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WEIMiESDAT, NOVEMBER 28, 186C.
BIGHTS OF C O X l U E R O US TREAT
MEXT OF THE CONQUERED,
Some)f;thepRadical papers have as loose
ideas In regard to the rights of fconqtferors
" ' JSh'a the treatment which should be awarded
. the conquered, as their knowledge of the
. .history of rebellions is limited, ior in
Btance, the Radical organ at Memphis, the
Post, holds the following as the policy
which a conquering party is authorised to
adopt : e ,i - '
" The truth is. that our rebel friends (?)
have never begun to appreciate the knien
.cy which has been shown to-theml)y the
jt rrreat Ioval power ot ine country, as we
" haire more then once said, it Is without a
Parallel in the history of nations. In any
other country, but this, and with any other
party but the great Judical party to deal
with, the leading traitors of the rebellion
would have been hung long ago, the next
class banished;:and'thc property ot all con
fiscated to pay the enormous debt incurred
According to the Post's theory, a con
quered people have no rights, civil or5 po-
' litical, and such as the conqueror may
grant are (o be accepted as evidence of ,dis
tinguished leniency. Sucka theory in his
age aha in a Republican government, is
the veriest moonshine, and is rejected by
every civilized "nation. In a war between
two nations, the effect of conquest is, io
Emerge the sovereignty of the ..conquered
into that of the conquering nation the
conquered beromesassimilated to ,the con
OCquerbfs. Tnecoriuered iose?Wfiglit ex
cept the right pf separate, independent gov
ernment. The right to life to. hold prop
?rty doe! not depend, among civilized na
tions, on the result of wars, because their
existence is independent of political and
.-Mgovernmcntal forms.- Indeed it is precisely
for the protection of these rights of life and
property that all governments are founded
j -among men ! It is equally unfounded, that
s' in practice, political rights are denied, to
oonquered people. In the rebellions in
Eurcpe in 1848, the conquered lost no po-
i lilical rights. Even the Czar of Russia
makes no distinction between his Russian
land Polish subjects, riolwithBtandihgi the
latter engaged in a fierce rebellion for sep
arate nationality. ,Ve hear now of no
hangings, no confiscations in Poland, and
the Poles are granted equal civil and
political rights with the Russians.
There has, within, a few months'
been a gigantic rebellion in the dominions
of the Sublime Porte of Turkey, and the
. . other day intelligence of the suppression of
' this rebellion was flashed across the Atlan-
ticcable, followed ina few days by the
gratifying announcement that a general
amnesty had been granted the Cretans,
none of whom had been deprived of civil
or political rights. Thus we see that the
uniform policy of despotic governments is
leniency toward their rebellious subjects.
It would be well for republics to profit by
this example of despotism.
The New York Tribune, perhaps without
designing it, very fairly defines the real in
, tention of the party for which it and the
Memphis Post speak, when it says :
" We find thd Southern leaders and the
.Northern Copperheads claiming that re-
bcllibn itself does not affect the relations of
a State to the Union, and that South Caro
lina may fight for four years to destroy the
Union, and then, by the mere act of throw
ing down her arms, take full part in its
government. This hypothesis, if recognized
as an clement of republicanism, would be a
Eerpetual incentive to treason, for, if re
ellion succeeds, it is safe, and if it fails, it
is Bafc the more. "We must proclaim in
this canvass that Statb rights can by no
. possibility mean such national wrongs as
these. The North, which is alone tho na
tion, for it alone is loyal, is to decide the
national creed, and the South is to accept
TIere is the theory of these Radicals in
a nut-Bhell. The Southern people rebelled
and were conquered, tlieir fields were laid
" waste, their slave property confiscated, and
themselves reduceditobeggary,, but still, in
' Radical estimation, they were not suffi
i ciently punished. They must be allowed
. no rights, no privileges that may endanger
the hold of the Radicals upon power. And
' to make this sure, the Radicals themselves
l assume that the war did affect the relations
of the Southern States to the Union ; in
' short, that it absolutely put them
out of the Union, a thing it
.never was conceded during the
existencc of the war the Rebels had ac
.icomplishcd. Rut the North is not alone
Hhe nation, and when it, in virtue of the
right of conqueror, assumes to govern the
whola country without any reference to
1 ' the wants and wishes of the people of one
third of the country, wo may have a
Union, but we shall not have a republican
form of gqvernment,,nox can the Radicals
of tho North'dcprlye the people of the
SouBf of their constitutional rights and
"ilonS .maintain .their, ,qwn. he ,will
' folWthe other assure " as tho, night the
'zMJn this connection, we beg to call the at
tenlioa of those who demand harsh mear
' KASgLE ( )gNIflffT I DISiQATGH. KQEMBBH A38, 1866. .
1 theSouthern pwple, teethe J3IlOItT rii.uoAoyEME"T.
irjuAliVomnr'arUdcUnJihef Snal pro -
Westminster Review for October pn the
treatment ofahe conquered :
-.mere BtaruciT o music
maxim of. Bound statesmanBhiD .which ban
If it be expedient, in the case of a nation
composed of the mort incongruous races to
exchange a forcible and mechanical ad
hesion of one to the other for a friendly or
chemical fusion, in Ireland the opposite
policy has been throughout notoriously
nursued. If. in the exercise of ostensible
dominion, it be the on W safe and cuhhinc
policy to engage in the responsibilities of
government, the national leaders as tney
emerge from the obscure ranksaf.ther sub
ject population, in order to distract their
turbulent fancies by active and honorable
occupation, and to win their sympathies by
a generous confidences in Ireland- every
ally blessed if he escaped being branded,
as a traitor and hunted as a ilave.
Again. Tf it be no more than the most
selfish ustutenees to conciliate the lovalt
of the mass of the population by with
drawing from their Bight every memento of
obselete feuds and present bondage, alt, that
nugm uy posfioiiuj jmuuc wunuui, .as
sisting to control, and might stimulate (the
most virulent antipathies. w.Uhout effecting
even a. plausible show of compenwUorY
good, here, too, the sine of England are
written in letters of blood," 'At
That the above extract is from the "West
minster Review will not, probably, lessen
its weight with our Radical or Republican
friends. The whole -passage is, in senti
ment, so applicable to the state of parties
and sections in 'our own country,. that i(s re
publication may be of some service.
CAN THERE BE RECONCILIATION.
Most assuredly there ought. to be, land
must be if we are to exist as a united and
peaceful people. The course 'adopted and
pursued by the President was. the imly
practicable method which hasjret been pre
sented to bring about so desirable a result.
If it had not been opposed and thwarted
by Congress, the end- would have already
been attained. If he yet be able lo carry
it through successfully, the high and patri
otic aim of reconciliation and restoration
will be accomplished.
Rut this is Tendered, to a certain extent,
problematic by the bitter antagonist of
Congress; sustained by the fierce passions
of the Northern people; and the temperate
minded of the North and nearly the whole
of the South are asking whether it be possi
ble to fall upon any plan of action that
will satisfy the masses of the American
people, relieve their Government from the,
embarrassment in which it is "placedt and
perpetuate its unity and strength. ! ;
A national convention, composed of dele
gates from all the States, lias been suggested,
to take into consideration all outstanding
questions and differences, and to agree upon
such terms of settlement as might seem
wise and just This 'we have favored , as
unobjectionable and as promising gopd Ve
sults. But such responses have not been
general or enthusiastic The time has fiot
yet come.for that, if it ever shall. , J
Another suggestion is, that there shall
be a convention or conference df Southern
men, representing the excluded States, held
at "Washington during the presentsession of
Congress, who may disabuse the Northern
mind of the many slanders and misrepre
sentations heaped upon our name and cn-(
deavor to arrive at an understanding. If
men of wisdom, prudence and sagacity ;
of hich character for frankness, justice and
integrity, were sent to "Washington on, this
mission, we are satisfied that a great deal j
could be done in the interests of peace and
restoration. "Whether they could effect' sill j
that could be desired, is questionable ; but
they could do great good. Until the South
can speak, in some mode, of, and for her
self, fihe must remain the victiea of misrep
resentation and abuse. She is now sub
stantially invited to present her views arid-
wishes by Chief Justice Chase, the New
York Evening Post, and other leading or
gans of Republican opinion. Ik our judg
ment, the invitation should be accepted
without hesitation and w know . of j
no .better form of procedure than that i
proposed in a conference or convention of
delegates at "Washington. "What Bay thej
Southern Press ?
THE RADICALS CARRYING PARTY
INTO THE JURY-BOX.
The following is the official copy of the
bill excluding a majority of the peoplfl of
Tennessee from the jury-box:
An Act to define the Qualifications of Jurors bf
wis fctaie. j
RneHnn 1. Tta it enacted by the- General At-
lembly of the State of Tennessee, That in all tri
als of civil or criminal cases in any of tho cour1,-!
ofthisState.it shall bo coo'd ground of challenge
for causes as to the competency of any juror that,
such juror ts not a qualified voter of this State.
Sec. 2. Be it further enacted. That this Act
cJi.n tnVn oflVvt from and after it na;sacc. and
all laws in conflict with' the provisions of ' this
Act are nereDy repeaiea.
Passed flov.Hi, 1600. ,
Speaker of the House of Kepresentai i ves.
Joshux J. Fsikrsox.
Speaker of -die Senate.
A true copy from cthflnal on file in my officd.
A- J. Flktchhr.
Secretary f State
This is running Radicalism into the
ground. It assumes that those whom "the
party of great moral ideas ' terms Jiebels
are so idiotic, or so dishonest and. corrupt,
as to be incapable of jury duty. It is a
violation of truth, of the constitution, and
of republican -government.';' It will recoil
upon its authors with terrible effect one of
these days. This promise may be made
with an absolute certainty of fulfilment.
The Radicals will find, perhaps vrhen it
is too late, that by robbing the people of
the South of the right3 of freemen, to sub
serve partisan endsthey -will' ldsoTtbeir
own. ' :
n m r- . .-. .f. ..,'. . iimu'i wiiMjiiuanu wie mree ano iormiair jh'4v
'flagrantly' Tiolateu'intneconrse oi M r,. .... , ... ,Z;Z.a ZZ T'
qTi .minif-fratinn of TrelancI i"iEn.-"uipauviioe.Known'as-.-uie iasn- r"tu""" rmuc,Am
eeedings of the stockholders of the T'ennes-
see anlajjamahe?entral Southern and
me iennessee ana Aiaoama Uentral titans
j . i:j..' , j ?i.
villaand JDecatur Railroad Company1. The
( firstfof -lliUeifextendea 'fronf Nashville to
Columbia; the- second from Columbia
southward to the Alabama State line!; and
.the third thence -to- Decaturj.witb a' "prV
jected. 'continuation '.through Centjal Ala
bama to Lime Station, where it wouiq con-
Beet with a road to Montgomeryj intercept-
matting a mreci connection witii uie syS'
terns of West Gfeorgia, Soiitherri Alabama
r?lorida2and East -arid. Central 3Iiisis$ippi
lne two first named are completed ant
have been severalyears in use. The. fchird
has been completed torDecattir for tho same
length of time.tnd-hasjthe.surveyav made
'tb'LimeiSiaUon, and kid fromthe S
Alabama. and the United States towards its
full completiori. This aid is carried into
the new company, and by a resolution of-
ferred by the President, Mr. SIoss, the
consolidated company propose to issue
bonds not to exceed in amount one million
tif dplfCrs, fo-jfthl purppspoC fjnishingi the
i- . i . t ,
wuik, to soon as auinorii y can ue ouuuncu
from the Legislature of this btate. f
This is a most important movement, for
UiLs1city,,-andffojjayast scope f of -territory;
North of this, extending to the Ohio, and
even to the Western lakes. From Mont
gomery to Pensacqla there is already a road
in operatidn ; and when the gap between
Montgomery and Decatur much of which
is. already graded (and a .part in- running
order is finished, we will be placed in di
rect communication with the; Eastern Gulf
coast at Pensacdla. The Nashville and
Decatur road and its air-line connections
will then form the grand, trunk for. railroad
communication between this and the'tyest
Indies and the entire Eastern coast of
South America. With a 'steam" merchant
marine" radiating from Pensacola which
has4he.mostcapaciou8.andc secure harbo
in 5allofir vast Eastern and' Southern coast
furnished with an exhaustless supply of
coal from "the beds through which thii
road cuts,-the greatbelt from Chicago to.
umcinnau, sweeping xennessee auu Ala
rf. . . .. . . . rry : J. '- 7 7 i, ,
bama, will discharge its surplus products
over this line and across the seas, and re
ceive in- return those of the tropics. Cin
cinnati will then be nearer to Havana than
it Is now to' New 'Orleans, and nearer; to
Rio, than it is now to Cuba. The circuitous
transportation from the West to New York
vice verm, will be abandoned, and the ar
tificialMnland sea grasping1 the hand of thj
outer sea on the edge of Florida, wULbruig
into line the great interests of traffic' sad
travel between the Xfb -continents
Western Hemisphere. j
THE LEGISLATURE. f .
- In the' Senate A. bill was introducedfto
provide homes for orphans, which deserves
consideration, as embodying one of the best
. IT... -t -1- .
ana most praiseworiny oojecis. i- .mi im
portant bjll for selling the UnftedBtates
7-30 bonds belonging to the school fund, and
reinvesting the proceeds in Tennessee
bonds, etc., was brought forward by Mr.
Bpsson. glhe move isa good gneflifjagents
ofi saleana go-betweens "should Inot1 prove
too expensive. A resolution requiring the
Secretary of State to..report to the Senate
the number of registered voters under the
franchise law was tablet!. The Radicals
are evidently ashamed ta see the bad re
sults of their work. Very right thfey
ought to be. -. - . . ,
In the"" House several" new propositions
were submitted of considerable importance,
which will be found in our regular reports.
A. resolution soliciting .Congress: to; Create
an independent Judiciary to act between
tho State and Federal authorities as com
mon Judge. We cannot well see where
this independent Rench would come n
with its' jurisdiction. The bill to establish
i YfPiirilitWrirUA tea" new-OiiSiipIiL
for Tennessee. It would; however, afford)
a yerv comfortable sinecure for the menial
bers of the Board, if their salaries "were
fixed high enough, which would doubtless
be the case, if the bill were passed'." Judge
Brien introduced a bill which passed fir't
reading andiwasrreferred, toxepeal thela,
an official copy of which is given else
where, excluding "rebels" from sitting on:
juries. . . . ...,r f
. 1 -' r ' ,
It will be seen from our legislative re
port that Judge Brien has introduced
into theJIouse a bill to repeal theiact'Jre-
cently passed, and published elsewhere in
our paper, subverting the jury box to the
basest" purposes of parly.' It; is hardfy rea
sonable to-supposcrTthat the- individuals
who gave their sanction to such a measurfe
will halt long enough in their madness and
folly to listen to the demands of .reason, "
however potent. There is a way,howerer,
to correct the evit which Judge Brien aims
at. There ure courts now in session'. Left
raise -at once the uesfon of its con
tionality, and Tetlfgo to the Supreme
Court oon to commence-itejsitiings itfthis
city. We question whether there is a
Judgein4he State,(Xe3pectable ituhis pro
fession, who would hesitate in declaring it
We trust a matter of such grave impor-
tance.wllnot be neglected, ,If,the people
eit supinely and submit to such usurpa
tions, they ma.be assured there is nothing
B,Ojmon3trou3 thatityrants will halt atjL
i; Reci (rep(t,iiySoplr(jmer&tl
! make mention of a disturbance in tbtj 'Re-
public of Bolivia in which the American
Minister Resident, Hon. Allen A. Hall, dfj
yiii-vJi "iiuvwi.. jLneaauairjs inus
Etjfiwl ,wri,o2:n?i,J?.fnXS!.7T t
ritiesj atiLa.lfaS con-
was about to conspire.
consmre. npainst Uip Unvprn.
. .. r
ment7dnd cavg orUerS fb arrest all persons
j u J. J I ATI 1- 1
who were .nat-partisans of Melgarejd, the
present niler of Bolivia. Severalyo'ung
men, from their 'known disapproval'of the
conduct of the-' (Joverh men t,Tearlng4conse
quences, sought protection at the American:
LegaUan,$hicliwaifaccordedT to them.
The authorities, upon hearing that persons
had taken refuge, at the Legation, deter
mined to take them out, and. for thislpur
pose sent a force ; their attempt to enter
the Legalion was resisted bllie ifm'ster
who met them at' fh'I'dobr, revolver in
that attempted to crpss, the; th.reshliold.
The Bolivians were taken aback, because
they did not count upon the revolver
business, and' they remained outside; the
door, A messenger was feent to the' Prefect,
informing him of wthat had happened, -who
immediately sent troops and surrounded
the Legation," so as to rTrevent all ingress or
egress, upon which the Minister demanded
his passport and hauled down his flag.'$
Th'iTwo Per CENrTTxiPrhMem-
or material modification of this odious bur
den upon the mercKants and people ofithe
State. Our own merchants, we believe
universally desire, the immediate action of
the Legislature on this subject We trust
that our Representatives will mafure-a bill
,and, introduce it- atrjonce rejieving pur
state books of tfiaVlaw. If a merchacts'
is necessary let it ccme in on a fooling
al and" rateable with'her' property.
against its own, State and people in favor
of other States. Let there be an end of if
atonce..t , m - a -1 1
icfnJwAktLE fSa"'candiaateJ tcf n
resent Shelby county in the lower branch.
that he received a majority of the votes
cast althe'recSBqt election that county,
bur it appears he had not taken the oath
prescribed in the. franchise law, and the'
consequence was the certificate was given
to Mr. Wm. Moor& That gentleman
declared that he wduld noVacceptthe'seat,
and jvhen the House f Kepresentatifes1
voted him entitled to the seat, he resigned.
CaptjAijle wiUo4 course be-electgdl
.JiVTE(have receive Jrom the house of
?. Cone Laus Veneris ank other poems.
Swinbourne. one of the rising poets !of
xugiuuu. jluis dqok nas. ceaieu ,quue a
literary sensation, both in England and
this country. The critics professing an ele
vated moral tone havcse'yerely condemned
its sensuality, th6ugh it has defenders
among,spmeiof the firjtap.eriodicals of the.
day. Upon a further examination than we
Tiave jet given it Something' more may hi
.niH ... 1 I
A. Yirginia paper having received' from
a Northern Piano Manufacturer a long' ad
vehisement, proposing," he 'would puh.(
Iish it for a year, he should receives credit
for the "amount upon the" "purclias e of a
"splendid rose wood piano," says, instead
rose-ivooU "'"kind, "lie finds it confounded
hard to get fire-tcood.
We have received the most substantial"
evidence of appreciation of orieffortff 'jto
present the- public with the'best'hews1 -aid
commercial journal ever published in Nash
villain ajarge: acces$i)ni;io .our" already
arge list of city subscribers. Our adver
tising columns also show that businessman
appreciate" the advahtagesVuch a piper as
the Unios and Dispatch offer. i
There is a stocking factory in Louisville
supplied with -knitting machines, making
the same stiteh as by Jiand, that turn-out
eachpairof fstockings ufi jfdur minutes.
Thecstab!Llhment adds w'd&fcndfzen
pairs to the stock of stockings every day,
Personal. Messrs. Dorsey B". Thomas
and John W. Leftwitch members elect ' to.
Congress from t this State,dpassed thfougli
or city yesterday, .en ypnte.' for Washing-
ton. v ' ' " ' ' " -.
Our agricultural friends will find some
valuable suggestions on the sixth page df
this morning's paper
BAGGING! . BAGGING !i
T1TE HAVE A LARGE QCAXFITT
Best Kentucky Bagging,
ITTTrtiTCElfTS PER tAED. !
.vfor.iile. bj oheaD as thev can be, hail. -A deduc
tion ironl the VegnlxtV price if Iron Ties made to'thoee
ho want them to sell again.
OFFICE 34 Sonth College street, next door to
Fireman's Hall. Vte will deliVccoar favorite
Round Screened J 35031 5
Nut... - 50
Steam S3 40 J 5
. nov23 lw
L from city, containing. 161. acres
Tesidence.'good pasturage, etc. Apply Immedlr
Z&H Union etiett.
November HQ and 37.
Kunkel'j 'Nfgjatfpjralc (,dpera Troupe,
J Mr. GEO.'Kl'NKEE, cowprltlng a combination,
of Eighteen Taleated ICeitreSabtattre of Ethiopian
Character, will appear .aborfsjo 'an entire new
JlloJk-. - Nfw 8aTlnn.
uancti, tic. foriuu panicuiari, small Ullul
X Crnnit Iijnitgiirntloii poll
OF THE NASHVILLE CATIIOLIO iBE-
sonic Temple oh Thursday. November H9th
All the lovers of 'good music, handsome ladie,
auu cue supper, wm nonor toe greatest festiV'
lty of the season with their presence. -Terpisehore
will smile pn you, ladies andlrcn
rCOMMITTKK OP IBKlSOEKESTS. ,
F. Brennan, Robert 51. SwannJ
Geo. W.MoNultr; T. II. Cunningham.
John W. Mitchell,. Philip.Olwcll,
, John Butler; : fid. .Foley.
' KCMnlrihilt. I'.J.MtX'ulty.
Thomas I). Dufly, Xk J, Curtis.
TerancoPWnuo, , EoJ.Soxton.
Iickets can, he- purcha?od 'at the follojvine
places : Dorm an k Fen ton's .3luio Store: Dc
moville s?Kliuo .t ShennanV, and Parkes' Drug
cwrcs- - noa-ta
Grand Temperance Festival
A.t 3Xaonic Hall,
Wednesday Evening, Bor. 28, 1868,
In Honor of tho Grnnd Slvlsloni
mO WHICH ALL MEMBERS OF tOE
X uracranu tneir lady meads .are respectfully
' ITi'o 'MTeldome Address to theflmml T)!ri!nn
.wilt, be, delivered byJJrniG: JljSmith. of Edee-
field Division No. 12. Kesponso hy tne Grand
it onny. ramarcn.
After tho reception of tha Grand Division.;
rcuniouiarty and jsupper. will ho given to'thi
members of the Grand Division. i
iickcis tame porty ana suppercan be bad by
of tho Order at W. C. Collier'a
Eltsiax Grove Division No. 1 B. F. Muh
roe. John Henderson. John Spowers. I
XiDuKFlELu illVlSIONWO. JOtUl. . JlOlTOW,
r.. ooorwjiioKinan, a. liurwn. xaos. u. urunK.
Tkmpl? Divisios No. 2-R. Ix. Gain JE. P.
Douge, J03. ualiace, John McLcllandt Jlason
Tksxesske Division No. 30 AB. TvpI T!.
pqEastmaagriJ; g. Pattesop. i f novg-2t
FE03I 10 TO ,25 FEB CEXT. SATED
ar ucprixc xovz coods at the
EW YORK ITORt,
NO." la HMOS STREET.
.1 -1 t . "tf ft ;
rpjIB PEOPLE- OF NASITVIIiliE AND THE
X turroandln; country will pirate bear in mind,
the'NEW YORK STORE Is now receiving'and open-
ins-a-new-anaTeryaitraciiTe stocc 01
Staple and f a!icyrygoods,
r WflOXS, 1TCM ETC.,
i i ' f I , 1 I
vWhichhabecrfbonEht for Cash in the very best
Eastern markets, and will be offered at the very
ivnni reiau prices.
The stock consists in part of
'B.lacSiSaai, all pMceVf i ' ' ' iif
Colored Sllksyall ehadesjand prices ;
Moire Antique, all colors ;
Best English, and German PopUnj ; ,
Empress Cloths, all colors ;
Ladies' SaekinjClotha ; W. .u
Fido White and Black Alpacas ,
Xnilres, all1 colors;
and all ool PWds, all colors V
All Wool Iannels, all colors; . i ,
Beavers, Broadcloths, and Castiaeres
"-''Doeskfas j Tweeds, and Jeans ;
, t English and American Prints ;.
: Brown and Bleached Domestics ;
Z-i, C-4, iA, 8-4, 9-4, andlW Siieetingi;
Table Linens, Towels,' and Napkins ; '
P ' - ' A full aisortm'enf of White Goodel:
Ladloi' nd Children's Hosiery and'Clsves;
Common and French-Embroidered Corset ;
Dnpfex Elliptic Hoop Eliirts ;
Ladies' .Shawls, Cloaks, and Sontags
Ribbons, Trimmiugr, & fancy Goods;
And many other Goods too .numerous to.mention,
-Remember the. place NEWTOEKJ'STOEE, So.
15 Union Street, (Levy i Co.'s old stand.)
oct21-3m K. FRAISKM.V.
SO. Go NORTH COLLEGE STREET,
' -1 " AKD AT r
JJO-V-OOTll HURK-T -sTmKKT.
$50,000 WRTH OF GOODS,
To.bejold at a great sacrifice. Come and judge far
yourseii. ice oest quauiies 1 rencn Jienno
SI. 25 per yard ; Una Ladles' Shoes, $1.60 per pair
and every thing else in proportion.
Remember th4 -places No. 63 North Colic ze, and
26 Sonth Market street.
oet21-2aj I. . SOBEL.
- T. and A. SI.
THB ADJOURNED" ANNUAL COMMTJNI
catlon of jtho .Grand Lodge of Tennesaee,
t.o. .nH A wtonfwf Miunns. will commence at
,the Masonic Temple in the city of Naalnille, on
qnestedtopa prompt in tacMttaaABee, "The
- " x-vit it: A'niiKKiS
Will be delivered before tlie Grand Lodge on
MundaKnUht. (Dec &) by the Grand 'Orator,
b"!p?GTIV1ER PEWlNS, P. G. II.Pin
tho ConcertHtoomofther Masonic Icmplel 1
Members of city lodges, and all transient
brethren in god3 standing, are requested to be
PltCitiieM- generally. Und ladies partieu-'
nov27-6t Grand eeeretary.
THE BUILDING. KNOWN AS THE DISj
I PATCH Printing -Office, corner Bank and
Printers' Alleys, It iswclladaplcd for & Printing
OSce, arurmtnreractory, or otter purpose.
. jAppIjito Jno.' Wallace, at this-Offiee, or tDr.
X B. Lindiley, 52NGhcrry sirccfc - -. ,
nov21-tf -..- ,
VIIOiiESALE & IlETAlL BrtUGglSTS,
iThe .01dsStand-f SniETcii.iFoK5Es.)
' A TER;' TpLxmd,' JXEfggEXEjg AND
Rd'iirnisJi'cd tia entire "establishment,
and liavingtmode .larTidintions' tlicreto
ire; are; again ready to'' orutoJtlierPriblic
Stock., " ' "
We linve in' store an extensive 'stock of
sPure; nnd Preshv 'Drags, 3rei3Ibinas Dye
Staffs, etc., vrfli&'fgr qutUltyand'jparity
are.lnlsurpisied, by any othnsiipikr.estab
Jishment in tha pquntry. . -, . . .
The: great-variety5 of Eui-onrl;iSiine-,tican
Faicy ,(Jpods, Finer, p.7!ToiIet
Powders, Pomades, BrusliftsEitracW, ete.
comprising invoices of gosdi'from Low &
andXnbin of Pariai BozinanduieExepn
American mannfftoturewi twill be
found most comnletd. nnd far-beAntV. ele-
pmce,- and' titiliry caimot fair to suit the
Our assortment of Cosmeticsff Tortoise
Shell and Ivory Combs, Pnffir arid Boxe3,
Mirrors, an4 othof articles' f 'filat (jlass,
being Of the latest styles addfthe nost
recent importation, Trill oonrpflarei with J that
of any house- in the South.
Great attention ifrUid. to' ttte Election
andlmporton oj.Pnii and ExeshtDrngs,
.ana fxoae otner, are allowed tcgoout of the
A splendid, seletiim of JiapOTted and
Domestic Cigars, all fine branda of Chewing
and Smoking .Tobaccos, G&rrettV Scotch
and MaocoboyShuffjf, and every fartiel-3 in
that line, constintly in store, '''
A most extensivo and varied assortment
consisting of Hooks from the; most cele
brated Tnanufactories of Limerisk", Ireland,
and Silk, Crass, Japanese, and Cablejaid
iines. Also, Heels, Bamboo and' Japanese
Bods; together with, every, thingi usually
found in a first-class establishment: . "
A large lot of the celebrated plus ultra
Black and Plantation Imperial and other
fine TEAS justreceivetL
Prescriptions compounded with ac
curacy by competent and experienced Phar
macists; and Physicians and'" others' can
iexecutionof Orders; all igoodsbemgivar
iranted1isiopresonted.l f AXt J
STEPHENS & 17ATKIXS,
Corner College and Union sts.
COMMERCIAL MSURMOE C.
the Building of
of tbe Union.
C4.PITAL ALL 3?AjED, X".
THIS COJIPANY, KSTABLI8HED IN, lS6t
insores Bnlldlnzr. Tessels. In rrt. Herchan.
dlse , Household Forclture, and other property, on
the most liberal terms. Fire, Marine, andllnland
risk taken at lowest rates.
KB" Losses liberally adjusted and promptly paid by
S. C. McKAiur. Ji.nr Woodi.
Jxo. Kibkmakj M. Bimxs,-'-
v. m. niLUfAK, . , .- Jxo.il. Ewix,
W.II.Xraas, Kosixt TnoMPfOr
Hcok Jt'CatA, Jaj. P,JKiaxBas;1
1. . juacit,
It. C. McNAIHY, President.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
FANCY GROCERY STOEE,
fTo. 13 N'ortn Clierry Street,
NASHVILLE - - TKSNESSEK.
CON8TASTLT; OS HA5D n&CAftnH
and complete' 'assortment of : ererTthln in
unriun ui uc
7EBI BEST QUALTlT.
Fine scd Genmne
WISKS AND LlUOlis,,'
S WAS t CIGAE3. Also, 03 hand, tha beat
- - -CHSWDTQ TOBAfX O. Iyll-Iy
Strayed or Sioleu.
FBOJI Mr STABLE, OK JUZmOBT OP THE
bnrains of Mnndy'rf Store, ne . SOBBEL
nOESE, b!a Utx, three whit leet. branded n. 8
one monse colored IIOKSK MULE, three or fire
yeart ld8j8X set of- blaek-monnted IHABSESS.
A liberal reward will be paid for their reinrn
ayjiw u. g. BlhOIiETOH.
50,000 yg?&2SS$& YELLnv
.50,000 Georgia Yellow Pine Ehlnglea, 18 Inches
lonf, Jttst receired and &r sale by
v. u. aiCi AULAKD 4 CO..
cor21-la Ko. 73 yprth College street.
rTTHE TWO FIKE STORE nnriST-a '-una
lamer S.osterKo.33PubUbI8attwer -
r 1 1 1 1 1 f