducktown
are due in a largo measure to the ability and
energy of Mr. Julius E. Kajit, who still
holds the position he has so long and credi
tably occupied as General Superintendent
and agent of these companies.
iliose copper mines and smelting works
ic in ttie boutheast corner ot tlic btatc ot
Tennessee, forty miles Southeast of Cleve
land, the nearest railroad station on the
lust Tennessee J tail road. With this point
they are connected by a turnpike road.
soon to be superceded by a railroad, there
being a company incorporated and organ
ized for this purpose, and State aid to the
amount of half a million of dollars secured
at the the lost session of the Legislature of
Tennessee. When this road is built there
appears to be no liniit,lo the amount of cop
per which can be produced by theso com
panies, and at much less cost than is possi
ble in tho Lake Superior region.
A largo portion of the report is made up
of scientific details necessary to the proper
elucidation of the subject, but want of space
compels us to forego their insertion.
J he Mining Hurcau, to which, it was
made, and by which it has been adopted,
was established to protect the public against
the schemes of unprincipled speculator
which are pressed on tho market during
times of excitement in raining properties.
Its favorable indorsement is, therefore, justly
esteemed as of undoubted authority, and it
is with great satisfaction wo have embraced
ihls opiwrtunity to bring to the notice of
our readers another striking evidence of the
rich resources of the Southern section of our
country, and to express tlio hope that our
people will go to work with energy, and im
prove the advantages which they possess.
Patriotism and self-interest alike dictate it.
rin:i)ATi: or the: xr.uuo ii:itio.
Troin the Cincinnati Encjuirer, Oct- 13t!i.
The date of tho negro-equality period, in,
to Northern States, may be fixed at Octo
ber 9th. 1S66. In Ohio tho negroes were
llowed lo vote, without distinction of color,
ntall polls flutxideof a few counties where
Kadical Judges olhciated. It was the same
in Indiana and Pennsylvania.
One correspondent writes us :
"Xenia. Oct. 9. 1SGG. Every negro voted
to-dav that offered his ballot."
"Ckdaiiville, Grbkne County, O.
Fort'-fivo full blown blacks voted at this
precinct to-day. The judges took thoir votes.
declaring that under the civil rights bill
they wore as well entitled to vote as whites."
lhe judges hero allow full-blooded ne
groes to vote, the same as whites, and justify
themselves under tho civil rights bill."
o have no doubt that, throughout Ohio
and Indiana, where there were Radical
judges of election, with rare exceptions, ne
groes of all colors were allowed tn vote.
W e cannot say that wcobject. lhe popu
lar will must be carried out. The people of
Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania believe the
blacks as much entitled to suffrage as them- '
solves; to.be jurymen aa themselves; Judges,
Governors, Congressmen, senators, as them
selves; they have tho right to say so, and '
enforce it. e submit to the popular will,
that considers blacks as good as whites, so-
nally and politically. We don't believe so,
and never will; but, politically, wc submit
to the decision of the ballot-boxes of October
9lh, 18CG. Negro suffrage triumphs! It is
lardly worth while to submit the question
irectly to the people of Ohio.
nuAUTirur. mnscxT to akcii-
n i sit or rimci:i.i-m: mvus it
TO THE Oltt'ltAX'S FAIR.
During tlic absence of Archbishop Pur-
CKi.L from Cincinnati, and while he was at
tending at the Plenary Council in Balti
more, two of our prominent fellow-citizens,
Hon. Geo. E. Pwii and Mr. John Slevin,
conceived and carried into effect the pur
chase of a beautiful diamond cross and chain
to be presented to the Archbishop upon his
return. They accordingly contracted with
Mr. Wm. Wilson McGrew to get up the
beautiful present. Thooross contains twenty
three large brilliant diamonds, while the
chain is very heavy and of beautiful finish,
costing the donors $1,200. The very neat
testimonial was presented to tlie Arcumsliop,
who received it with many thanks.
On the Sunday following tho presentation,
Nov. 11, the Archbishop preached in the
Cathedral, ami, in a leciing and touching jl
manner, alluded to the orphans' fair wlftolin
was to be held during the hollidays in Me
lodeon Hall, and in connection with this
fair he remarked that a few days previous, a
beautiful diamond cross and gold chain had
been presented to him, which he took pleas
ure in presenting to and handing
over to the St. Peter's Society table in the
fair to commence on Christmas eve, for the
benefit of the St. Joseph's and St. Peter's
Orphan Asylums at CummingsviJIc, the
oonimtttee to dla of .the present as In
tMirjndgnient tky deemed the most lucra
tive to the fiiir. It has been decided to dis-
poe of this elegant present by a raffle, each
ticket and number to be sold at five dollars.
As the lvrocoeds of this diamond cross and
chain will go to the benetit of the three lain-
tred ami etchty-nvc orphan children in
those asvlunts; there wilt no- doubt be con-
siderable of a demand for tickets, and an
anxtaty to become the fortunate owner of
the Archbishop s gut.
The last naatien gotten up by thoRadi
calri against the Prudent, is the following !
Three 4ay -boforo the murder of Mr.
Lincoln, 1m had made arrangements for an
afternoon ride with certain members of his
family, ami the hour of 2 o'clock was fixed
upon. At that time, the President not ap
pearing, word was sent to hiw that (tie
party was waiting for him. IfeTMnrned'an
answer that the Vice President had called
upon him, and tltat he should not be able
to go. Mr. Johnson remained about two
hours, when the PreMnt joimsl his feraily,
and hi oMiversation regard! iig .tlie delayed
nue rwnTKu, nm niucit apparent con
cern: " lat MitwuMe man !
pott Ike inmUe If trill eatue me dttriny m$
tecond term ojjfot."
TTv TR-TST-Wr TTT& TT M T A m T TT"Y A M TK IT A -m t xaskyiilk iftW AN"
i & 11 i i I I m 1 I 1 111 A 1 1 m. 111 1 1 1 i if 111 S to m.
i i i e i w i i i i ii m in i i m mi in k m
J5LA X JB -JR SL V -A- 1 jk t JLr: JL -H.-X JL Jft L. T M -o3 M UV JL V- JL JL1 I f
Kebfuiu Sweet Potatoes. E. A. IJa
KKR, of ISooncvillc, Indiana, publishes in
the Country UcnlUman the following direc
tlons for keeping sweet potatoes:
Two or three plans are practiced in this
community. One is to' build a small cellar,
say twelve or fifteen feet square, under the
teuiily room of the house, only entered by
a trap door through the floor the cellar
walla fitted up lo the floor of the room snug,
so that no air can get through. Tho iiota-
toes are dug and allowed to dry, when they
arc lei down into the cellar without bruis
ing. Through the winter the cellar is ven
tilatcd once or twice a Avcck by oining the
. t r I f t - I I
irap uoor ior nan an nour, uunng wiucu
time the outside doors of the room above
should bo kept closed. I hare kept sweet
potatoes in this way till the middle of
Another, and I think the best plan, is to
"build a house within a house," filling the
space between the wall3 with clay. The
doors are hung, one to the inner and one to
outer wall. The space above the joints are
filled with clay or saw-dust. The potatoes
are dug and hauled to Vic house, lhe
floor, or rather the ground, is covered vith
dry chafl'. A layer of potatoes is carefully
laid on and another layer of chaff) the pro-
,ccw continuing until the pile is about
three feet high. A thick layr of chall is
men snreau over me iop, ana me process is
completed. A box, two by six inches, is
placed in the wall, opposite the door for ven
tilation. This is kept closed in cold weath-
r auu oniy openeu in mc miuuii! oi nic uay
t -i i .i - . -i.ii -r.l-- .1
on warm days.
Will it pay One of my neighbors, whose
name I might give if necessary, planted two;
acres of sweet potatoes last year, and did all
the work of cultivation himself, and he is
sixty years old. He hxs two potato houses,
built after tlie plan given above. In the
spring, he sold out of tho two houses and oil
the two acres, five hundred bushels, at three
dollars per bushel. Other cultivators in
this county arc doing as well, and perhaps
better : but 1 give this man's, crop as an ex
ample, because I know the facts. Sweet
potatoes generally sell for one dollar in the
tail, and Irom two to four in the spring.
bweet potatoes are not allected by drouth
like the Irish potatoes, and arc not eaten by
the potato bug.
Pruning. For the removal of small
limbs from your trees hardly any time can
come amiss. It were better to do it out of
season than to neglect it. And it is a good
rule to have a sharp prunmng knife always
at hand, when passing among our young or
chard trees. There" is but one time when
prunning should be absolutely interdicted,
and that is at the time that the wood is
frozen. When so circumstanced, it should
never, on any account, be cut or handled
in any manner, not even to gratify your
best friend by helping him to a few grafu
from your tested tree of some coveted va
riety. Let him wait for a thaw, or go away
without them, rather than commit such an
outrage upon your tree as to approach it
While considering the question of the
proper time for pruning there is an axiom
of great importance, which should be firmly
impressed upon the mind of the orchard 1st ;
much will depend upon which of the two
leading objects he may have in view vigor
of growth, and symmetry of form, or simply
fruitfulness, as the results of his labor ill
pruning trees. Pruning at one season
will induce tho former effect; at a different
period of the year, the same work will con
duce to the latter results. Hence, tho value
of this postulate, which is pithy and easily '
remembered, prune in winter for wocd m
summer for fruit. Dr. Warder.
Fall Plowing. The fall is the time to
plow land that is pretty well run. Especi
ally is thfe the case where clay predominates.
In such case the plow should be run an inch
or two deeper than usual. This should not
be neglected, as the soil thrown up from
below is the original soil, and has the
strength of the lop soil ere it became ex
hausted. It will be like a coat of mannrc,
the frost and the rains having the effect to
decompose and mellow arid prepare the soil
thus thrown up. It needs the elements to
prepare it- The buh tlio succeeding summer
unisnes wnai me lrosi laueu 10 uo. jv coat
of manure worked into the top would aid
this operation, but it will do well without
This plan (of plowing deeper) has another
advantage: it increases tho .soil the availa
ble soil for tlie growth, and is equivalent to
sutaoilinglo a small' degree po that two
.important points are rcacneu ai one opera-)
tion. and the extra outlay is a little more
horse power not necessarilv an additional,
horse. So there is no interference with this
plan; no extra, expense ; it is simply adjust
ing your clevis pin. Rural World.
TIIK COTENTi:i DISTRICTS.
Wc lately give the number of contested
Congress districts assix ; but very recent facts
have increased it to eight. The whole num
ber, as far as ascertained, is as follows :
Pennsylvania, Xllth District, the Hon.
Charles Dennison, Democrat, elect, vs. James
Ohio, XIHth, Gen. Geo. W. Morgan; Dem
ocrat, elect, vs. the Hon1. Columbus Delano,
Indiana, Hd, the Hon, Michael C. Kerr,
Democrat, vs. Gen. Walter Q. Gresliam,
Indiana, IVth, W. S. Jlolman, Democrat,
vs. Gen. Ira G. Grover, contestant.
New Jersey, lid, Charles Haight, Demo
crat, vs. the Hon. Wm. N. Newell, contest
Maryland, 1st, Hiram McCullecli, Demo
crat, "vs. Col. Samuel A. Graham, contestant.
Maryland, Hd, Stevenson Archer vs. the
Hon. John L. Thomas, contestant.
Maryland, Hid, the Hon. Charles E.
Phelps, Democrat, vs. Joseph J. Stewart
The contestants in all cases are Radicals.
Where, as in the XHth District of Pennsyl
vania, fraud was public and notorious, Con
gress will have least trouble in coming to n
determination. In all the districts there is
fair proof, circumstantialand otherwise, that
the small majorities gained by the Democrats
were won unfairly ; those of Maryland, be
a aiiiiAT Nii:r.cir.
HoorER, of tho Montgomery (Ala.) Mall ;
once gave tho following report of tlio great-'
est speech hp ever heard :
A fellow "was indicted up in the old ninth,
when Tost G T was solicitor, for gambling,
to-wit : Playing short cards at a certain lo
cality known as Frog Level. Col. N de
fended him, and contended before the jury,
that though tlie State's evidence tended to
show that his client, with a bottle of liquor
in his ocket, accompanied the crowd, who,
it was shown, did actually play, yet it never
did with absolute certainty locate him as one'
of the players. Said he, by way of perora
"Gentlemen of the Jury The witness has
told you that Peter Wyatt was thar and a
playing, for he noticed his hand, and it was
a full on queens 1
Harry Snow was thar, and he was a
playing for he hilt too little par I
AVtLLiAM UrsoN was thar, and he played,
cause witness noticed, in palticular, that he
had nothin' but an aco 1
Bill Connor was thar, and he played,
gentlemen, for he had the bully Jiand four
high-lieeied jacks I
But gentlemen, when I come to ask him
about AiiRAHAir Pjtken my client's hand
what did he soy, gentlemen ? Why no
thin' gentlemen, except that if Ann hilt any
hand, he disremcmbored it 1 And now, gen
tlemen of the jury, because my client was
seen going down to rrog .Level with, a bot
of liquor in his pocket, and the witness
I't remember that he hilt any hand at all.
when bully hands 'was out, aad him tlic best
player in the crowd is that, is tliat, I say
gentlemen of the jury, is that any reason that
my client was guilty of the crime of gamb
lt-is almost needless to sav that the iurv
J aw (he non-sequitur and acqnitteljhc de-
JIR. JOHN' MITCllttL.
Editor National InteUipTuxrSnis: In
the iJtvsiiuy iter of Saturday appears
& statement that Mr. John Mitohcl
has returned to this country from Paris,
from hit ttiHe. Aa this contains a great un
truth, and ts a gross injustice to Mr. Mitehel,
I ask yen to give it direct contradiction.
When Mr. M. waa released from an Unjust
tnfinemnt- ha went to Pari voluntarily.
There was no proviso to leave mo country.
He was released unconditionally. As such
statements as the above arc both hurtful to
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE. - FRIDAY,
the feelings and designed to injure tho stand'
ing of Mr. Mitohel, I am glad to be able to
declare its falsehood.
I am, sir, ycHirs respectfully,
Thomas Antcsell, M. D.
A 3IASSACIltfSETri ROMAJICl
Prom the Boston Trarelsr.
A bit of romance in one of our Worcester
county towns, is exercising the minds of the
sossips lust now. Here it is: Some seven
teen years ago the only daughter of a weal
thy former was married with some eclat, and
went away to live in "York State." The
history of the domestic felicity of this mar
riage tradition is not recorded, but after two
years or so from the wedding day, the young
wife expressed a wish to return home for. a
few weeks' visit. The husband's business
just (hen precluded the idea of his accom
panying hor, but he helped on her prepara
t'oas, and oAc bright morning, now fifteen
years ago, carefully put her on board the
eastern-bound train, bade her farewell, and
went back to his house to keep bachelor's
hall as best lie might. Strange to say he
heard nothing from the absentee, but faithful
to his promise, the next Sunday he wrote
her a long letter setting forth all his dis
comforts and begging her to hasten her re
turn. Lo, tlie return mail brought, not a
dainty little loving missive from his absent
Harriet, but a strange, ill-omened -scrawl
from her mother. It was a wild crv of
alarm. Tlie daughter had not been home!
And from that time for fifteen years she
never did reach home, or darken or brighten
her husband's doors.
The husband bore his bereavement most
stoically; the father said nothing. He
loved his boya and was proud of them. His
girl he had reared up to womanhood, got
her well married ofi) and the worriment of
the mystery he had washed his hands of.
It belonged by good rights to the husband.
But the poor mother, who had never in all
her life before gone berond the shadow of
her husband s apple tree?, set ofi at once in
search of her. She wandered up and down
the earth for months. A shy, quiet, home
body, very deaf, and knowing no more
about geographical points and railroad
routes than tho big dog slio left at home, r.o
one wondered when she gave up the search
at last as hopeless. She grew very old and
very deaf, meantime, and everybody pitied
the meek, patient motherly woman, who
forced herself to settle down at lost and live
on tho old, unappeased anxiety. Well, the
daughter came homethc other day. She had
found her affinity, and been living with him
thesee fifteen years. She don'tneed to marry
him. They understand each other perfectly.
but she thought she'd just step home for a
flying visit, to let them all know how happy
3IOIIAT, RBFOR3I I.VXEW YORK CITV;
The "Disbanded Volunteer," writing from
New York, says:
lhe grate cause of raorril reform, in
which I take a deep and solium interest.
peers to bo progressing in this city with the
elocity of tellygrafhc lightening. This is
prcncipally owing to the stand that the
Herald lies takin agen the legs at Niblo's.
The strictors of. that spotless jernal on the
ballet gals at that establishment lies aroused
a tremendous feeling everywhar. The re
spectable community ken not realizo that
the pettycuts is as actually as short 03 the
Herald represents them to be, and hens they
go in crowds every night to see of the horrid
tale has not been cxagcratcd. This is the
resin why Niblo's sech a regular jam. In
coarse it will only last untel all the Christian
men and wimmm in the city has seen for
tharselves wot the thing is, after which they
will visit the place of sin no more. As to
the reprobates whom Satin is bound to hev
by hook or crook, they will continue to go
as ushal; and relying on that patrenage, the
menedgement have renudc thar engagements
with all the buty andemmetry at present
performing in the peace. In the meantime
the free model artist exhibitions on the
Broadway sidewalks cums off as heretofore
every day atwix the Eowrs of three and five
the afternoon, dooring which, interval
places on all the hotel stoops along the line
of proscssion are at a premium."
leMOUTE & WILLAMSON",
OlCco No, II North Chcrrytt.,noar Church.
, 0. D0X 375 NASHVILLE.
MATES, promptly executed. A variety of
Drawings for Cottiwcs, Villas, Hot Houies. (tar-
dens, i'nrks, etc., to suit nil loenhtiej and iiflu
an be ?een tit this office. "
.Tony KnsKMts, V. T. BxtiitY.
i. S. Kix.vky. A.J.Duncan.
II. Tiiourso.t. HtlSKttT Timiirsu.v.
Mm. w. IJ. Lkwis.
JE. B. JD WALL & CO.
AJfD CIRCUXAR SAW-MIIXS.
Warciiocsi: No. 21 South Howard Strkxt.
S3" Shopi at Laurel, JM. sep2-w3m
T WILL SELL AT PUBLIC SALE. ON
1 A CltCOIT OF OXK, TWO ASD
IHKKi; XKAKS, tbO MILL SEAT On Uiff
llarpeth river, known ai
Dr. TV. S. TVclI?8 Xowcr Mill,
With 3) acres of Land, mostly wood land. Also,
50 acres of Cedar Land, in Lots. Tho Cedar Land
is near Minoe C. Josdak's.
Thepcrsonal property on one years credit, viz:
Ono four horso AVncon. ono ox Wasnn. one old
Buegyijour work Males, three Cows tnd Calves,
tojrty buccp, one largo nall,roar.Uurryine Knives,
one Tanner's Whet Koelr, Plows and Harrows,
one Corn Shelter, Fan Milt and Trash tr, a largo
Culling Knife, and other Farming Implements.
The silo to- bo nt inv residence, near tho old
Persons owine tho Estate will please Par. and
those h.vrinff claims will please present them
J. s. Wttisjt, f.xccuior.
Of W. S. Webb, dee'd.
Colleor Ocovk. Williamson county.
Heaver Dain Springs.
IN PURSUANCE OF AN INTBRLOCUTORY
Decree of tbo Chancery Court, made at the
ptember Term, 1S86, in the caso of Wm. 11.
Cnmthers, Administrator, against the heirs and
creditors of Wm. B. Eastey, deceased, I will pro
Monthly, 2GlIi of November
Next in the town of CentreTlUe.relI to the high-
eftbUIder, UHK11UUSK Alii) 1,111 in loo town
of Vernon; OAKLAND FURNACE. AND
LANDS, situated In the Ctrll DUtriet of Hick
man eoanty. ana uhay.iui ifAL sruiAua
AND LANDS, situated In tho Civil DUtriet of
A nlst of saidftnB aad Lands will oe ex
hibited on the day of tale. Said property .'will be
ONE AND TWO YEARS CREDIT,
With interest from tho dote, Pureltis to rive
nates with good security, aaa a JiAi . .Htalncil
until purchase meoey is paid. -,. '
1. 11. Jiuivunnrv.
Cleric and Master.
CHANCERY COURT. AT laVINUSTON,
(SI'DCIAL). OCTOBER TERM. 1SOL
E.L. Ganlenhtr and Mary niJdreth.iWralDjitra-
torsof It. T. Mldralli, deceased, tau. v. uoos
pastcre H, alt. redilar of saidUT. JJil-
N TllfS rAITKR IT APPJ
'BARTNO TO THE
tVdrf-th&t the Kstataof U.
Ii in.nlvdni. It therefore, ordered, that Dnbliea-
tlon be made in the Union and American, a paper
pabluheit la NubTiUe. Tennessee, tor lonrsae-
ccjjie -a eefea, repairing all person naving claims
gainst a!l Kstate to eome forward and tie taem
pith the Clerk unit Muter of this Court, authen
ticated according to law. and have themselves
made parties to this salt ea or before the 20th day
of Jiauary next, US6T). or they will be forever
barred. J.W. WBIQUT.CiM.
RE-AL i-S ATE SALES.
75 TO 100
B IT EN-A WIST A,
(XS MONDAY, THE 2BTSI INSTANT,
oclock, from Seventy-five to One Hundred
Building Lots, located in tho immcdiatejricinity
of Ilaena Vista Springs, and within live minutes
11 e will oner lor nm nn thn iirnmwfur n 11
waiKoi tlio terminus of tho Jlotiavocli and Mt
Thcclots arodosirablvlomt'ttl hrhnililiiK' nnit
gardening purpose. They will bo sold to
the lushest bidder, nncl wifhnrtf rMtrcoi Int it h
much or little.. 'Ei'cry bSdy who wants a cheap
piece of ground UDOR which to liuilil n hntnn i
rarucmany inviieu to attend tins sale.
Terms. 0. IS. 24 and 32 months, with . loin
retained and personal security, or. if tho amount
of tho first note Li paid in cash, without interest.
Corporation ChML'R Inkon nt linr !n Mnavlinpa
cash payments are made.
Omtlihu.fU will loam ltHtmlnr X' n.irrolt'a J1
North Cherry street, at li) o'olock.
I- .t It. W. HltOWN.
CALLENDEK i UAltKETT.
novlo-td ui Ajents.
casp. of J. O. Church vs. James M. Harwell. I
will proceed to sell to the highest bidder at the
yuurinousc in mo toirnot Uolumbia, on Satur
22d Diiy of December nexl,
That valuable property known as tho
Methodist School Property,
Situated in tho town of Columbia, Maury county,
Tennessee, containing about seven acres of land,
upon which there it a
And other Improvements, well suited for School
purposes : and tho samo will bo sold oh a credit of
one, two. and three years, with interest from dato.
Except the sum of $6 )0 in cash, Tho purchaser
required to execute, noto with approved security,
and a lien retained for the purchase money, and
will be sold frco from right or redemption.
J. L. WILLIAMS, C. & M.
WILL BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BID
DER upon tho premises, on
Saturday, December 15, 1800,
That valuable Tract of Land on which the late
Nelson Lavender resided, situated On the head
waters of Rutherford's creek, near tho village of
E E T II E S I) A,
Twelfth Civil District, Williamson count-, Ten
nessee, containing about j
About one-half in cultivation, the other half well
timbcral a good framo. Dwelling llouao, and all
nucessury uui-ituuses; uiua iiuvcr-iaiuug epriUKs,
both frco and limestone water. This is one' of tho
most desirable farms in Middle Tennessee, and is
well worthy tho attention of those wishing a good
and healthy home.
Term?, one-third each in three, annual pay
ments, fnira April 1st, 1SG7. notes with two ap
proved .securities, bearing interest at 0 percent,
per annum, and a lean retained until the purchase
money is paid. Possession given tha'Ut January
next. W. D. LAVENDER.
Thompson's Station. Tennessee,
Valuable Non-Taxable .Vlty
Properly For Kale.
1)Y VIRTUE OF POWER IN ME VESTED;
JD by trust conveyance mado by Judge Thomas
Maney. deceased, and registered in the Register's
ollico of Davison county, Tennessee, in hook No.
33, pages 201, 205 and 2Ui3, 1 will, on
THURSDAY, DECEMBER C, 1SCG,
Offer'at public sale, on the premises, corner of.
liroad and McLemoro streets, in the city of Nash
ville, the residence of tho lato Judje Thomas
Maney, deccased.and the adjacent grounds, front
ing 247 feet on Broad street and 327 on McLemoro
street. This desirable residence, with a lot frot
ing 79 feet on Broad street and 100 feet on McLc
morc, will bo sold scperately. The other grounds
will bo sold in lots of convenient size, and will
comprise some of tho most eligible sites for build
ing purposes in or around Nashville. The whnlo
of this handsome property is FREE FROM TAX
ATION, and affords this advantago of economy
in investment, with the prospect of great increase
Plats of lots will be exhibited and terms made
known on day nf sale.
WM. L. MURPIIREE. Trustee.
Anderson", Joumon .t Smith, Agents.
rPHE UNDERSIGNED HAVE QUALIFIED:
JL as Executors of the lost Wilt and Testament
of Willuu 1!. Lewis, deceased. All persons in
debted to said cstato are requested to mako pay
ment to them, and all those having claims against,
the same will present them for payment. '
O. M. FOGO.
A. V. S. L1NDSLET,
Executors of tfm. B. Lewis, deceased.
OX WEDNESDAY, NOVEJIRER 28TII,
We will sell at
C T I
The sale will commence at 11 o'clock, n. nt.,
on the premises.
rpHESE LOTS ARE SITUATHD IN ONE OF
X tbo most delightful tboronghfares leading
from the city. In sight of the Nashville and De
catur Railroad, and on the route of thebpraee
Street nnd Franklin Turnpike Railroad, cow un
der contract. The scenery of quiet beauty 'Pread
around this desirable property is ornamented with
the most' stately country seats. An excellent
school for boys is convenient to it. and this portion
of tho suburbs of Nwhville is detined to beeerae
at an early day tho most attractive for the abodes
of business men of the elty.
Terms, liberal. Omnibuses will leave the front
ofonr offices, at lOn'clock x.v. Colation as usual.
J. L. & R. W. BROWN.
ANDERSON, JOHNSON A SMIM.
novS td Agents.
BEAUTIFUL OUT EESIDENOE
Valuable Plantation and other
THE ENTIRE REAL ESTATE OF TIIK
tote Thomas Makct, deceased, eoniiitingof
some of the most desirable locations, both lor
hntinNH ami dvelllni! home In the eitr of Nash
ville, togetherjriih one of the finest Cotton Plan
tations on tee .Mississippi river, ana ouer lianas
In the State of Ark&asar and Mississippi, is new
ofiVred for sale. to
DR. W. D. MANEY. Tixeeoter,
Corner of Union and Cherry sts NashvHIe,
Tennessee. foeUS lm
HMIE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE" EX -1
iitlnr between T. M. Cain and J. Ji. Brnm-
baek. under the style of T. M. Cain 4 Co- Svmmo.
.-Tennessee, is this dor dissolved, by mataaJ een-
sent, ian DUtinessoi toe iua unn win oe nere-
atttr conducted by x, . uxjx, wno-wnn settle up
the out-standing claims of too old boose.
T. M. CAIN.
3. M. UKUMJJACU.
SucTSi. November Ul&&
NOVEMBER 23, ISM.
Taos. s. Mjir.n.
s. J. TAR BOX,
NATIONAL SAVINGS COMPANY,
CORN Kit CN"IOX AVO COLLEGE STEKBT3.
The following are the rat paid for uncuxrent
money. These quotations are liable to fluctuate,
but mav be deoended on tor a sumeient lenrth of
time for remittances to be received by moil or
express, if forwarded with outdelay.
TENNESSEE Georgia Railroad and
t, , , , Banking Company S
Bank of TennesstAold Bank orAugusta..-.--.4S
issue-.- .4j Bank orFulton AD
Planters' Bank savannah 48
Union Bank..u tbeStatcofGaa)
ni?" V,H:C.c.rtl8cates & C!'y Bankof Augusta.ai
viMiuuras. farmers and Jleehan-
upmmcree.par ies'Bank .1:
""V-"0 au -Mechanics-Back JU
jJf.W".t.rif MerohanU' and Plan-
" the Union
-P" Union Bank.
Bank of Cape Fear
Merchants " ...
Northern " -Oooce
Corn merer .H
Bank ofShcIbrvill( Sr.
Southern Bank 2S
Traders' Bank par
N. Carolina .T5
Life and General Insur
Wadeeboro - 20
ance Company. .-00
Bank of Camden .45 Commercial Bank IS
Charlnetnn 20 farmers lianK OI JN.
Chester. 3) Carolina.--.- .20
" Georgetown-21 Bank Of Middle Oa 87
" Hamburg isMarineBank . 91
Newherrv M Merchants Bank. .14
" the State of S. Bank of Roxboro ..S0
Carolmn .20 Miners' and Planters
Commercial Bank .. .15 Bank -.25
Exchange Bank-- 1G
V-irmnra'nnrl Errhanr-fi VIRGINIA.
Bank .. 03 Bank of Berkley. .80
Merchants' Bank 20 " Commerce 40
PeODlcs' Bank .-.40 llowardsvilleJS
Planter Bank of Fair- " the Old DO"
rield ..... ...15 minion -
Planters' and Mechan- Bank of Richmond W
ics' Bank .20 " KOcK&ndge &
State Bank .07 " Rockingham.i'i
t. . . T Ii . . , 0An. Il
oouiuwcsiern a. u o ocutiainicoj
Unien Bank .fo " the Valley of
.,..,,.. Virginia,.. a
LOUIS AA. Il.l..rVin.ini. 'V?
Bank of America 05 - Wheeling 95
Louuiana .i Winchester. 75
New Orlcans..05i?ann1 HnV nf Va vrt
Canal Bank., 95 Danville Bank 20
Citizens' Bank-..- .9o Exchange Bank.ofVa.20
Crescent City Bank 95 Fairmount Bank 7L
Louisiana State Bank.So v.nn.-'linnl- nfUin-
Mechanlcs'and Traders' castle 35
Bank.. ..".IS 7?fl,-m..r'Hanb nfV. H
Merchants' Bank 95 Mi,nnfapiiir-r' an !
Southern Bank ...par Farmers 80
Union Bank -io M.n.hont.'Ttmb in
New Orleans Scrip 95 Merchants? and Me-
alabaua. chanics'. - 75
Bank of Mobile, .95n,l? iaE
Central Bank 25
Commercial Bank. 25
North? Bank TcnncsseoBonds 7
Sou'them BaanklT.-95 Pidson Co. Bonds.-Vu
U 1IU Ah IktUVlllltV
GEORGIA m, !, t,,l.
Central Railroad Bank X bought with coupons
Nashville nnd Chattanooga Railroad Stock.-; : 30
RORERT IATSK, lreBlilcnt.
T. XL SAMPLE, Costlier.
JiO. 4S XOBTII COTXEGE ST.,
!OIiI AJO SIX.VER,
OF ALL KINDS.
I.OANS mado on satisfactory Collaterals.
COtliECTIOXS mado on all parts.
on all prominent
STERLING EXCHANOE in sums of il
and upward for sale.
Parties Rcnilttlnp Uiieurroiit Moncy
enn always rely' on petting Full Rate
ntnl Prompt Attention.
NASHVILLE . CITY
( - i
office north east chksek of
SlI.n.lIKIi AND Sl'RIXO STREETS.
AGENTS FOR THE SALE
TICKETS OVER THE
NASHVILLE AND CHATTANOOGA,
LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILLE,
NASHVILLE AND DECATUR, ,
EDGEFIELD AND KENTUCKY,'
AND NASHVILLE & NORTHWESTERN
IfAVE BEEN MADE
which we arts enabled to give Through
Checks for Baggage at Hotels nnd Private
Houses, to persons purchasing Tickets at our
Persons living in Edgefield will be taken to or
from any of lhe trains entering at Nashville by
leaving calls at our office, or applying to our agent
fmmrl nnnn all trains arrivinfi at this city.
trains arriving at tnis
Omnibuses will attend excursions.
ill attend excursions, nemos.
Sales, etc., etc.
on liberal terms.
HA3I. J. LITTLE,
Lyon's Periodical Drops!
THE GREAT FEMALE REMEDY FOR
These Drops aro a scientifically compounded
fluid preparation, and better than any Pills, Pow
ders or Nostrums, lleiog liquid, their aetion is
direct and positive, rendering them a reliable,
speedy and certain specific for the cure of all
obstructions and suppressions of nature. Their
popularity Is indicated by tho fact that over 10Q,
(0O bottles are annually sold and consumed by the
ladies of the United States, one of whom speak in
tbo strongest terms of praise of their great merits.
They are rapidly taking tho plsee of every other
Female Remedy, are considered by all who know
nncht nf them, as the surest, safest, and most in
fallible preparation in the world, for tho cure of
all lemaie complaints, me removal oi an oojirne
tions ofjiature. and the promotion of health,
regularity and strength. Explicit directions sta
ting when they may be used, and explaining when
ana why they should not, nor could not be used
without producing effects contrary to nature's
chosen laws, will be found carefully folded around
each bottle, with the written signature of Jons L.
Lvoy, withont which none are genuine.
Prepared by Dr. LYON.lSfi Chapel street, iew
Haven, Connecticut, who can be oensulted either
fiersonally. or fay mall, (enclosing stam p.) eoncern
ng all private diseases and female weaknesses,
bold by Druggists everywhere.
C. G. CLARK, Jc CO.,
Gtn'I Agents for U. 3. and Canadas.
oet38 d&w evwed-ly
C. W. SMITH,
. Perfumery, and Fancy
CORNER CHURCH AND VINE TS.,
rnnE LATE FIRM OF W. J. & C. W. SMITH,
JL having been dissolved by the death of Mr. tt,
J7Smith. and O. W. Smith having purchased the
entire stook of fine Drugs, etc, in this popular
of the patronage of the Physicians and eitixens o
Nashville. He feels confident, that with the valu
able assistance of ilr. It. II. uoedov. he eon gir
entire satisfaction. The Drugs. Medietnee,ete
are of the very best quality, and the pries as i low
as the lowest. (a. a o.) fnovS lw
PERKINS, SWENSON & Co,,
No. -IS Carondelet,eorner Union street. ..
a. V. awrsaos, N. Y lata or Austin, Texas.
FRAME HOUSE WITH FOUR
hMldM&are Room. Paninr. Kitabea and
rraots Room, and between NINA AN
ACRES OF LAND, on which Is a good well:
leeated two miles from the Counhonse, on the
It rood Street Pika, opposite Bytowo. and adjoin
ing the lands ef Nathaniel Baxter, Erq. ho
ANDERSON, J0HKS0H & SMIIH, Agent.
KEADY Si ABE CLOTHING
70 PUBLIC SCHTAR13iffASIIVIIiIil3, TEXXESSEE.
SlllDCL 00 WAX.
Exclusive Wholesale Dealers in
WHITE. GOODS, DRESS GOODS,
NOTIONS, GLOVES, HOSIERY,
SO. 3 XOltTIIEAST CORNER PUl?f sIC SQUARE,
HAVING CONCLUDED TO RETIRE FROM THE
THIS DAY SOLD OUT TO
Tho eotton in store consigned to us by our
wo will always bo found at tho old stand, and will
Nashville, Sept. 7. 1S66. J. A. MoALISTER i CO.
IN RETIRING FROM THE COTTON FACTORAGE AND COMMISSION BUSINESS. WE
take great pleasure in recommending our suecessors,Mesrs. Allrx JtlllLi. MaALlSTKR, to tho patron
age ot our numerous irienus, as every way wormy
Nashville, Sept. 7, 1S8G.
BY REFERENCE TO THR ABOVE ADVER TISK.MKNT It will bo seen that we have
succeeded Messrs. J. A. MoAlistcb .t Co.. in tho
mission and Forwarding Business, at the old
we will uo pleased to seo all tlie old customers
Wehopoto bo able to give satisfaction to all
Nashville. Sep. 7. 1SGG. sepS tf.J
-TIIK SUCS0KIBBIIS ARE JVUTII0I1IZI2D AGENTS FOIt THE SALE OF THE CELEBRATED
E. CARVER COTTON GIS'S,',
So long and favorably known throughout tho
C O T TOW GROWING STATES.
In which tho
SALTS HAVE FAR EXCEEDED THOSE OF ANY OTH ER MAKE.
Its superiority In operation and In quality of lint
UOtion t'lanters, aierenanu ana Aianuiaciurers.
All sizes trsmiato luusaws cacti, constantly on
VIRGINIA AND TENNESSEE
FOR WE1V YORK.. PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE AND
fi BOSTON VIA
LOW" RATES - -
BEING NOW FAIRLY
From Nashville to Northern aitlef, offers .iiinr!r
RATES. The rates shall be made as low, atxl
Tbo Nashvllto and Chattanooga Raad wBl Umte
against overcharges, or
I The Clly!Irssurni!co Office nnd Agencies
the rnto of TIIREE.FODRTIIH OF ONE PER CENT.,
TIIJtOUGir FROM Tins TO NEW YORK.
OHptate BEN. F. EGAN, Ne. U OsUege. 1
to. Ji. d."f.,tJ
TC A T I? TJ A W IT C5'
JL J3. Jt.. JLBs JJ JJL ASk
OF ALL KINDS,
Cotton Beams and Frames,
Cotton,Hay and Hag Presses,
COPYING. PRESSES, &c.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE A CO.
12l Walnut street,
E.V. BISHef, W. T. ElBHOr, B.U. EMBOr.
R. M. RISIIOr A CO.,
NO. 38 MAIN STREET,
job t. ootjc. j. k. hash. a. v. vcariir.
FOOTE, 1TASH k .00.,
Hbs. 17 ana 19 West Columbia, St.,
X I.STI LI.EILS
AJtn POX EST! o
LiaTJOHS AND v WINES.
BKAI.EM tS GiXVlXK
BOVBRON, RYE, AND StONONO AIIEA
PrOprittera of the celebrated brand of Oraors
ft 0. 331.
8. A. HAHBLT.
BUSINBSS OF STORING COTTON, WE HAV
ALLEN Jc HILL MeALISTBR.
friends, wilt still havo our clesest attention, as
ship or sell for them as they may desire.
at tueir eonmlence and suppert.
J. A. MoALISTBR Jt CO.
Cotton and Tobanco Faeteraire nnd General Com
stand, earner of Broad and College streets, where
of the bouse, aud our own friends and acquaint
thne who may entrust us with thajrbusineM.
t ALLEN i HILL AfnALISTKR.
Of the old Una of BtiKon Si Alls,
produced, is acknowledged by the most Influential
nana or lurntsncii irem mo Jianuaetery.
OPENED FOR THE- TRANSPORTATION fjF
imlucemcnts to Shippers. In SPEED and LOW
lhetimegsarantledatruik as by any other Aufa
Through Dill ef Lading, and preteet Shippers
any errors in agreed rates.
njrrcc to cover Cotton by tliN lloittn nt
authorized to aanlract fr Freights, and sign BtHi of
E. H. E IV I N O,
Gen'l Fr't. Ag-t. N. Jc. 0. R. R
A Dcllclitnil BcveraRc,
A Health fill Tonic,
An InvlRoralliis Ntinitilant,
An Vncqunlcd Specific.
'MUIIS WINE PO.SSHaBaS ALL TIIK VIR
1 toes of the B LA 0KB HRRY. ia eeoMaa
tion with other leedlein! qttaKfleK, rl it the
most pleasant and etSeaeloas remedy for
DYSENTERY, T.te. Etc.
K"o Family Shotdd Bo Without It
a II. BALDWIN Jc C0 Preprietew.
VT. VT. T0TTKN, Wboletalo AtoU.
Far sale by all Family Grocers, DrsccMs
and Apotheesries. JesS-tf
p. x. cohixoxk,
s. n. wist.
Lewis, Coiningorc iSrWcst,
NO 31 PERDIDO STREET,
And No. 3 lTt Third street,
G. II. S3IIXII,
TTORNEY AT Is AW,
FFICE. N'a. SWJ Cherry street. North
II sept "
Piupwtfaaatg rate tW abwter peri ni
e iiis tavartaWr t advance.
W. A. JOHNSON & CO.
Gowersl GomnirMiou Merchant?
.Vu,,tl IHOtur.t Row, Spu Orlcnnx
iW Liasaul nth odeaneat saad oa n..r!
U4a at CeOw awl M(kr rmlee, by
v. vt r.. m..
atNrtt-atH , At e Ptaaters' Bank
Aii LEX & iniL 3TAMSTE1
to J.,V.MaAHrtri C. ..
Gbmniinea and Forwarding
Cotton hmI Tobacco Factors
COR. MOAD AJfD COU.SU tTf .
NnsbTtltc. - TenuesccJ
JiAniMN Huntfj RAxrros i. cusxtvj
.r wwr. r. fv.
STRATTON, CHENEY & ROY.
COTTON AND TOBACCO
Xo. II Broad St., XnHlivllIc.
HAVIITO SOLD OUR SNTIRR STOCK OF
(IrwHM t Mmwi. Das .V ftan'u wa will .n
future piirehaio and sell
COHOH AND TOBACCO
ALL KUtm OF PItODUCE
KNTIRKLY ON COMMISSION.
Plantf may rely opa our best efttris tee&iain
the HIGHEST JI.UtKET R.VTRH for
thetr Produce. And should our friends furor us
wHh ordera for Uraeeriea, they may rest ataurtd
ef having im4 parebased at tho LOWEST
Having ae of the lariMt warehaosoa in the
city, our feailttie fwr the STOILIOK OF
COTTON AND TO It AC t'O U unsurpassed by
any house In the Xoath. We hare and will keep
on band a large Mptfy of HAGGIXtJ AND
HOPE, and several kinds of IRON TIES
which wo eSer en meet reasonable terns.
AVc will make lhe matter of RecolTlup
nud Forwnrtllnc GoxIt n Specialty-
tu onr bnnlncnH, aad all Gseds consigned to
ns for Re Shipment will be sent, upon arrival
at tho Wharf or Dot. preeapUy forward at ue
least nxpensa to the owner.
Llbcrnl AUvnuccs mnito an Con-
alpuiucnta. octl Jai
a. T. toeux. 1 r ... r vr,i,!.
o. w. u aciuk. Lata Psrter A Macrae, Memphis.
TORIAN, MACRAE & CO,,
COTTON A TOBACCO FACTOBS,
VUJl.Jl.JlSiXUXV iJX KHUA.XXSi,
NO. m aMKDBLT STREET.
icpla NEW ORLE.VN.S.
wt. rntaiiiinr. ct. rtcwtf,. J.w. .raiHHnx.jt.
NewOttaMM. JlewOffMw. CMatabio. Te n.
W. J. FRIERSQN & CO.,
V A U O N I R I. i: T N T It K i: T.
Ltnenil AiIrnncoM made on Coimlsni-
COTTON AND TOBACCO
G!o mwi s3s i o n IVI ero bants
No. n .South .Tlnrkcl.Ntrcet,
A. U SMITH.
tms. rise SB, hteW. J. AT. Fa:ki.
a, a. staik, Tnsealooso. Atabaas.
T.r a yixa takjik thx aovk
I 1 11UUB
K. WC IN HMMIM ISlM
Oamrawtefi JhtslneM, and wm keep MMtoatty
on aaad a targe ts(piy of
OR.1IN, F.te-, Etr '
For the Trade at LtW PRIOHB.
Speefcl aitentiM ctete8nrardtar rWgQtt.
NaKhvlIIe Cotton 3rarkt.
ItU a nneraMr aduHMcl ful Jfcat the 4annw
adopted ht TVbaeM sate of settWc at A.v4z.
renrvteg the privH afereMfig tho bettbfi.it
DtMlWatey ta tk Ptoaler. ,aas gfroa Btoro
Sell Higher than Any Other Method,
and UUniuf tkailkio
Mtory ta Cotova m
Park! Jc Rtavk, of
euaewtteu ts aftopt sat sua,
ITS ADVANTAGES ARE NltHBROtlN.
It draw tooetke; ail the borer isrtc and
ui.nr aer WIIH.IH eampwinilB entw
whom iRwrestbc UAmt wukd pf Urm
bole oSereH. Kek bale Is before H) buyf,w
that Ixwi seo Hotm, wilh a-sacapf fkHf
urawH, tmwHHt Ha iiMHip.
tir Tbo owDr Mtbr (a
Ms Meat, baa tbo right to 1
tbo priee W got soMsfoiitoTy.
AT tfc I tl ifAl
1 sa(o fiSos
wila tbo same expense of mIBsx m ua4or w. tU
systessu Tbo atrcnoi ntUhiAtnn gtvort to all
who have ever tcotwt tbbi system to Mof tfcat tWs
to par oxorilestettfcebosttbateubebad.
o. k. aaio. w. H.caADsocxxx. 1. -nt aaovx.
REiD, CHADBOURHE& CO.
Cottonand Tobacco Factors.
CORNER OF CLARK AND
OitKtsh Mti Cberxr sre. pr"tc