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NASHVILLE UNION , MR DESPATCH NQYEMBER, 28, ,
nnt little time, as yet, to 4 The annreliension: hnwfiTOr. rlailv Btrpncth iment of tliR taT-. anil .19 affhf3?n tTio tumi. I Vn. virT
111 AT a VPl-ri t TTv mil 1 TATl
. JLOUiLft Ij-Ei . A II TJiAIXi.
Gold made aioomiilerafefejwfi csj."
iv-ruay, naving openea in aim a.
140, advanced to 141$ aLll, was 142J at
aoon, and closed at 142J at 4 P. r. The
transactions, in.,Kold here attj&ery.llphy
Bcldomlfeacning fivetusaaaSollarV TttT
Buying rate was 140, and,tha. selling rate
Governben? seOTritwsrer?QiMed n-
Uew York yesterday fyJJlWS:
5-23s Registered"1 -
" 2J series Coupons...
3d " Coupons
" (Ncwissue" U..:.:
7--30's, . ' .' -'
J3g '2d series-
" 3d series
London advices of the 27thr instbote
United State? 5-20'a at 70. ;
Oar mfaney market, may . be said, to
be very stringent It is impossible tp"
Borrow vinoney on the beat paper. Oar
Banks we believe will only loan on good
collatoral, such a3 gold, United States' and
State bonds, or some other securities Which,
tliey can put in their vaults. Good ; paper
is discounted on the streets at rfijs ringing,
from. 35 j3 cent per niontb
Exchange on New York' is taken a( par
and is sold at Jc premium. -
The transactions in uncurrent' mtraey are
oxtremely limited. Hank of Tennessee is
in but little1 general demand, btittoaj' be
quoted as firm at 4546c buying; while
dealers are holding at 4750c. Planters'
aiid Union Banks arc unchanged. The
former is in large demand at 82c buying,
and 88c.selling, while the Jatter may be
eonsideredf-weak at 77c- buying and 80c"
Southern, Bank notes generally-are very
dull, and rates seem to have a downward
tendency. For the standing of Jtlie differ
ent banks we refer to the advertisement of
the NationaUSaving's Company.
There is but little trading in railroad and
other stocks. Nashville and Chattanooga
Kailroad stock will not command more
than 30c on the dollar. Louisville and
Nashville Railroad slock "is wortli " (S3cf
while the crip and Tar Eeceipts wiil
bring 90s. South Nashville Streeet Rail
road stock may be quoted at G570c.-'3Ve
have hoard of nj sales of JSnspensien'
Bridge stock, but suppose it may be quoted
Nashville Corporation-checks are becom
ing very "dull at 8a discount buying, and
Cc discount selling, they are used in paying
Land Warrants are sometimes pfi5red"in
this marketand when properly authenti
cated and endorsed are taken at $1 peraore.
"What shall be done with the Banks of
Tennessee ?' Was a question which' re
ceived a good deal of consideration several
years ago. Another question of equal im
port, perhaps greater import, now comes
np What of the Bank of Tennessee?
When the bank was brought back from the
South agreat deal of anxiety was manifest
ed to know its condition, and the proba
bility as'to what could be realized oul of its
assets. Perhaps the clearest exposition up
on these points is to be found in the report
of Mr. S. Watson, President and Trustee of
the Bank, recently submitted to the Gov
ernor, and by him transmitted to theLegie
Mr. Watfon states that the rwhole
the aFsats turned'over to the
board of directors, which was organized pa
the 1st dayfef March, SG6, was j12,4,:
953.04. Tfie United States' 7-30 bonds,
amounting to $018,250, (the proceeds of
the specie relujned, with the.bank,) arernot
included in the assets designated above, as
they are claimed by the State a3 a part of
the common 'school fund," and have 'never
been turned over to the present direcrp..
There is an account against the Treasurer
of Tennessee for $405,487.77, which . 'ap.
pears by the books of the bank, to be nn in
debtedness by .the State to the bank, created,
after January 1, 1862. ijbi 1 '
Deducting this item J. JJ '
" tank of Tennessee notes v ; ';
on hand ' ii-V-W,
Deducting Confederate notes etc., 1 ' !
(worthless). 8.1'S30 j
In all . - .3S,BlKT2!Kj
from $12,478,955.04, the entire amourit of
assets received by the present Board of iilr
rectors, and it will leave 3,862,0,7 of
assets to be applied to pay the indebted
ness of the bank. Mr. Watson then .says :
"In this $3,652,030-80 are . included" therein
lOTrinz accounts : Roal Estate, Bills and' 2otes
in suit. Balance due from Bank and Agencies.
Southern Bank Note, and also t44tAvJ.Stloaned
by J. A. Fishar. after tiw rewoval f the. Bank
and Branches, from their places of business. The.
value of the Real Estate can only be ascertained
by actual sulc. The bills and norerln suit are
in the hands of numerous attorneys In all parte
of the State, and correspondence with them
has disclosed the f.ict that many claims In suit
have been settled, that many are of very old'dato
and tho parties iusslvont. The amount SOttlouV
and the amount insolvent, we have not been,
able to ascot tain with-aeeuraey. In our ooj
pondeuee with banlii and agents indebted to us,
we are advised that our accounts, iu .many in
staneos, are iaeorretri and also, that ii many
ease. tk habuMOs sppearinr to be dad. Have
been pM. So that the probability seem to be,
that a very small amount will be realized from
this source, Tho largest portion ot the loans
made br J. A, Fisbor..are irayable in OvafetUf
ni inMiKv. and the whole will probably prove U
be of little value. What amount of the bills
nnd notes will bo collected, it is impossible yet
to determine. .... . . ,
"The ontiro circulation of tbo bank aeaie
from the books to be 11516.79180, of Vhich
i isi lun wu visaed by G. O. To-rbett. and &Qe
1 flB issued as fractional currenay. All ef tto
remainder of theciraulationas far as has come
h i-nmrlmlTfl of the Dresont officers of the
i l'iil7kf7n k r.imViiv thn hnnt nn-
dor the ameodedMtainsi tno law lugi
In a subsoquentportion of hisTeportwr.
"Watson saja: !
" By reference to section 2 of 'the act to wind
apthebank.it iiupeors evident that . o fiwUf
duty was to make "a schedule of the assets of the
bank, examine ana arrange.iue wiom, jwpsrs,
of tho underslsiaW as trustee, in order lnsura Ljj ow iheipiore especially as they'
nocuraey are-examinatln of tho PR9.TjI'fJ ; i -v-
notes and other assets of tho bank wafontsfrdTarc exempted from Iheuiecessity of meeting
I nlfctcvl lAnvini Knt littln
Hect the Evidence "necessary to sustatnl
Lruits under section 7i
i-aPBrcnt.as manjj may
p-win havcytb BcpprDcu:
KnSnAvnrKl ontjiida of: tHSlbookl OM 1
the bank. Fome very important evidonce baa
beca collected, butmuch remains to ae uone.
Another reason for not "hSviS? "Drought theso
suits is, tho Stato has already brought suit
against tho directors and officers of soaaoof tho
Jbranchop. Tho important principles in these
fluriiifs will probably ba decided at thv nest term
Tof tho Sprlnie Court-in -KailMHS-f Thf9
principles will govern an omer 110 coxes, nun "
(Inrtiilnft in fr.vnp nf thn hiink. those that are
willing and able Jto.pay will, undoubtedly. p&T
without suit; whilcthoso'who are neither amcj,
Since tluiappCjintment o Mr.(Watson as
Trustee, lie has-selected agenU in each
bank district to aid in winding up the
bank ; and sjnee the organization of the
present board of directors, there lias been
collected of debts due the kink, the .sum of
S-55G 789.41. We add the following para
graph from the report:
"The bankincihousoa. and Jots .in. Memphis,
Trenton, KnvillcAthcnr, and Corafflbla. and
a lot in Brownsvillo havo been sold, bringing
$90,1X10 (X). The remainder of tho real estate, out
of Nashville, will be sold a? fast as we are ad
vised that it cur be eolU wituouc a sacrince.
"$50,000 paid over to Gov. Brownlow on ac
count of Thomas A. Cleago, has been paid over
to the Trustee and under an order of the
ilia 11 ery t'oart of Nashville, all of it not neces-J
f ,:ry for current expenses, nas oeea deposited on
lnttnit, ?cured by United States bonds. This
fifty thvo-aiid dollars was receipted for by Gov.
Brownlow .n a payment on account of the
liabilities of Thomas A. Clcago, Cashier of the
Athens branch of this bank. Tho receipt do.es
not relieve Mr. Cleagc, oranyothcr party, HOta:
any other further liability. This transaction was
a very favorable one for the bank, and it has
acsumed, without hesitation, tho responsibility
of Gov. Brownlow's act.
"Tho Bank of Tennessee commenced the col
lection of its debts many years after other banks
add creditors had been collecting their dfcbwf
and also when tho condition of the country was
very unfavorable for payment. It has also beca
met with a decision of the Courts inTegordto
Confederate money, that may interfere seriously
with its collections. With these difficulties to
contend with, we havo thought it for tho best
interests of the bank, to deal liberally with its
debtors, employing all persuasive arguments ic
the collection of its debts, and resorting as
little as possible to coercive measures. And we
think that it is in consoquence of this policy,
that debtors, in that' class of cases, where they
aro released from payment by virtue of judicial
derisions, have almost universally manifested a
willingness to pay wnat was tno value 01 me
ttTcsideration of their debt when mado.'
At tbeGrst board.ih New York on the
24th inst., 5,000 Tennessee bond?, new
issue, sold at C9Jc.
The exports of specie from New York on
the 24th inst., amounted to 602,652. ,
" The !New York'Joarrial of Commerce of
fbc afternoon of theii4th inst.$ay$: : ''We
do not look for any settled feeling in the
market until after, jfJongres3 assembles
when wc hope for a,concihatory pohcy,and
arecovery from the- present depression in
trade." T ' '
The impression 13" very general among
business men, says the Philadelphia Ledg
er, that there is to be a financial crisis, but
there 13. seemingly nujch uncertainty a3,to
how i ' it. There id also
Eome ' "'.,:H,e o.' o'''on as to whether
thedistmst ot tne tuttlre arises from appfe-
hension of polcal difference threatening
the stability of the government, or from
i n t .! l. 'Ac .l.J"
some tmdefined finaqcial trouble,, 6f the
former wc do not speak here. Touching a
money crisis the recprdUj tha.ast is urti"
form on one point, and that is, that an -ex
panded currency and an immense -Ioad-of
debt, has bfien' invariabljj followral By; a
financial crisis, more or less severe ; and it
is known that the' currency of the country
is more expanded now than ever before,
and tho funded debt-of Jhe nation, States,
cities, companies, etc, incomparably great
er. Taking Ihe past as a criterion for the
jpresent and the futureil seems lb irlany;
quite impossible for ,the country fto step
from the stilts on winch it is loitering to
lerra firma without a stumble perhaps
prostration. But there'is this difference
now from what' Jias characterized
any previous expansion. The debt
of the country" is mainly due
from the nation that b?, everybody, accord
ing to what he is worth, is liable for it.
The tax payers, except the little owed
abroad, owe it mostly to, themselves, andat
ib paid and received in sums so small as' to
be scarcely felt, A financial revulsion can
scarcely come from ihe, .national debt
certainly net with the prostrating conse
quences to all business Uiat were experi
enced in the years 1837, and 1857. Then
debts were largely between individuals
merchants and merchants' clerks gave up
their legitimate pursuits ajniost entirely to
tlio negotiations f bills receivablej-which
were not based on goods sold and delivered,
other property,' the product of labor and
enterprise, but on notes made by supposed
solvent parlies at a fixed per centage Tor
endorsement, which were hawked 'through,
tho streets at a discount of from one to
three per cent, a month, Mercantile and
manufacturing interests were for the time
abandoned for that of banking. The busi
ness men of almost all the large cities were
engaged in discounting paper. -Credit and
kiting, in their worst forms, ruled rampant.
Each big house and firm wa3 resting on his
neighbor, and little of valriecould be found
"among them all. Of course the banks
were involved in Ibis same business., iiiey
caught the infection of the honrpand were
loaded Over head and ears with the inse
cure, because baseless evidence of ex
cbngenble values. There was little
of value in them ; and when the
fact was tested by ' forcing one
bouse . or one bank to payment;' "the
whole fabric topple over, with ruin anddis-
J arter to all in any.jWavanvolvedin'themr
J Business of every charac'te was prostrated,
and labor beinsr unemrjldyedcrcal distress?
porvaled every walk of life. But these pe-
I . 1 . ... . . .
otuiariuesot tnepreviou3 revulsions nameu
do not characterize th'e present time.' The
banks, it is known, have discounted most
an,ev to the government, comparatively
little to iudividuals. "When the govern-
pays the banks, the banks can pay"
pt with paper.
The apprehension; however, daily strength.
eninp, ththerejW trojlelintheTfamras;
ungsomewnap to lproaace tne -thing
feartd. Consumers, in the hope of buying
at lower prices when the apprehended crisis
comes, halt in their purchases. This leave
the shelves of the stores of the retailers
find! jqbB'Ttfaded jvitfioflds, tpTcarjyf
which, rather than reduce prices, they are
pog to loans at- banks, and elsewhere,
thus ! increasing
! iricrfiaiing "individual Indebtedness,
one of the
causes, fit greatest -sufTering. an,
f of distrust. If men in trade
would act rationally, and yield to a first
lossv such a decline in price as would en
able (hem to avoid debt and maintain their
former status as cash dealers, they would
muclij more certainly stave off financial
trouble. It is this attempt to Tiold 'up
prices' by manufacturers and those holding
heavyj stocks that hasjin it most of all the
trouble that endangers the . .future. Busi
ness, men, in carrying large stocks, too often
overldok the interest on their capital that,
like a mothj is silently eating out their sub
stanceL " ''' '
TheJ Acting' Comptroller of the Currency
during last week issued (o National Banks
$1,134,010 in circulating notes, making the
'fotalcirulation of these- institutions, $29S,-
199,069, leaivhg only $1,800,931 jet to be
issuedj ' , '
Thejimpqrts into New York Jast week
sB5w ari increase Tioth. in tb-y- goods and
general produce 7 the total being over four
aud'4 half mill ion dollars in foreign gold
The 3fev York, Journal of Commerce, of
the 24th inst., says of the trade in domes
tic dry goods :
Tho tfade has hung heavily another week. The
commifjion-houses have been anxious to run off
their stock, but buyers have declined any reason
able nricdVnd only a few sales have been made.
I chiefly to supply the limited demand for current
distribution. Ihe nominal quotations have not
declined as much as the market has been de
pressed, inasmuch as jtia useless to reduce prices
except tojneet the views of purchases A formal1
concession on a dull and droojping marked when
tho stagnation in trade is owing to the fact that
no one wants tpo goous lor any purpose, would
only serve, to ainrrav&to thb difficulty, and Mn
settle the rates without increasing the business.
The wdolen manufacturers have proposed and
partially arranged for a concerted, short-time
movement, commencing at once. This is ostensi
bly on accountof- thepver-stock in this market
of many classes of woolen goods, tho shortening
of the production being the best remedy against
Unreiaunerativo prices. Many fabricants. in ad
dition to this haYe,doa,bUcss in view, tho prob
able effect oFsuch a movement upon the legislation-of
Congress. The frozen" intorest has .hot
prospered as much as the cotton, and of late the
firices of all but tho most desirable fabrics have
eftno'margin for profit."
Of foreign goods the'same'paper says :
"Themarkct for-foreign goods 'shows noim"
provyrocnt. Jobbers generally cave lull sup
tions, from particular 'cai$cs 0f .fmoifalwlcs ro-1
Qiureu lor me present demand, out no largo
sales can be effected at anything like acceptable
prices. .Mcnnoes, mousseline tin laincs, lancy
dress, apd colored goods generally aro lower;
!?6lbrc'd iilks of .the best qualities arc- in less
request. tajid -common grades are only sold at'
reduced' rates: block silks, also how some
decline; woolens remain dull: linen goods for
men's vtear move slowly, although there is a
little more inquiry and some- indications of an
early demand. Tno auction sales of the week
havt included nearly all descriptions of hrtne
and1 foreign productions: goods that were
wanted for present sales were taken in moderate
quantities at- fair prices? for others, tho best
leffortsMo find purchasers were unsuccessful."
The following will show the receipts of
cotton a'ttliS vanbus p'orts 'since the 1st of
September, and the stocks' on hand at the
dates designated :
' ' ' "Receipts. Stock?.
New Orleans, Sfov. 231.:..: .184.2VJ 1S6.088
Mobile, Nov! 23- 62,023 47.174
Savannah. Nov. 53-........-. 69.395 -15.300
.Charleston. Nov. 22- . 37,520 11.767
Texas. Nov". 15...:.....' 17.430 10,604
North Carolina, Nov. 16--i ..19.525 ; 500
Virginia; Nov. 16.-. - 3.100 -
N. fork. Nor; 16, (estimated). 7.393 115,000
, Total's...... .-.r5!?0,SS6 367,104
This, shows an' Increase in the receipts
at the Suthera'porlsTexas excepted, du-
ring the pact; week of 60,953 bales
The cotton market has fluctuated con
siderably during the past week. There has,
howeverj been a constant' upward tendency,
and ".prices closed to-day at 30 and 30c.
Advices from . Jhe East; hav,e, .produced ay
firmer feeling in the market, and as a con
sequence the transactions to-day were much
larger than for any previous day of the
week. Very little of the cotton brought in
vy jjmmera uurmguic weeh. lias utreu&uiu,
the majority having been in store
for better prices. . ,
Xne tollowmg werc tne transactions yes-
Sales. The clpsing dispatch from New York to
day-quoted cotton qalet and steady, with
salesrof 1,500 bales. -' '" ' '
We. understand that- there has been
much misunderstanding in regard to the
shipment of cotton to Nashville previous
tp paying the Government tax, a number
of Revenue collectors being apparently in
the dark ' about the matter. We call the
attention j of all parties concerned, to the
following : . t s.h '
j Additional Regulatioks in Keoard
to the'" Movixo of Cotton in Bond,
It having been represented that much hard
ship and inconvenience are entailed upon
the smaller planters.and farmers in the in
terior codnties of the cotton producing dis-
tricts, or in consequence of the enforcement
pfrrecenti regnaSqnsoncernjng. the re-!
moval of cotton inbondand that additional
and" milch needed facilities would be offered
by allowing bonds for seenring payment of
the tax upon delivery of the, cotton at ine
pbinWf; destination, to be taken by the
Collecior'of the recelvinc district, instead
of the Collector of the district whence the
rottonrK. shipped, as provided by- regula
tions,' series 2,-lso. 5, issued from this office
6 0.31,1866., The follow
'ing additioflal;regulations upon the subject
. f A r" 1 4l,A rv.
avioeen sauopieu.iut occunuij rj
"'i. ! '... ,Vi'i U "a .'i
plies on nana ana are anxious to ruuce stqc
as .far as posiiblp before the close of the season.,
Jiuvers for citv. retail' 'trade make -small selec
ment of the tax, and as affording the meas-
urTof riliefsonffhtTor: 7 -
- f-Parties desirous of Bringing cotion toTeaports
or oiaer places ot snipment irom otner dtstnets.
two or more sufficient sureties, approved by the
uoncctor receiving it, conmuocetl lor tne pay
ment of the tax upon all cotton for which per
mits may be granted by thQ,a?seS3r.0f the dis
trict' in which such cottoOymay testpwii. This
bond must be executed in a Dcnal sumleanal to
doubletho amount of the tax oln.'the quantity-jof
wtiui tuiruura iu u? rctuuivu uuu mmvUH.aifc
any one time during its continuance, andjassess
ors will be careful riottograat arihedpermiis
upon any bond when tho tax upmo tha -quantity
already permitted amounts to one-half ,qf the
sum named therein, until certificates of payment
of the tax on the whole or a poftioaof the cotton
transported under former permits aro received
from the Receiving Collector, when additional
permits may bo granted j .but in no case must .the
;tax upon the quantity "under pernat and 'ac
counted for exceed opc-half of the penal sum of
the bond. Thus, if the bond is given in a tarn
securing tho tax upon 5CQ bales of 400 pounds
each, when this limit, is reaoh cd.no further per
mit should be granted exceptuppn the receipts
of delivery and payments' hereinafter provided.
Immediately upon the executiqnjjof this bond,
tha Collector to whom it Is delivered will trans
mit it, retaining a copytherc'of "fn his office, to
the assessor of tho district wherieo it is intended
to rcmovo the cotton, who will thereupon be au
thorized to grant permits for tho removal of cot
ton upon application being made by the prin
cipal or his agent. Upon receiving this applica
tion the assessor will grant permits. The cireu
ir"eonp.liulf with instructions to the assessor
and Collec.tpftllind!ltiis stated that f thd cottom
uos nui Decn wcigneu oeioro tcmu . uj auuij
appointed weigher, the amount of tax named in
the permit will be based upon tho weight, as cer
tified by the owner or the proprietor of the gin
house. . In order to arrivo at the true amount of
tax to be paid on the cotton removed under these
conditipns, it must be marked upotttit? arrival in
the receiving district by" the officer appointed for
that DurDosc. to whom a feo of twenty-five cents
per bale will be paid for this service, and upon
whose certificate of weight the tax shall be col
lected. Those regulations are to be considered
additional to. and ns not superseding those con
tained (in series!. No. 5, or-tbo-additionalreiru-lations
published under datejof Sept.3, 1866.',
Since our la3t weekly report the whole-
Bale' grocery market has been extremely
dull. Jt is unnecessary to inquire very
deeply' to ascertain the causes. The sud
den decline in gold, and a corresponding
fall jn lheTcbtonmaetMlftive earned dqwn
everything with a rush.
The indications are now very good for
in business during the
r. . t. . ,:i
supply of this' article is
very fair. Prices rule firm at from 511 to
$15 per barrel,
Bacon This article 13 in no demand,
and is iieldat lScfor clear sMes and 20
22 c foricountnrhams.
Coffee This article is selling at from
27 to 2$c There is a good supply in mar
ket, and the demand is moderafe.
JBaLT Is now selling at S4.00 per bar
ifor 12 oz. weights.
Lard Is quiet at 19c
BACON Dull at 18c for clear side3, and
20'tQc for country hams.
DitiEDiEBurj-rla dull, and the receipts
have- materially fallen off within a short
time pflHWfre.jiow ptings follows
Apptesjoc per pounu; yeai
iojc peV ponnBj'pealed Ic,
- . ' L i j..tt or r. itA
with tlie.niuiilaSdTtion6"f25tperi cent for-
BaS(ino 37c Kentucky.
Kors 22c for machine.
.Cotton yararl unchanged'
from 24 and 26, to 28c r
grain .and hay.
Corn is" selling at S100 for new in store.
Wheat brines $2 753 00 for white,
and $2 ho$2?75for Bed.
TT 1 1 .1 I CflG .nn r- n t li n InwAn
xiay is neiM akw-"" u" "s
Kaishvllln. flry;;Cool Market.
The past week lias been rather inactive
trier" ch' generally buying, light, with the
hope' oe a turtner aecime; wur isicai, au-
- -.1 'i r. l . j
vicea are th,at, cptjon. oodi" nave about
touched !the "bottom", ahd'soorfwe look for a-
"general re-action in the trade. We have
DUiiew cnanges iu noiv; duh-c uui .uvr
latioris. i Below will be found the .quota
tions of a few of the leading articles:
PRiSTS-Glencoe,12Hc; Troy, 13J4 Wamsut
ta, 16c:l Dutches B, 17c; Aanalos. lig-Amos-keags.lic;
Allen's, 19 Qlouster. ltfc; Eich
monds,19c; Spraffues.lOMemmatks, D.20c;
do Vf "'lc5
TickiN-is. Commestoga, 4-4. 50c; do extra, 4-4,
55c- Eagle. 4 4. 45 : lower brands a533c.
ScotchJOisohams 30 to 45 Chambrpys, SO to
3,A$lI W6ot. Flavnels-30 to 45c. .
Bla!?kts-$2 50 to $1000 per pair.
AMKKICAN DELAISF.3--27K to 3?c. ,.
Urkss Goods In great variety at 22Jic to
All "Wdot Delaines 45 to 55c.
"Faxcy Satis f.ts-374i to S1.W.
ALLVdOL CASSHtKKS-Sl.M to S3.00.
.BalmoiSii. Sorts S2436 V doien.
.It-vinria. 12KcdoK do 100 yards.
25c: Coats'. 200 yards. Sl.la. . .
Heown ShbetIsgs Virginia, 3-4, u)v; iar-
rol. 7-8.- lSerAugusta. 7-8, 3; lenneeo pre
mium. 4-4, 22c; Aughsta.do. 22Jc; PaciSe A; 4-4,
24 cents. rr... nft
t lltRAVY .U0TTOS "'""'
stripes; 39;to 25k KonCheokf.fc to 30c.
LissKTS-Affiletie. 3-4. 29c; Westeilys.
35vyviterocks3-4, 40c: 4-4, good. 40 to pOc.
MARKETS BY TELEGEAril.
Sew York ?Ioney nil Stock Market.
Nkw York. Nov 27. Money easy and steady
Gold active, and firmer, opening at 140 and
ClGovern-nlfntocks more active and XM
.bet tar. ', . , , .i,.f
The l"osi s money arucic oao , ' j
is abundaatlyisnpmica at i lor oau ouua. buu
thereisafairjvalao'of transactions at6, with a
11. "It T.rV.V- tnwiird easier rates.
names pas at mm for short dates. Paper
I.Ta . iSiu nSnted atl9. with slow salo. Stock
M1CV lOWarU OiWlCi wwa. yuiv
rood t bills quoted at Oi
market activo but feverish: Governments
better, in consequence, partly oi
sales by siSeculation. partly of th
foreign-acoountsbut chiefly from
of recent -shor
e aemana ior
the larso and
hVcreastag investment demand. The lait named
cause influences chiefly 5-20s, and to a less ex-Cttt'-tli.7-30j.
- ' '
VAft". xew Torlt Tlurbet.
New Yobs, ov 27. Cotton firm, at 349 for
miWBdfeut"closed firmer, S8 0010 for
round "omtaon: ex-State $10 C011 50: ?x-It. U.
0.?11 40, tride Arandj included m sales.
Whisky quiet and ttnehansed, .
WheiYdnll-and ieavy, laf2c better, at 81 5o
ftrN3 jKS0- for No.2. do. - and
dosed dnlT and unsettled. $1 2125 for ship
ping mlxfcd Western in stow tindafleatv .
Petroleum quiet, at Zlcfor crude, and 32 for
pSrk 'SShUr. but olosed rmcr 'at S21.62
a v ruiir. e.ah. for newvmess. olosuig'at-
822.60 for' (Josh, and g250o&, prime. Cut
totals heavy- Uosi, steady,, at llallj (or
'Sco.iRIfflseUingAit from Hg 17;g
,f ,Candle3 Are now selling at 192
Sew Tork Dry Goods Market.
Nkw Yoar, Nor. 27. The dry goods market1
ihasiagain relapsed into a state of comparative
Suiet There is but little variation in prices to
ay, as uxthe absence of buyers there 3 no (ill
to reduce nrieerfi Wpfs'th a 'demand some
concession trbnld -bo made -on largo dmeaof
Ciscraxin,'Nov7.i-06tton aetiTe,'s4rei 'ot
2.000 bales at 3232J$c for middling. RcceipU
790 bales, and for tho week 4,355 bales. The re
ceipts since September 1st are 2L944 bales,
against 60,735 bales the same time in 1S65.
Flour is dull. Snnerfine. S9 50310 50.
Wheat firm.iNo. 1 red. $2 752 80. ,t 4 ,
ConvfirBJaiid'qolct,t'4350c!rfor ntwf- orxcT:
omgmo ior oia.
Oats steady at 43c for No. 1.
Bra firm r $115 for .Not li ' ) '1 1 i
Hogs dull and price! lower, closing at S7 70
7 76 gross Receipts 1,100, chiefly prime Ky.
Mess pork dull and prices nominal, at 24c no
demandf -' T ' r-r-i
Lard dnll at 1217Kc. Bacon dull nothing
Gold 142, closing buoyant. ..-)
Louisvillk, Nor. 27.-5ales of 95 hhds at
full rates. . " ? . u i r ln ' - :
Superfine flour $9 50.
Red wheat $2 75. Old corn In bulk 85 new,
COc. Oats 50c. JtyfiSli20- irui j
Mess pork $21 S). Uds3 S6&per gross! 'Bacon,
shoulders 14c; clcarsides 14Hc.
Lard in tierces 12.
KaW Whisky $2 33.
Cottton firmer at 31Jic. .
Livibpool Noon Nor. 27. The cotton mar
ket ODens dall. but steadv. The sales to-dav
were 8000 bales... .Middling uplands at opening-
were quoted at i4sa. iiraaastuns were with
out material change. ' .
Loxnox Noon Nov, 27, Tho money market
is qniet. Consols for money 00. U. S. 5-2Qs,
70K. ErieR.R. stocks. 4?. Illinois Central, 78,
Losnox, Nor. 26. There Is a firmer tone ob
servable in the market for U. S. 5-20 bonds this
morning, and business has been done for cash, at
both 7f71e, the latter quotations bing the
one now correct; Illinois Central 1? cent lower;
Eric is steady at Saturday's rates'.
2 rPublic Square.
mmYz a ten, paqq
M i. t
II r i v n w ; vfsi
Of every Design, Color and Quality, for'
cm ii oi;
We havj au entirely new and complete slock of
'4,1 4 '
LADIES' , AM) iMISSES" FUES.
jWATKItFIKLD & WALKER.
noTl7-y . ... , ,
YELtOW PINE FLOORING
AtLow ,TIgurn. .
CEDARiPOSTS AND FEKCINO LUMBER,
j . & O t J : r
SEASONED POPLAR i BqiLDISG LUMBER
Of aU kirnls.' ' 1 ' . '
Cor.Jcravfbr4 nndiNortK-Snmmcr Sta.
I OF NASnyjILLE.
yFIRE, MARINE, HULJj
: i XSD
UiXiXiiD Tit AJfS PORT ATION . ItlSKS
- - , (
Taken nt Equitable Itntps.
SLoss'ca fairly adjusted And promptly paidC&
Office, 'Second National Bank. building. College
street. ! JOHN LUMSD EN, President.
W. J. THOMAS, Vice President.
JOSEPH STASH, Secretary,
,T0RIfAN, MACRAE & CO.,
i COTOKD TOBACCO FACTORS,
NO. 63 CARONDELET STREET.
BUSHELS RED CLOVER SBEDr
230 , " " Top
200 " Kentucky Blue Grass
100 " Timothy "
30" " Orchard Grass "
Also, tho " Mendenhall" Patent-IIaridLdom..
Six two' horse Wagons, sup'erbly'made and ele
gantly finished. .
. Two ono horse Expross Wagons, of superio
make. All of which will be solddow for Cash.
" McROBERTS k BAIN.
it i , zo ana u ooutniuarteL nreeu
Berry,5 Deinoville & Wharton,
-ivilOt.KHAX.K DRUG GISTS,
Kce. 5 and ff" South Bide Public Square,
RESPEOTFTJLLT ANKOUNOE TO THEIR
country rlanJs and" tne business conuaunlty
that they trs conUnning tha bnslaesa at Use old
stand of W. W7 Berry b DemorUle. and vrould bo
glad to u their old patrons. They keep eon-;
itantly on hand every arUel known to tha trade.
C H k N C E RsYwS'Sl l, e .
IN PURSUANCE OF DECREES OP THE
Chanctry. Court in the case of Thomas McKnight,
Adxa'r, vs. Lucy McOirjor and others, I will sell on
the premises, on
TUESDAY, DECEMBER. 4, 18t56,
At 11 o'doW i. 'V., the property known1 as the
BerrjhlU Ptece, oa JleLomore .street, between
Church and Broad. The Lot frosts 60 feet, and
mm back ICO fot to an alley. 7he home contains
fire rood rooms,' besides kitchen, servants' roomt,
sUble, etc. Itrlr "now occupied Ty Mr. WHUam
Simmon! , who will rarnUh anrjono ajplTlnS
lcibnaatioa regarding It.
TERMS OF SALE we eredlu of 6, 12, 18 aad 21
-month-with'"Intcrest. Notes required with, per
sonal security, ana, lien retained, sale wes irom
redenpUon , ' . M0BT0S B JIOWELL,
Bifil.M I ' ''' cU?k and Master.
fair prospects for a sufficient fall to materially
affect the stage of the river,-.
-'There is largo three feet on the shoals and fall-
The following is our port list:
.Steamer?, Tyrone, for Cairo and Memphis.
Steamers, Nashville, A? Bakorf Gen. Sijel.
I The Nashville is now in port and receiving for
all ports below.
Tho Havanna;aad Starlightwill pfobably,toth
be , at the landing to-day.
' The Tyrone left yesterday for Cairo, with the
best trip of the.seasorifertylp'asseaxcrsfin. tho
cabin, besides a number of emigrants on deck,
ae hundred and thirty-eight bales of cotton
and forty oraes and mule ' '
' Tha prospects aro "that business will now liven
np considerably, and that we shall have much
more to report on the coming rise.
We have no new boats te add to those already
reported expected. .
The' Memphis Appeal-of Snnday says :
"The weather & very beautiful, and business,
on the levee more- than good. The river at this
point is still rising. The lowqr Ohio is still going
up, while fie upper Mississippi continues to fall.
Thero is thirty-four inches in tho Arkansas and
The- M. S.Mepham, which left JMem phis on
Thursday night, had 15,000 feet of coffin lumber'
for reinterment of thoTJnion de3d around Vlcks
burg. The Cairo Democrat says there are 2CO.00O
coffins at JohnsonviUe awaiting shipment toaUt
ward.. For Cincinnati.
fTHE SUBSTANTIAL STEAMER
JL "CTABMGiriyv Cap PlK- I
fll'f T will lanfa fnv k nknvo tk
all intermediato Landings en lllURSDAi', tho
29th inst, at 10 o'clock a. it.
Por Freight or Passago apply on board, br to
HARRISON t SONS. Agents,
nov23 2t 23 Front street.
For Cairo, Memphis and New Orleans
THE SPLENDID PASSENGER
steamer NASHVILLE. Wi lit
Smvs. Master Joiisxt Hjlepkh.h
Clerk, wjH leave as above on THURSDAY, the
29th Inst at 12 o'clock ii.
Inrougn tickets to at, iioms, Jiempms, icKs
bnrg ana New Orleans.
r C0RBETT .V BOYD, Agent?, ,
r t . .- 21 Front street,
HARRISON Jt SON; Agents,
nov28-2t , Front street
ijEor Xouiavillc and Cincinnati
rnnE, REGULAR NASHVILLE
X and Cincinnati Packet Company'
Steamer HAVANA, Mahsw CLiKK.a
Master1, J. L. Mii.ks, Clerk, will leave lor the
above and intermediate points on mnrsany,
the 29th insr.. at 5 e'cloek r. m,
For Freight or Passage" apply bn board, or to
x W. A. PEEBLES. Agent,
nov2$ 2t Cor Broad and Front sti.
For Evausville, JLouisville &
nhHE SPLENDID PASSENGER
A steamer "HAVANA," MjieSS
CLABKMaster, JonsiK L. Milks.
THURSDAY. the2Jlh inst.. at 4 o'clock p. V.
nor lrctgniorpassFge apply on ooaru; or to
WiUiisrv & ayxut Agents.
21 Front street.
R E-O P E N E D.
jrhe ?Ia?ntflcnt Steamer,
, DRVlt. B. SHAW, Master,
DR T X. SHAr7. CLERK.
Will Commence 3Inkine; Kcpnlar
Trips to New Orleans and all intermedi
ate ports, on the opening of theseason. The
DAVID WHITE was ncurchaSed expressly for
this' trade, and has been refurnished, re-fitted,
and thoroughly overhauled, and pronounced by
good judges to be one of tho most comfortable
and substantial steamers on the Western waters.
She is large (ids beat, with a roomy and hand
somlyfurnishedeabin capable of accommodating
ono hundredfirst class, and fifty second elass pas
sengers.' Her capacity is eight hundred tons and
her accommodations for carrying freight are
unsurpassed. Standing a A No. 1 with the Board
of Underwriters, this steamer commends herself
to shippers of Cotton and Tobacco, while her ele
gant finish; renders her highly acceptable to the
The DAVID. WHITE will leaveNashville for
Noir Orleans on the-first rise in the Cumberland.
For freight or passage apply on board, or to
STBATTONCnTGXirrct JtqX, Agents, .
' - "No. 11 Broad Street.
pctlO-tf HARRISON i. SONS. Agents.
11 --N ," I 1
Nashville and New OrleaBs
KKt.ULAK PA UK fiT
SIde-Vhtel Steamer, (ISO Tcuu Burthen,)
U. U. GATES.
rriHIS MAONIFICEKT PASSENGER AND
X Freight steamer, (commanded by Capt. IJga
Wood, and fonj, and favorably known to shippers
and the traveling community in the NasliTllte and
New Orleans trade Ja days past,! will, on her next
trip from New Orleans, enter the trade between
Nashville ind New Orleans, and continue as a regu
lar packet during ihi eeaion. The M. S.Mepham
Is uniurpassed for cabia accommodation! by any
teamboat'on the Western wateri. Wo would re
tpectfblly solicit from onr friends and the public;
generally a literal iWo of their patronage.
i CUUUKTT b BOYD Agent.,
, No. 2t Tront street, upper Wharf.
0.23 Trout streets
C0EBETT & BOYD,
P0EWAEDING AJSJ) COMMISSIOET
No. 21 Fyout Stcet.
HOUSE AND LOT FOE SALE
In. Free Territory.
. NEAT LITTLE FRAME HOUSE WITH
L four tfMmi. tHrhiiTi. with flfW ftt ef
erpnadbn BerryhUl itreet, near MeLemors. (Jan
be bid'at'a great "bargain, '("'Immediate applftation
Umade'to) JL. h. B.WBOWN, Agents, r