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NASHYILLE UNION AND DISPATCH, NOT EMBER 24, 186$.
THE WRONGOF IRELD.
Tile Tour ntnl Speeches ofraoIinTRrighti
The Tronbiliis of the .Waters Res.
t oration by ricw?rnrtitIon.-m
From the New York Journal of Commerce
Mr. Bright's tour in Ireland is'the subject
of severe animadversions on the part of the
friends "of the Administration now in power
in the Britihli Government, the "Tories," so
called. Tlie exciting air of Ireland and the
exuberance of an Hibernian audience are
spokea of as highly favorable to his style of
oratory. His purpose is to show by what
means can be brought about contentment
and tranquility and a solid union between
Ireland and the rest of GreatBritain, and for
- this purpose he make use of the best argn
ments known to the advocates of reform. He
contends that Ireland is a field in which all
the principles of the Tory party have been
completely experimented upon and devel
oped, and that, after all, a land in which
desolating famines and other indescribable
cviU prevail, a condition of things out of
-which has grown a "state of chronic insur
rection." This situation is attributed not to
"the peculiarities of theCelticrace, but to the
conditions to which they have been sub
jected, till at leugth, as the followers of Mo
hammed turned their face to Mecca, so "the
Irish peasant, when he asks for food and
freedom and blessings, his eyes follow the
-setting sun." The aspiration of the Irish
'heart is to "grasp hands 'with the great re
.public of the West." For these reasons Mr.
Bright believes the disease is not only seri--our
but desperate. Nor is the mischief con
lined to the United Kingdom, since the gov
ernment at this moment is "sending troops
across the Atlantic to fight Irishmen who
tire bitter enemies of England on the Ameri
can continent." The remedy prescribed is
to improve the condition of the cultivator of
the soil. In his speech delivered in Dublin
on the 30th ult., just now the subject of
much comment, Mr. iJngtit said :
The grand evil in Ireland is this th;
the Irish people the nation, are dispos
sessed of the soil. "What we ought to do is
'to provide for and aid their restoration to
it by all means of justice. Should vou tol
erate in Ireland the law of primogeniture ?
Why should you tolerate the system of en
tails and leng settlements .' hy should
the object of the law be to accumulate land
in creat masses in few hands, and to make
it almoU impossible for persons of small
means and tenant larmers to become pos
aors of land ? If you go to other countries
for example, to Norway, to Denmark, to
Holland, to Belgium, to trance, to Ger
many, to Italy, or to the United States, von
will find that in all those countries tha-e
laws of which I complain have been abol
ished. (Cheers.) No doubt your Landed
Estates Court and vour Court of Titles Act
were good measures, but they were good be
cause they were in the direction that I want
to travel further in. I would go further
than that. I would deal with the question
of absenteeism. (Cheers.) I am not going
to propose to tax absentees ; but if my ad
vice were taken, we should have a Parlia
mentary Commission empowcrid to buy up
the large estates in Ireland belonging to the
English nobility, for the purpose of selling
them on proper terms to the occupiers of
the farms and to the tenantry of Ireland.
(Cheers.) Now let me be fairly understood.
I am not proposing to take any of their
property from them, but I propose this
that a Parliamentary Commission should be
empowered to treat for the purchase of these
large estates with a view of selling them out
to the tenantry of Ireland. Here are seme
of them. The present Prime Minister, Lord
Derby ; the Marquis of Lanlowne, Lord
litzwilliam, the Marquis of Hertford, the
3rarquis of Bath, the Duke of Bedford, the
Duke of Devonshire, and many others, have
large estates in Ireland. Many of them, I
daresay, are just as well managed as any
estates in the country ; but what you
want is to restore to Ireland a middle
;proprietary of the soil, and I venture
to say that if thee estates could be
purchased, and could be Bold out farm by
ifarm -to the tenant occupier in Ireland, it
would be infinitely better to a conservative
sense than that they should belong to great
proprietors living out of the country. I have
said ihatthe disease U desperate, and that the
remedy must be searching. I assert that the
present system of government with regard
to the Church and with regard to the land
lias failed disastrously in Irelend. 1 have
ofteri asked myself whether patriotism is
dead in Ireland. Cannot all the people of
Ireland see that the calamities of their coun
try are the creations of the law; and if that
be so, just laws can move those calumnies.
The supporters of the Derby (Tory) Ad
ministration profess to understand Mr.Bright
4a propose that the Government buy np all
he large estates of Ireland and partition
them-among the occupants of the soil; but
suggested, as an objection, that the latter
could not avail themselves of the offer pro
vposed without money, and how to put money
in the pockets of the needy peasantry might
prove a difficult problem. And the remedy
relating to the removal of the church estab
lishment is considered no less embarassing.
So that Mr. Bright, and the class of re
formers he represents, are given little credit
for political sagacity. On the contrary, the
effect of such appeals as that to which the
Irish people have listened, is declared to be
simply the exasperation of passions already
heated enough. The Irish have certainly
heard a glowing exposition of their wrongs,
xind perhaps (like the client who heard his
case ably presented at the bar) will be more
astonished than any body else to learn how
much they havesullered. In the present state
of the reform question, Mr. B. is liable to
earn for himself the reputation of a danger
Ix Cleveland, Ohio, on the 14th instant,
Mrs. Patrick Moran, the wife of a drayman,
locked up her children, two little boys, re.
spectively aged three and five years, while
"she went to purchase clothing for them.
Shortly after a fire broke out in the building)
and before help could arrive they were
burned to death. They sought refuge from
the flames beneath abed, with a cat and dog
whioh had been locked up with them, and
an that place awaited the awful death which
followed. The firemen saved the front part
of the house. Mr. Moran had a child burned
to death a few years ago under almost simi
The artosian well in tha 6tock-yards in
Chicago, has reached a depth of one thcu
sand and fifty feet, and is now flowing at the
uatc of sixty thousand gallons per. day.
There are seventy-five students at the
'Deafji Dumb and Blind -Institution in
.Staunton, Virginia, and the -number is in-
.Future Prospect A Kopeftil VJew from
From the New Orleans Times.
The great failure of the cotton crop of
tins season so tar trom discouraging, ought
to animate those engaged in that industry
with new and stronger hopes of the'eventnal'
resuscitation oi me spienuia production oi
Tlia encouraging fact developed by the
experience of this year is, that the obstacles
to cotton culture which were most appre
hended have proved of no serious character,
and the real drawback upon the results of
the season has been an unusual and extraor
dinary one, to-wit: the concurrence of me
teorological causes, such as has not been
known before for fifty years. But for this
peculiar and unprecedented state of the at
mosphere producing continuous rains at a
period of the year which is usually that of
the dry season, the crop of this year would
have equalled two-thirds of the crop of ante
helium times. This is the estimate of our
most intelligent and observing cotton pro
ducers. Estimating the crop of the season
at one-third of the old product, the defi
ciency of one-third would be justly due to
the unfavorable atmospheric causes referred
to. It follows from this state of facts that
the feari in regard to the effect of the disor
ganization of our labor by the events of the
war, have not been justified by the experi
ence of this year. The emancipated negroes
have generally on the plantations, worked
well and demeaned themselves orderly
and industriously. Wherever they were not
interferred with by intermeddling officials
and fanatical emmissaries, and their rela
tions to their employers were left to the con
trol of the natural and useful laws of trade
and industry, the freedmen have exhibited
gratifying proofs of their honest desire to
lead lives of honest industry and punctual
observance of their agreements. Of course
there are many exceptions to this general
observation. Not more, perhaps, than there
are among white people, in a similar situ
ation. Enough has been proved, however,
to demonstrate the practicability and profit
ableness of cultivating the plantations in
the present state of our labor. With this
experience and demonstration, the prospects
of a good crop of cotton next year are very
encouraging. The chances of encounter
ing the unfavorable atmospheric causes of
this season are but as one in fifty. With
these encouraging indications and prospects,
we hope our planting people will prepare
vigorously for the next season. To North
ern cultivators and capitalists we would say,
now is your time to engage, under the most
favorable circumstances, in the most profit
able agriculture in the world. The richest
plantations may be bought or leased at rates
which, to men of small capital, but of ener
gy and industry, promise the largest profits
of any occupation in which they can be em
ployed, in this or any other country.
Jeflorcoii Davit ami JIIn Accusers.
Oar readers will be interested in the fol
lowing brief review of the proceedings of
the "Military Commission" which tried and
convicted some half dozen persons charged
with complicity in the assassination of Mr
Lincoln, in seeking to blacken the character
of Mr. Davis as privy to it; and also of the
conduct of Mr. Judge Advocate Holt in the
premises. The Richmond Examiner says it
is from the pen of an able and distinguished
jurist, residing in another state:
The general sentiment of the United
States has settled that the Military Commis
sion which passed upon the persons accused
of the assassination of Mr. Lincoln had no
jurisdiction of the persons inculpated.
rV . r-i . t 'niii ti T.-.-T o it-1 : n "nnur.mintfljl inli
cature" that was unknown to the Constitu
tion of the United States, and in derogation
The constitution of the Commission was
such, that if the purpose of the prosecutors
would have been served, tney would nave
returned that Abel murdered Cain, and
would have vouched the fourth chapter of
the book of Genesis as affording conclusive
evidence of the martyr of Abel.
It is not surprising that the sentence of
that Commission upon the parties before the
Court has shocked the moral sense of the
The evidence against Mrs. Surratt would
not have justified any grand jury of the
country to have returned "a true bill."
But it is not with the persons who were
before that Commission that we have now to
There were a n'.:r.;ier of persons (Mr. Da
vis and others J wi.o were inchuded in the in
dictment, but who were not present in the
Court, as to whom nine-tenths ot the testi
mony was employed to convict, not by the
Court for the Court would not convict an
absent person but by the public.
But the public could pass no judgment of
conviction. The object, therefore, was only
to scandalize with the view of a conviction
Most of the testimony was contradicted on
the face of it.
Hyams testified as to a conspiracy to in
fect whole armies with yellow fever and
small-pox, and that he actually imported
boxes of infected goods,
s The box containing the most malignant
poison was sold at auction, and yet no dis
temper ever arose from the import The
import was to have been of a million of dol
lars of goods. The import reached S143 or
less, and without infection. Hyams teas im
mediatdypardoncd. The Judge Advocate General admits that
he has been the dupo of Conover and others.
One question has not been answered in
reference to his employment of these wit
Did Mr. Judge Advocate General Holt
use his own money to pay the bounties to
Conover and others? If he did use his own
money, where did he get the authority to
spend the money of the United States in the
amounts that he confesses to have used?
What law, what usage allows a Jude Ad
vocate General to employ the treasure of
the United States to give bounties to per
jured informers and impostors ?
Another fact has never been accounted
for. The proclamation of the President
wrofesses to have been made an evidence.
what was the testimony on which the
clamation rested? What, evidence
Judge Advocate Holt report ?
That of Conover and his associates was
ex post facto the proclamation.
If any oSker of the United States can
give large rewards for affidavits of a particu
lar tenor, it is quite certain that he can
have the aflidavits to order that he needs.
Is there anv law in the United States that
I enables an officer to procure aflidavits to
I order? to. pay arbitrary prices for them?
notner classrof testimony produced and
wrote lettersjo Mr. Davis, proposing wild,
chimerical and, if really meditated, nefa-
i tuua Dutcuics ut uiiowuvx v r ,wl,a
property, and that Mr. Davis referred their .
papers to other officers. 1
Not a case has been found in which he '
gavethe slightest' approbation to the plansi
of tho writers. ' i ' !- f 1 t
Not a case has been found in which any ,
action was taken or approved in any of
these circumstances. .Not one. But Mr-
Judge Advocate Holt relies upon these to
prove mat in anotner case oi neiariyus mis
chief never submitted never entertained
proceeded from his direct order.
It is perfectly well known that the cases
exhibited were not entertained nor acted on.
It is perfectly known that the papers were
sent to the ordinary depository of all such
communications without approval, and
were dismissed without action. Yet. to
scandalize, they are brought forward as if
they had been approved. Ihe public, who
do not understand the nature of executive
and administrative affairs, are duped and
deceived by such testimony.
it Mr. Uavis nad been on trial his coun
sel would have exposed the trickery of stlch
a procedure. JUefore a military commission,
ignorant of the rules of evidence in judicial
proceedings, and subservient to the views of
the prosecution, such artihces havo been
partially successful in the object to scandal
ize and to defame.
It is this abominable charge unsupported
by the testimony adduced and that testi
mony shown to have been rendered by per
jured witnesses, bound to, perjury by high
rewards, that forms the Mibstantial basis for
the detention of Mr. Davis, at the peril of
his lite and to the discredit of the justice
and humanity of the united btates.
The seven young men who were in jail in
Lawrence, Mass., for ten days, under sen
tencc for an alleged riotous assault upon
Robert Putnam, of Danvers, who 13 said to
have u?ed " outrageous and treasonable lan
guage" upon the occasion of the murder of
the late President Lincoln, having been par
doned by Gov. Bullock, arrived home la3t
week. They were received at the depot by
upwards of a thousand citizens, accompanied
by the Danvers brass band. A procession
was formed, which marched to Gothic Hall
amid the shouts of the people and the ring
ing of bells.
THE Morning ctor, the third missionary
ship built by the American Board of For
eign Missions, sailed from Boston on Mon
day, the 19th inst., on its first voyage. The
interesting event was celebrated by appro
priate religious services, in which Rev Drs.
Anderson, Bingham, Mears, and Rev. N.G-
Clark and Rev. F. R. Hooker took part,
This ship was built by the contributions of
Sabbath School children. Her present des
tination is the Sandwich Islands.
Sales of new corn have ;been made in
Loudon county, 'Va., at three dollars per
barrel as it shrinks one-tenth during the
winter, this is equal to 53 30 cents in
March. The cropl'is enormous, and from
the scarcity of flour it will command
BIG REAL ESTATE SALE
Valuable City Property,
On the 5th December, 1S6G.
A T 10 O'CIOCK, WEDSESDAY,
iH-emlier. we will offer at Dublic outcry.
several pieces of choice Central City Property, as
TWESTY-FIVE FKET on the cor. of Broad
and Cherry street?. Seventy feet deep, part of the
Tobacco Manufactory of Morgan Jc JIoDaniel, on
which is a three story Ilrick House.
TWEXTT-riVE FEET adjoining, samo
depth, fronting on Broad street, with three story
FIFTEEX FKET on same street, adjoining
the above, with three story Brick House.
TWEXTT-FIVE FEET adjoining the above,
sntnc improvement: and same depth.
TWEXTT-FIVE FEET adioinins. running
back one hundred and thirty ?-9t, more or les.
The above one hundred and fifteen feet em
braces all tho three story building, and good brick
walls are run up from the foundation to the eaves
of the roof, and constitute five stores.
FOV'ItTEEX FEET SEVEX" IXCIIES
rontinc on ( herry street, near the .corner of
road and Cherry, with small improvement
F1FTT FKET on Cherry sU good depth, next
north of Captain StockeU'a.residence. and near the
first mentioned property.
FORTY FEET on Chery street, a little south
of tho-last mentioned piece.
TWENTY FEET on Broad street, one hun
dred and thirty deep, within one hundred feet of
tho Morgan AMeDaniel property.
To all of whieh we respectfully invite the atten
tion of persons wishing safe and profitable invest
ments. Terms Onc-Khlf Cash, balanco in six and
twelve months, with intcreit from date, and hen
A. NELSON & CO. .on(,
. L. &. W. JJltUWA.J "
PUBLI C LEASE
SPLENDID BLOCK OF
ISos. 47 and 49,
College Street, near Broad,
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2im inst.. at 11
o 'cluck a, ji,. on the premises, those largo
new tin covered three-story houses, 29 by 113 feet,
each. No.47 contains four screws, for prizing
leaf tobacco, also, up stairs, 87,000 machinery, for
manufacturing tobacco, to so with lease for two
years, lroin the first of January 1S67. or earlier.
Notes in bank, with approved security, quarterly
in advance. &
Doux & BAnxr.s, Auctioneers.
Tennessee Orphsm Asylum
rpJUS INSTITUTION BEING NOW IN
X operation, those who desire the admission of
Orphans may correspond with Mrs. A. O. Mu
roD, Corresponding Secrctan, who will furnish
blank forms of application, and all other infor
mation. Guardians, etc., aro earnestly requested
not to send children to Clarkiville. prior to such
correspondence, as the officers of the Institution
will be responsible for the care of no, children
whose case has not been previously considered by
them. MARION HENRY, President.
Papers throughout the State who desire to aid
a charityimost urgently demanded, will copy the
I I m 1
r T- M
XA&JLlV lL.L.k, .
COMMERCIAL INSURANCE COMPAKT.
S 1 It ' ' iAv
office in the building of thejjank
oftubunion-. , .
5 : -if .
rriHIS COMPANY. .ESTABLISHED TN
JL insures Buildincs. Vessels in Port. Merchant
dise. Household furniture, and other property on
the most liberal terms.
FIRE, MARINE. AND INLAND RISKS TAK
EN AT LOWEST RATES.
Losses liberally Adjusted nnd Promptly
Paid hy tills Company.
R. C. McNAIRY.
C. E. HILLMAN.
,W. H. EVANS.
JNO. H. EVTN.
JAS. P. KIRKMAN,
R. CJucNAIRY. Pres't.
Hicks, See'y. jy26.
PAENSWORTH & CLARK,
Corner Cherry and Union Sts.
Hnrtford Insurance Co.,
Cash Assets $1,572,480 09
Arctic Insurance Company
OP NEW YORK,
Cash Assets $625,000 00
Xorth American Innrance Co.
OF NEW TOB1C,
Cash Assets $751,653 57
Columbia Insurance Co.
OP NEW TORE
Cash Capital $500,000 00
Continental Insurance Co.
OP NEW TOBK,5
Cash Assets $1,603,624 00
Security Insurance Company
OP NEW TORS,
Cash Assets $1,548,964 62
Northwestern Xife Insurance
Cash Assets $1,250,000 00
LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND
paid at thi.1 office. Marine and fire Risks of
all classes accepted at rates graduated to the haz
We offer a medium of safe and available in
demnity second to none.
3- T.ife policies at LOWEST RATES with no
restrictions as to travel or latitude.
31 Co I. UK Gr. ST., XASIIYIE.LE,
HOJIF. IASTJRAXCE C03J?A3TY,
OP NEW YORK. 5
Capital and Assets.., $3,596,922
JIOSIE IXSTJKAXCE COMPANY,
OP NEW SEW HAVEN.
Capital and Assests t . $1,225,000
WASHINGTON INSURANCE COMPANY
Capital and Assets $875,000
ETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Cash Assets- $4,500,000
URAYELER'S ACCIDENT INSURANCE
C O 51 1 A N Y,
Capital and Assets $725,000
POLICIES WRITTTN ON FIRE AND MA
RINE RISKS. aodLosses promptly adjusted
at this office. Also applications for Life and
Accident Risks in the above first-class Companies.
oct 31 tf
FIRE, MARINE, HULL
INLAND TRANSPORTATION RISKS
Tnltcn nt Eqnltnble Rates.
3-Lo3ses fairly adjnsted and proraptlyTaid."Ca
Office, Second National Bank building-, Colleco
street. JOHN LUM5DJSN. President.
W. J. THOMAS, Vice President.
JOSEPH NASH, Secretary.
(Late of the firm of PatnE. Jahk3 & Co.,)
NO. O SOUTH MARKET STREET,
VTOW "RECEIVING A IARGE LOT OF
IV nnwariM Minsistinc of JFlour JBacen. Snsar.
Coffee, etc. Special attention given to the sale,
nd shipment of C6ttoa and otu er rroauce.
JOHN D. JAMES,
NDER A DECREE OF, THE CHANCERY
COURT, we are now authorized to sell, publicly
or privately, the property of 'the Esfate'of D.E
McGAVOCK, deceased. (
We are ready at all times to show persons this
propertr. and will sell privately upon most rea
sonable tonus, and shall have, from time to time,
public sales of the same in the different localities
of the estate.
This property extends from Jefferson street, on
South, to St. Cecilia Academy and beyond,, on. the
North, and from Collese street, on tho East, as fay
n estwaraiy as Jtort uuiem and the Warding pro
perty, and includes many choice and valuable
Lets, now within the corporate limits of the city,
having all the benefits of the Hydrant Water and
the City Schools.
Tho great extent of this Estate furnishes every
variety of location. Persons wishinsto be in the
city with, the: benefit of th schools and water
have a large number of beautiful lots to select
from; and those whose taste would lead them be
yond the city limits, and yet be within a few min?
utes' ride of the business part thereof, havo a still
larger field in which to locate and suit themselves.
Water can. bo had in almost every part of this
property by wells from twenty to forty feet deep.
The McQavock and Mt. Vernon Horso Railroad
is now being built, and will be in operation dar
ing the month of December next, and running out
directly to the main body of the property, at
which point it branches, and runs thence in two
directions nearly through the entire estate, thus
affording in the two directions eligible sites for
residences at all the intermediate distances be
tween one-half of a mile and a mile and a "half
from the Publio Square, and on or near the two
lines of road. .
To persons wishing to build and 'occupy resi
dences we will offer great inducements, and think,
make it tho interest of any who wish to settle in
or near the city to buy of us.
This property, although so near the heart of the'
city, has been to a great extent kept out of the
market; "bat the estate being largely in debt, we
expect to sell during the next three or four years
a large amount of it, so that persons' buying now
may be sure that a sufficient number of lots will
be disposed of to cause the city to be extended in
this direction. '
Flans and maps of the property can at all times
be seen at No. 23 Cedar street, up stars, and at the
Chancery Court Clerk's office, at the Court House.
FELIX R. CHEATHAM.
sop29 tf Agent.
LANDS FOR SALE,
nUIE UNDERSIGNED RESIDING A MILE
L and a half from Kosciusko. Attola county.
Mij?is:ini. one of the healthiest and most flour
ishing towns in the State, situated on the line of
the New Orleans. Jackson and Great Northern
Railroad, (which is already graded to it,) and only
eighteen mile? from the MississiDDi Central Rail
road, wishing to change his investment, offer a
great bargan to a Cash purchaser in lit
Residence and Extensive
Together with a Stock of Two Thousand Sides of
Leather, in the vats. The dwelling contains nx
rooms, and there are buildings on the premises suf
ficient to amply accommodate all the hands ne
cessary to carry on the Tan-Yard and Shoo-Shop,
which is well organized with competent bands.
The Tanner thoroughly understands the business,
and the Foreman in the Shoe-shop, is one of the
most competent and reliable workmen in the
South; all hands expect to remain at their pests.
The demands for Leather and Shoes is sufficient to
consume all that I can manufacture.
The Tan-Yard nrooertv embraces Eighty Acre's
of Land, on which is a fine Orchard. Adjoining
this, i own a Tract of One Hundred and sixty
Acres of Land, with comfortable improvements:
and another Tract of Two Hundred and Twenty
Acres, Sixty Acres of which is cleared, with com
fortable improvements, asd choice orchard: the
buildings on " thu place are situated within half
a ml In or the Llenot site, 'lhcsn Lands lie
compact, and I will sell all, or a part, to suit pur-
cnasers, very low, n application De maae wunin
this year, 1806.
Address me, at Kosciusko, Attola county,Mis
sissippi. LEMUEL DOTY.
C.H.BBID. W.H.CHADBOCRXE. J.TOUBBOWX.
(Successors to French Jk Co.)
Cotton and Tobacco Factors.
CORNER OF CLARK AND FRONT STREETS
HOBIXSOX YKATMAX, JOHN P. WHKI.KS3,
New Orleans.' ' Nashville.
HKXRY C. TKATUAX,
Of Woods. Yeatman k Co., Nashville.
YEATMAN & WHELESS, .
Cotton and Tobacco Factors
General Commission Merchants,
71 " CARONDELET STREET; 71
Consignments solicited. Refers especially to J
A. McAlister Sc Co., Woods, Yeatman & Co., and
Merchants generally of Nashville.
OFFICE at. Sooth College street, next door to
Fireman' Hall. We will deliver our favorite
Round Screened.. .........
n n RAVPsrvw A- m
A; stkwabt. q: H-'H0iDK
LIVERY'AND Uli mil,
WO. 30D3SADEKICK STREET
1 i -j ...-; 1 rt !)'- t
BETWEEN SUMMER AND CHERR Yk -
4 .!. - i
THE UNDERSIGNED WOULD MOST-RE-pectfully
call the .attention of the citizens of
Nashville and public generally, tohis fine'stockef
Buggies; . ' ,
Which can be famished at any hours day or night.
The Buggies and Carriages are .of
The Most Modern Style,
And my Horses cannot be excelled in speed anA
style by any in thacity. Give - UP AND UP"
a call, and ! warrant to give satisfaction.
I would also call the particular attention of the
public to my
FACIEITTES FOR BOARDING HORSES
Havinr secured the services of tho best Hostlers
in the country, and my Stable being thoroughly
ventilated. I feel confident of giving
To all who may favor me with their patronage.
Havine set aenrt a portion of this Mammoth
Stable for the
ACCOMMODATION OF TRANSIENT
I most respectfully solicit a share of their pat-
Thankful for the past favors. I most respectfully
solicit a continuance of the same,
J. F. PENTECOST,
EEMO V A. JZu
HAMILTON & OUMIUGHto
HAVE REMOVED TnETR STOCK OF
HARDWARE, LEATEER, GUNS. ETC to
NO. HI NORTEC COLLEGE STREET,
Nenr the l'nbllc Sqnare,
Where they will be glad to see.th,eir old; friends
and customers, and as many new ones as pouible.
KA8BTIUB, Not. 9. 8n6.
DIRECT FROM THE
Every Gun waj made Jto their own order, and
hare been gotten np expressly with s view of
suiting the buyers of Shot Guns in this section of
country. oc2S 3m ins
Eialey's Extract of Buhcn,
Combines the active properties of Bacha leaves,
with other diuretics and tonics, in a highly .con
centrated form, and is tho MOST EFFICACIOUS
AS WELL AS TnE CHEAPEST PREPARA
TION, that PaTBioiAsrsj can use in the treatment
ojcomplaints of tho Urinary and Genital Orgaasr
and being put up with full directions in four lan
guages, it will provo a very pleasant and safe
remedy for those so situated that they cannot
consult a physician.
IIARRAL BISLEX & TOMPKINS.
141 Chambers et., and 1 Hudson it.. New York,
For sale by EWIN & PENDLETON.
nov20-d2w 19PaoIIe Square. Nashville.
BRICK X !
Briok on sale at the
UU.VJUU Machine A'ard.t Foster street
CURRY k DINGMAN,