Newspaper Page Text
et t. ,.-
Voluntary waaHBiwitieB. wntamr ister-t.-tini
ami irapertaat miTrs, velMted from nny
quarter. XeTff. letterefroHi the rarioas cohhISw
the State ete-iaH" iteeired.
Ml conH(ie.tii eWM be screwed t
the " Editors ef the L'mos and bisraWH."
THE XAS1IVIIXE DAILY tIN
1 Vdi,:1 jrx5ffti. " 1
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, ISEIURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1866.
Pn.netante rates for 'hlrsg XseOK
.... . - mmmirr- MWVW "
r;:r;jaAiJViii..J7';.iTrVif aatty nr awh - -
rnnuWAY, nrtf EMiiKit is, ifo.
SlNGl 'MR VISIT TO MU. DAVIS.
"J. X." nt Alrlress Monrfte-o-tepUon
by Mr. Dnvls Conversation,
Our readers are familiar, from fwiieetit
notice in the Southern pre, with lite in
itial"., J. N, who lis been going about the
country for wae tim. The pewon Ip
whom they belong h named 'J. N.Fitt,
formerly f TiffiH, Ohie. He t abwit forty
yeargPanall aW'ereot; 'irTtil'it Wr
ful frame. lie Kfjars long hair, has?A
piercing eye, Imt over all i eai the pecu
liar look awl acting of a mbfi!uiiac.
Ten year ago Mr. Free was a thriving
busuneari man. He was considered a taan
of more titan ordinary literary attainment,
poewin a strong intellect ami consider
able talent. About the year 1855 he was
doing UwineiwiB California; ami, brooding
over extenive Itese on itea ami land that
followed in quick succession, he became de
mented. StMe that time, in an iaoffeoftlye
way, he Ihw wandered tip ami down in the
Union and to and fro in it. When the war
broke out, J. N. imagined that on him fell
the whole prere of the misconceived
straggle. He held that the North and.
South were both rigid and ttreng right
from their own Mand-points, but wrong
from each other's. Thw he denominated
his theory, and ha ever since been striving
to solve it mystery and lift from it the
veil that the public might nee. When no
one comes out to hear him at his appointed
meetings, he is in the habit of applying to
the ftberiff, and demanding that he shall
le incarcerated and martyred, if necessary
for the truth.
Ho liaa recently had an interview with
Mr. Davis at Fortress Monroe, a report of
which is tluw given. We publish it as
showing the exalted bearing of the prisoner,
even in the presence of a political mono
maniac It is as fellows r
He made application at the gate this
morning, and wan admitted within its
portals. He announced himself as a citizen
of Ohio, wifthing to look at the fort, expect
ing to act the philosopher in the presence
After a moment's rtroll on the rampart
he observed Mr. Davis and lady or the
porch of l arroll ilall, the former quietly
ranoking his cigar, in deep conversation.
J. N. thiM observed: Are thorn anv restric
tions placed upon visitors ovlio have the
privilege of visiting the fort?
Mr. Davis replied There arc none; the
guards are removed.
With that J. N. ascended the steps, and
oflerig nhw hand again observed They
call me J. N., the philosopher. I suppose
I have the pleasure of conversing with the
"lion." JclFenton Davis. President of the
late Confederacy ?
Davis, bowing, observed That is my
J. 2. I am truly glad to nee yon; hav
ing stood neutral in the late war, viewing
it from all stand-points; having had an in
terview with tho lamented President
Lincoln, in September, 18G4; General
Robert K. I, in July, l8Wi; 1 had a de
kiro to converse with rot). In order to know
your candid views respecting my .theory of
reconciliation between the North and South,
which I have promulgated not only since
the commencement of the late war, but hold
tip to the present time, as truth can not
change by the power of arm.
Davis replied 1 am truly glad to teo
you; walk in ; (Sirs. Davis observed at the
same time, step into the pari or. 1 Please
excuse mo from presenting my views; I
will hear you with pleasure. 1 have lieen
bo mUreprusented by the jouriiaJisU of the
country! any ray true position so" rmitinder
utood while representing the sentiments of
the Southern, people, that I will refrain
from speaking, and listen to your position
asji nhilosopher. Of course voutate truth
as your basis, and thus look at the matter
in an unprejudiced light.
J. N. To do justice to the positions held
by both belligerent parties during tho war,
I think I appear before you unbiased by
prejudice or affected in the least by the
misapprehension which liui caused the
North to view you in tho light of a crimi
nal, while you at present are looking at it
from a Southern stand-point. For they
have claimed, and do now. that you were
the leader of a rebellion which had for its
object the destruction of the best govern
ment ever framed by mortal man, when
you, from your own view, as far as I Could
understand vourtrue motive, as the repre
sentative of the Southern people, and as
their executive of the late Confederacy for
four years, were repelling au invasion and
defending your shores, based on the idea
that a State had a right to secede.
Davis That is tho way wo understood
it, and do now. I ht-vc not changed. I
was the representative of the people, called
thcro by their will.
J. N. The North do not understand it
ia the same light, hence you can plainly
wo that I was compelled injustice to truth
to pronounce the war a misapprehension
on Dotli sides, the South misapprehending
tho North In seceding when they did, thc
North misapprehending tho South by not
taking their view of secession ; and thus
the war progressed with a vail of prejudice
enshrouding both, which caused each to
consider the other wrong. Correct the mis
apprehension that now exists by each ig
noring the other's position, and there may
yet be a reconciliation effected, and not
-until then. These are my views. I may
le in error, but I think I am right.
Davis The position appears truthful
and philosophical ; go on. I wish to hear
J, N. l trust I have your entire sympa
thy; my position is a peculiar one. difler
Ing from the established ideas of the peo
ple ofyhc South. The truth is what I am
determined to promulgate; and to relieve
the press of the North and thoso who sym
palhited with me, during the late war, I
appeared before them in the light of a
criminal, doing penance on the altar of
prejudice, in order tints to assume all the
responsibility on myself. Here are the in
struments of torturo J. N. handing his
manacle to Davis, who smilingly said,
"They are not as large as those presented
to me." with which I have entered twenty-six
dungeon cells. I could not have
J indented truth without this sacrifice Had
not stood neutral, I would have now no
theorv. and it is trulv a creal smirce of
gratification to me to present the same
principles in the North that I do in the'
As you are aware, probably, I have tra
veled over nine Slates in the South since
the war; so that the soldiers in either army,
when they hear me, can unite in the com
mon bonds of friendship, and fnllv svinna-
thWwith the, thy, for they were nly
both Iwtrlfets to their idea of truth. The
soldiers that fought under the Confederate
flag revered Washington fully as much as
those under the Federal ting, lloth armies
honored the spot where his ashes reiosc.
the former claiming Washington liecatie
he established tht. government on the linn
ciples that they were contending for -the
right of self-govemment; the latterignoring
tlua position, claimed that the former were
destroying the government which he in hjs
wisdom Itad founded. This, yon will cc,
is a paraitox, IkHIi right anil Itetu wrong.
Both ricbt. lecause each was richt from
their view ; both wrong, because eaph con
sidered he other wrog. Thus patriotism
impelled both to act as they did, each con
scienttnus n their notions, prayii for the
success of their arm- and appealing to
heaven to witness the jiHhv ol their own
Davis They both, no doubt, were sincere
iutheiriuotivesandiiatrioticin their views.
Oh! what a grand thing truth Is; but how
haid It is for us jkmw mortal to love it as
wc should. I know of but one who did.
and that was the Savitwr, who died for us
all. Jn Him there was no guile, and He
offered hts lite on the cross tor truth ami
J. N. Are yew aware, Mr. Davis, that
no man could address the callant oldiers
of tho North in the light of invaders, as the
South considered them fully from vour
T atut 1 1 ill. WIMUUt1a ( 1 . 14 I- tU-.tlllfflAA
no more ban (he soldiers of the South, it
appears, can be reconciled bv addre4ng
them as Kobe-Is? The reconciliation ratiM
come from the basis from which each had
reasoned I had two gallant brothers Maj.
J. W. Free and Col. W. II.' Free in the
Federal armv, belonging to the thirty
first Ohio regiment. One led one of the
most heroic charges while capturing a bat
tery on the bloody field of Chicamauga,
where lie was mortally wounded; the
other, with HiHsket in hand, leading his
regiment on the rugged heights of Resaca, ;
exposed lrtmself with a fearlessness never
lfore excelled. I wish no one to address ,
them, the war now being over, only In the ;
Hgnt of patriots, for it is in that light they
answered to the call of their country.
Davis. Justice should be done to both
views, -arid the motives of both fully' con
sidered. I wish this done Hf the strictest
hchsc or thtf wprd.
J. N. That is all I wish ; rbcllevcif all
understood it as I do, the veil which Irfow
enshrouds the people will be removed. ' J
will do anything to effect it; freely accept
your peace, or. if w death would establish
the principles -whlcli I have advbeated, I
would offer my life on the altar'Hr)f my
YHre now Strtminal, through a mis
apprehension ofyfttir true position. If the
South had triutnpljed over the North, It
would have been charged upon the pare
and patriotic Lincoln that he was the .Exe
cutive of a government that sent forth,
an invading army for the desolation of the
I am truly pleased I have your sympa
thies,and wherever I present my theory I
will say you accord with me.
At that moment an offieerpf the garrison'
entered the parlor where this conversation
was transpiring, and observed : " I will be
compelled, under the -peculiar circum
stances of the case, to ak you not to pro
long your interview for the present."
J. N., smilingly shaking hands with Mr.
and Mrs. Davis, at the same time thanking
the officer for the courteous manner he had
treated him, shortly afterward left the fort.
The alove conversation between the im
mortal J. N. and Davis is almost vtrlaiim
tl literatim. It is stated that during the
conversation Mrs. Davis, deeming the
stranger an escaped lunatic, and fearing
evil designs, dispatched a messenger to the
residence of Dr. Cooper, the post surgeon,
who called for the services of the above
mentiened officer to invite the immortal J.
N. out of the fort.
The Ex-Eutpres of Mexico Her Vnat
and Present Condition or Health
Exciting Cnnsesi of Her I lines.
Paris, Nov. 20, I860: The Memorial
Diplomatique, in its last issue, gives an in
teresting summary, embracing a history of
the past and present condition of the un
fortunate Princess tarlotta. An Italian
journal, it says, having expressed a doubt
regarding mo progressive aiueiiuruuuu
which manifested itself a fortnight since'
in the health of the Empress Carlotta, our
correspondent at Miramar sends us the fol
lowing particular details of tho causes
which combined to disturb the mind of her
Majesty. The object of our correspondent
is to ?how 'that these canseS were such that
tho effects would be effectually destroyed
by intelligent care and absolute repose.
It is known that the roads having been
iu a terrible condition, owing, to the heavy
rains, the Empress Carlotta was obliged to
travel the greater part of the route from
Moxico to Vera Crur on horseback, and that
besides she braved the lossage of the ties
ran tuiientet in the searon of tho vomito.
After leaving Cuba till her arrival in Eu
ropean waters, the august traveler was 60
incommoded by the excessive heat that she
could not sleep. Arrircd in Paris, instead
of seeking a remedy for this insomnia, the
Empressnevoted herself to political affairs,
and to an incessant-labor, Which, had it not
been for her youtlf. and vigorous constitu
tion, might have produced consequences of
a permanently serious nature. It was on
this aeccAm that the physician insisted
that shojshould leave immediately forIi
ramar. lint the Empress, instead of rest
ing herself, undurtook to study theological
questions, and started for Rome, with the
intention of treating with tho Pope for the
conclusion of tho concordat between the
Holy See and Mexico. To this labor she
devoted a great part of her nights, so that
her mind was kept in a continual stale ol
In Passing Bolzano, on her way to Kome,
sho learned from the journals the news of
the conspiracy formed against the govern
ment of her husband, and in which wero
comprised men to whom. Maximilian had
given all his eonfideneeTJrts news seemed
to nave grcaiiy Biiegkeu ner, auu, in iu
dosiro to learn the depils. she hastened her
voyage to Rome, v?hcr8!Bne hoped to find
someolhcial report upon ine matter
All this rombinSuoffSfiinhauDV circum
stances threw a EOrtu'rbatioK"In her mind,
and in the interview which she had with
tho Holy Father the evidpgee p her men
tal troublo revealed theinselv'esas she be
came more animated in her conversation.
Brought back to Miramar, the Empress,
still under the impression of the plot
against her husband, had the greatest bus-
V . .... r l : . l....
ilcion oi an mciuexjcans in ucr ouiiv, uui
t is not true, bur correspondent says, that
her terrors were so great as to lead her to
refuse all food in the tear of being poisoned
Upon this subject our correspondent
remarks thsA the Empress brought with her
from Mexico, the wife of tho head of the
household of Maximilian, Madame Kova
chevich. This ladv, who was born in Vi
enna, succeeded in obtaining in the highest
degree the confidence of the Empress, to
whom she lias nevor lor an insiani ceaseu
to stand with the most touching care and
devotion. Her Majesty has never refused
to accept food from the hands of Madame
Kovaolievieh : btitas a natural consequence
of her insomnia, she had completely lost
her appetite, and it was with the greatest
difficulty that she could le induced to take
food sufficient to (mstain life.
Journals in the interest of the Mexican
scheme stato that within tho past fortnight
the mental condition of the impress nas
considerably ameliorated, and that sho
now regularly attends mass; and that on
the day of her felt her ladies of honor were
presented to her, and that she conversed
with them verv reasonably, and replied to
a telccram sent by Maximilian congratulat
- i" i. ": l nnn.tt;nn Tj.t.
ters from Trieste, however, state that she
still remains in a state of melancholia, and
still continues to imagine tliat her food is
nrnrns' ov rKKsronsTMiRAMON to Mexi
co maximi man OIXOMY AND SOURED.
Oriiabs. Nov. 3. CorresftowJenre N. Y. Times.)
lix-frefiideni anramon was a passenger
by the lat French steamer. He was ac
companied by several of his aids and by
his familv. .Miraraon commanded me
troops of tlie Church party in the struggle
with Juaret some few years ago. After
nvitinc the French and Spaniard to oc-
cupy .Mexico, ne reiirea 10 rans, ami ever
since has given undivided attention to the
art of war. The best military schools in
France have been at his disposal. He is
still quite young, and returns to his native
land a riH scholar and the ablest tactician
of his nation- Some significance may Ik
attached tolas advent into Mexico at a
time when the Empire ifc falling into
shadow, and the Republic again loom
ing above the turhttlence Of revolution.
When it is considered that he led the
Church party against jHarez,and was in
strumental in uringtug aiHHH toreign inva
sion. It i not prolmblc he could live eaee-
alflyln Mexico, were the Jitarisls (o triumph
hi the present xtnigtle. Hence it may ne
inferred that his coming means something.
Thai ho wliould arrive here when Maxi
milian is on the eve of deivarture may be
reps tiled as a matter of considerable sig-
nifieance. The same steamer carried three
hundred French soldim. destined for ser
vice n Mexico.
Maximilian, the discarded t.miieror. is
cloemv enotwh in his rwidpnee at Orizaba.
He aoi no visitors and remses audiences.
and has no interviews with any one. Even
the British Minister wa refused a sight of
the ill-starred mtwmnr. He takes an
occasional airing in his carriage, amid no
tumult or clamor, no shout or salvos from
the people; aye, and, not a hat is lifted as
he twsses alwfe the prtrfrlpaf street of the
tv. It is antlioritatively slated that hey
returned the autograph letter of Napo!en
unopened to tieneral Uasteinan. me pro
test! is hitter on his patron. French officers
are ouch in their contempt for the weak
ness of Maximilian, and the Austrian Arc
ranch eaVWered against the.Krencli.
A lmtrnoT. prm rrTje to jhe London
iiKM nisi iney afe imw raairin a targu
nuratr of locflstotive wttines from Swltser-
Itrtd, and that this i the result of recent
, co tu blast ion and exorbitant demand on
the part of English workmen.
GOV. SEYMOUR 1ND TITE 3I0B.
An Ezplaunllon and Vindication or
lit Course Durlngr the Sew Tferk
Riot Ite did not call the 5Iol
Seneca Falls, N. Y., Nov. 29, 18CC
To the Editorof theSf ringfield Republican:
I find the following floating through the pa
pers of this State, credited to a New York
correspondent of the Republican:
" Speaking of polities, .reminds me of an
Incident of the riots of 1863, related to me
by an eye-witness. You remember the Tri
bune omce liad been threatened, nd wa3
defended by armed men. The afternoon
that Gov, Seymour addressed the mob from
he steps of tno A.tor House, ode of the de
fenders Of the Tribune, a dead shot, stood in
the editorial room window with a telescopic
rifle aimed at Seymour's head. If the uu
scrupqlous demagogue had said anything
to excite, the mob, the intention of the Title
man was to shoot him dead on the spot,
and he would have done it beyond ques
tion. Fortunately for Seymour, besought
only to conciliate the insurgents, and so
escaped with his life. It is not probable
the crafty politician ever knew how near
he came to. having a ball lodged in his
skull, and it may be that his good genius
stepped between him and his natural dis-
osition on that memorable and melancholy
Aside from the murderous intent at
tributed to the editor of the 2ew York
Tribune, an intent foreign to the nature of
the editors of that highly respectable
jorurnd, the writer of the paragraph quot
ed gives currency to other errors, which
ought to be effectually exposed before pass
ing into the domain of undisputed history ;
and appreciating your liberal treatment of
political opponents, I submit to you the
following facts: First, Gov. Seymour did
not address " the mob," or anybody else,
"from the steps of the Astor House,"
during the riot week; second, Gov. Sey
mour did not address the rioters, or any
portion of them, from tho Astor House
steps, or from any other place. during that
wesk ; third, the whole of his celebrated
speech "to his friends," so widely circula
ted and so generally believed to have been
made, was a coinage of the reporters of the
New York press, a Bohemian romance,
having no other ioundatlon than the occur
rence which I am about to relate.
On and about the 15th day of June, 1803,
President Lincoln, Secretary Stanton and
Gov. Curtain severally telegraphed Gov.
Seymour for assistance to repel a Confede
rate advance into Maryland and Pennayl
vania,and which it wasthought endangered
Washington. The Governor promptly
answered these telegrams by ordering to
the front every available regiment of mili
tia in the State, following this up by a per
sonal inspection of the defenses of New
York harbor, and by organizing new regi
ments of militia to defend tho harbor forts
during the absence of the national and
State troops. Worn out by his severe labor
in the premises, on Friday, the 8th day of
July, the Governor sought a few davs rest
at the house of a relative in New Jersey.
On Monday morning, July 13tb, before the
return ot the uovernor to in is stale, me
celebrated New York riot was inaugurated.
Of the causes of this riot it is not my pur
pose to speak; suffice it to say no friend of
Gov. Seymour, and indeed no man of any
party of any social or olitical prominence
was connected with iL ine noi com
menced in the 9th Congressional district,
more than two miles from the Astor House
and City Hall, and only the echo was heard
About twelve o'clock on Tuesday, July
14. the Governor returned to the city, stop
ping with Mayor Opdyke and General
Wool, at the St. Nicholas hotel. Finding
the riot progressing, and that the police
were eutirely inadequate to preserve order,
and that there were neither national or
Stale troops in the city sufficient for the
Governor conceived the idea of organizing
citizens volunteer force to supply tho
deficiency. To this end he issued his proc
lamation, and in conjunction with General
Wool, Mayor Opdyke, Sheriff Lynch and
others, invited well disposed citizens to
meet at the City Hall, in the afternoon of
that day, for the purpose of providing for
the public safety, At the hour appointed
the hall was filled, and there was a large
concourse of good citizens on the outside,
unable to get access to the building, A
meeting was organized in the .hall, over
which Supervisor Tweed presided, and it
was deemed advisable that the objects and
doings of tho meeting should be explained
to tho people outside.
The Uovernor was selected as the proper
person to make that explanation, and on
being invited to do so by members present,
assented, and accompanied by the Mayor
and Sheriff, he took a position in front of
the City Hall, and briefly explained the
action of the authorities, announcing the
measures being adopted to restore peace
and order in the city, and advising alt per
sons not employed to assist the police, to
return to their homes, in lull conhdence
that their chosen magistrates would see tho
laws enforced, and tho persons and property
of all classes of citizens protected.
Such was the speech, and the only speech
made bv Governor Seymour in New York
during the riot week. It was wholly un
premeditated, but it had the happiest effect.
Alt who neara u seemea sausiiea. ine
Mayor swore in his special police, the citi
zens' volnnteer force was organized, armed
and assigned to duty ; the crowd a crowd
convened by the authorities to assist the
authorities dispersed ; and it is not be
lieved a single person Tvho heard the Gov
ernor upon that occasion engaged in any of
the subsequent riotous proceedings.
Tho romance about the Governor having
addressed bloady-hande 1 rioters as "his
friends," having served, and more than
served Its party purposes, I submit to yon
r tho truth of history does not require its
correction. I may add, that it is a fixed
rule of Gov. Seymour's life never to notice
a personal asault. Hence many cruel ac
cusations havo gone forth unquestioned.
Those who know Horatio Seymour are
never misled. His public and private
character is as spotless as the most anient
friend could-wish. To tho high qualities
of an accomplished orator and an enlight
ened statesman he unites the holier attri
butes of a Christian gentleman and an un
selfish patriot During the rebellion, much
as he was misrepresented by opponents, and
misunderstood by many frinds, the Union
had no more earnest advocate, tno- consti
tution no more devoted supporter, the
countrv no truer son. the soldier and the
soldiers family no more efficient friend,
Very trulv, your obedient servant
Josiau T. Miller,
Late Inspector General of New York.
COXFEUKKATE IKAD AT XMIRA
The following letter is published in the
Ncwhcm (N. C.) Journal (f Commerce:
Elmira. N. Y., Nov. 8, 1SG6V-To the
Editor of the Journal of Commerce : I have
a complete record of the Confederate pris
oners of war who died at this post. It will
give the name of person, rank, regiment,
company and State; it will also give the
date of capture, when and where captured,
when joined the post, when died, the cause
of death, nuuibar of graves and effects.
The number died at this post during their
imprisonment, 2,992 ; men who have been
removed to their homes, 8; their graven
are well arranged, so well that there is no
doubt of the terson.
'All information desired, will furnish f
anv particular person.
1 will he glad to, furnish any informa
tion. John- H. Lkavitt,
Elmira, New York.
. -1 U 1 I 1
Eighteen hundred and slxty-slx, now fsl
verging towards Its end, has been the Cen
tenary year of Methodism. There has
been a wide-spread and wondetful revival
throughout the connection of which John
Wesley was the founder, and immense ac
cessions have been made to its material re
source and to the number of professing
mem ben. Last January the hope was ex
pressed, at meetings then hsld, that, before
twelve months had expired, there would
be at least one million members in the
United States. At the Centenary of the
old John Street Church. N,ew York, it was
stated that the increase hoped for had been
more tjian accomplished ; that the commu
nicants of tlie ?((elhodit Episcopal Church,
in this ceun'try, not counting the preachers.
meeting there were persons present
from sixteen different State, and a number
from various foreign countries.
Wednesday, Dec. 12. The Senate met
pursuant to adjournment, Mr. Speaker
Frierson in the chair.
The Committee on Finance, retried in
favor of the passage of Home bill No. 048;
also, House bill No. 521.
Mr. Thompson offered the following joint
resolution (Iho. 18) i
Resolved by the Senate,. the House con
curring, That tho Committee on Finance
and tWays and Means are- hereby 'author
ized and directed to sit during the recess as
a committee of investigation, to investigate
and report- upon the alleged frauds prac
ticed upon the' public Interests, and that
they have powef to send for persons and
papers, and report to theGenerai Assembly
in January next. The resolution wai
3Ir. Hall, from the Committee on Bank,
reported a resolution to raise a, committee
of five by the Senate, to take into consider
ation the whole subject matter In regard to,
the Bank of Tennessee, which was adopted,
and Messrs. Hall, Case Johnson, Bosson
and Trimble were appointed said commit
tee, On motion of Mr. Trimble, Mr. Smith
was added to the above committee.
On motion of Mr. McKinney, Senate bill
No. 418, to amend the charter of the Ten
nessee and Pacific Railroad Company! was
taken up. and the House, amendment' was.
On motion of Mr. Trimble, tlm Senate
adjourned until to-morrow morning at nine
IIonHC of Representative).
The House was called to order at ten
o'clock, Mr. Speaker Heiskell in the chair.
Mr. Clements presented a lot of docu
ments sent in by parties in Jackson county,
mainly as certificates to the loyalty of Mr.
Graves, who contests tlie scat of Mr. David-1
son, member from that county, and also
suggesting doubts as to the legality of Mr.
Davidson s election.
Mr. Clements moved that the vote dis
charging the Committee on Elections from
the further examination of the case be re
considered, and that the papers be referred,
io luai commmee. urneu,
ir C1...11- l.. --.I ...v.:i.
was adopted, authorizing the proprietors of:
certain newspapers to send the papers,now
taken by the members of the Houso to
their several homes during the vacation.
Adjourned until two o'clock-
The resolution appointing a. joint com
mittee to examine 'tlie affairs of the rail
roads to which State aid has beou granted,
and empowering them to send fo r persons
and papers wsa take up,
Mr. Richards was decidedly of the opinion-
that there was no necessity in the
world for such a committee,;as there were
persons already appointed' to look after
Mr. Wines thought otherwise, contend
ing that where so much of the public
money was involved, the committee asked
for should be appointed. After some fur
ther discossioii the resolution was post
poned until the loth of January next.
The bill incorporating the Hock City
Paper Manufacturing Company, pa-ned its
After the passage of a few other cor
poration bills, the lIoti-e adjourned until
10 o'clock to-morrow.
A thurible tragedy occurred at Cairo,
111., on the 8th. A woman named Liber
man, wife of an employee in the brewery,
attempted to murder her two children, hack
ing them in a horrible manner with an'axe;
then cutting her own throat in a most
shocking manner, almost severing her head
from the liody. The boy will probably die.
It is hoped. the girl will recot er. No cause,
unless sudden insanity, is assigned for this
dreadful act. It is stated that the woman
and her husband had lived agreeably and
happily together. The surroundings, how
ever, would not indicate much happiness.
It is probable, on the contrary, that only
squalid misery surrounded the family. Tjie
affair ia being investigated by the proper
The Louisville correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette furnishes the: following
A Kentucky gentleman and his wife, of
the highest character, resided before' the
war sometimes at Frankfort and sometimes
at Chicago. On the breaking out of the war
the husband went into the Confederacy.
In 18G2 he embarked on a ship and ran the
blockade. News came that the ship was
lost, and he was not heard from until re
cently, when he made his appearance to
find bis wife married again.
WITH A 60MD CAPITAL AND ASSKrs OF
And 1U Stock tlrmly heU at $183, tb PK07.KIX
tnd dMerrrdly at tho hud of Sound Pre fntur
Ifc' M. MACHIX. General Airent,
Wratrru II ran ch. Office, Cincinnati.
F. P. I'KCU, Rpftldent Airent.
uoTlT-tf p. .31 ColTegti Jtrect.
LIFE INSU11A-N0K (JO.
Hartfoi',, , Connecticut, t
Ami FnllcleH Jumeit,- 12)31
Nashville Agencv: 31 College.
W. U.TAI.ROTT, P. I'. PEt'K.
General Airent. RewMnt Agent,
N. 0. This Company ha uniformly made IS
percent larger Annual Dividends than any other
Life InsarftnreCoiDpAny represented in lhn State
FOR THK TRK.VMRNT UP
Private DinPHseH. and
DISF.AS P.S O F W O M Tl K
43- PATIENTS TREATED AT THF.lIt
HOMES. t'l'RES d'AKXTEEt). t
All letters should be directed to Hit. JlctJI I.E.
Udx 749 ia.hville, Teah,
Office over John YorV'j "Book Store. Tnion
itreet. between College and Cber ry streets.
' 010. fl,. gSID.W. H. CtUDSeCKX. f. T. BRAW.
REIT), qgADgOlIRfl cs CO,,
(SneetMorf to Frrae Jr'Co.,) ' ' 1 " '
.Cotton nud Tobacco Factors,
General Commission Merchants,,
rorner.orriarke and From Street,
jtly ISASIIVILLE. TEKN
. FAMOUS1' I!'?'
w- .i - - - . .t 1 1 '
. :. 1 it 1 - ..(',
.SI . .1,1. . 1 "
STOMACH' BIT TlllS
. '. ii)tn.;wii--.. 4,-
i !.!,!! .ij ni iti'l!!'
,.! 14 A .- ;i.tt'1 -til1
'.t - ' 7 ' 5:W 'r - J
'II.' .1 i .1A .tt
t !:.! U I - '
TEAD THE FOLLOW'INQ HOME KVI-
JLV deuce of. Its medietas! rUtua.ftuil try It in.
frrpurown family ejrele:
Mr. F.dtcard IfiWfr, City:
Dear Sir: I hare examined your Stomach Bitn
tcrs carefully, and Had it what you represent Jtj
to be. The high order which the ingredient
going into it't&ke in the Materia Medics, as well
as the most happy proportioned combination of
substances, make your llittcrs far superior to any
similar preparation in the country. The fact!
that you uso only tho purest Bourbon Whiikyi
must necessarily recommend your Bitters in'
another point, especially as far as wholesome-
ness and palatabllity are taken Into conslderai
tion. I was well pleased to see in your esttb-i
lUhment the process of manufacturing your
Bitters carried on by way of displacement, which)
not only gives you a better product, but also;
recommends itself by clearer operation. !
Apothecary and Chemitt.
Lovtsville, Sept. , 16.
Mr. EJward Wilder, Oilu :
Dear Sir: My wife and chlM haVe been suffer
ing for several months from indigestion. My '
wite.seeingyour advertisement, remiestea me to
bring hor s bottle of your Stomach Bitters, which
I did ; and on using one bottle, I am more than
happy to state that my child, now four months
old, who has pot had a voluntary taction since
Its birth, is entirely restored, and my wife is
enjoying the best of health, and is now wholly
unwilling to be without a bottle of your Bitters
in the house, as she says it is tho most strength
ening and au potizing tonio that can be used, aad
that no house onght to be without it: and I feel
it due to the public to make known the wonder
ful good it has performed io my household, and
most heartily recommend its use in erery family.
I remain yours respectfully.
Of Craig, Truman Co.. 21S Mln itreet.
I.ovUiillo, October 3', l5tS.
Roox Hatkx, Mbade Coustv. Ky.,1
October 24, 14t. '
iuV. Kdieard Wilder. AoimmVr, Ky. : (
Bear Sir: I take pleasure in saying that T was
suffering from Ague and Fever, or Chills and
Fever, tor several montb-3. when I was advised
by a friend to try your famous Stomach Bitters,
and after using two bottles X am entirely re
stored. It not only imparts new vigor, but it is
truly the best strengthening and appetizing
tonic, at the same time pleasant to the taste. I
hare over known used or afforded to the puplic;
and I would sny to all those similarly afflicted
that if they would be cured and have the disease
thoroughly eradicated from the system, to nsa
your Bitters, and be convinced of their wonder
ful medicinal power and virtue.
I remain yours respectfully,
P. P. KEY ITT. .
' Lousvillk, Kv, October 12, IWiL "
I was a good deal afflicted with Indigestion,'
and occasional attacks of Dyspepsia. I was ad
vised to nse your Bitters. 1 scarcely usedona
bottle when Tfelt relief, and from tho use of the
Bitters, though nearly sixty seven years of age.
feel the same energy and vivacity and cheerful
spirits of a boy of twenty-five. Your Bitters are
a pleasant tonic and cordial, anda they are pre
nnroil from nure inrredlents and (rood old Bonr-
bon Whisky. I Can safely endorse their use to all
niaicteu as l was. l wouiu say io sucn, parsons,
keep your-minds easy, your bowels Optji, your
head cool, your feet warm, and uss V llaer'a
Hitters, and never mind the Doctor.
Kcpeetfully, J. C. BUCKLES.
"Old Reliable" Agent Erie It. Il7
111 WILL ClIRK
j 1,1 V Ell COMPLAINT,
j And all species of
and Fever uud Afcue,
And all perioJieal disorders. It will give imme
diate relief in
0OL10 AND FLUX.
. It will cure C0STIVENK53. II is a mild and
delightful invignrant for delicate Females. It is
a ate Antl-Blllious Alterative and Tonic fur
family purpose. It Is n powerful recupersmt
after the frame has been debilitated and reduced
bj-Mf)tnc.. It is an excellent appetizer as well
as gtrengthener of the digslrs fnrces. It is de
sirable alike as a corrective and mild ratb&rtie.
It is being daily used and iretrribed by all phy
sician!, as the formula will be handed to any
EDWARD AVILDER &' CO.,
215 (MARBLE FRONT) MAtti ST
FOR SALE BY ALL DEAUUtS.
College Street, near Union,
Designated Depositary and Financial Agent
of the United States.-
'ttu nrei-aTcd to transact a remtar Bsmklnr
i busiess. and turaUa Exchanged on - - '
NEW YORK r.
i NEW ORLEANS, . -.
. ! i . .LOUISVILLE, AND
l, . ! , CINCINNATI
PtWrflraent Securities, Gald and Sjlvtr.bpugh.tl
. ana, sidon, Comraiisien,
' JOHtf LijMSDKN.Prealdeat,
W. X-THOJTAS, CaAhi?t
octl7-ly. ' "
THIRD MTIQML MM
W. W. Brrj. ' ' il. Burns,
John Ktricnun, Jos. W. Alln,
D. VaTf r, EJgar Joccx,
Dun'llK. Carter, A,J. Dnacau, . ,
' Alexander Fall, Cliu. F.. IIIIIiuaQ, 1
' ' Edmund Cooper j
TUIS BAN OpCCriE TUB. BCILPISC Ft)hj
ni'e'rly occupiM by tb I'Untm' Bnk, corner .of
Union and Colleg aireetl, and la prrparvd to buy.
asd tH Qoi andLSUrK-; I)rana,JUr&SwurlUttk
State Bonds, collect h'otM, Draltt, Conpoaittc.iu
allparu'ottae TJn!tIStti. , , ' ,
O-aO Bond, and 7-30 Treasqrjr Notes alirays'in
hand and for" ul. Golf CouponT cashnl and C'ooi-t
pound Interest note bought at the nigUMt raus.;
T.D0A11 JON'ES, Cashier.,
V W. BKKUY. I'rwtdMit. - oct0m
J. L. YARVAN
WALKEE- & YASYAN,-
ATTORNEYS AT LAW'
41 Cherrj' Street, (nj stair?,)1
Sai NASHVILLE. TENN
C'i i v 'Slio e S t'o'i' o.
! .ml '.;
(Opposite St. Cloud HoteHy"'' ' '
- ISA: if I it HI Xllll
No. 3, Simmons Bloek, 4'Iiurcli Street,
NASHVILLE. TENN.J i '
Comer Broad and llljrlt Strecls. .
RKTAIL PRICK3 OF FLOUU, 1IKAI,
Feed, dellrerrd tree of charge :
Flour, nuuldof Whlta Wlirjt, " Washing
ton "per barrel i
Broadway MlUs Extra Family Hour
Broadway Mill 3. Flue Flour ..:
Graham, or Unbolted Flour, pr lot) tin
Middlings, per 100 lbi ..'...
BnckWh at Fkur ....v.-.i
Corn Mea , per bunlii-1 ....
Bran, per 100 IU '.
Mltrd do., per 100 It. ,
Shorts, per ioO IU....! .
i -a I
May, per luu llri ......
Corn, per bushel
(Uti, per bnthei
l. D. IUCKKV. A
"R IU "SJL OVAL.
MRS. S. ft. IIAWTUORXE
HAS REMOVED IIERjfj
Millinery and Cloak Making
EST AIIT.IS H3I F.XT
. ,' , TO.
ISO. 2 SIMMOXS' BLOCK,
v n V It Pit ' STRT. F.T.t
- - -
(Opposite ?t. Cloud Hotel.)
Where she hopes to see her oU.friendi and
patrons.. . . . . . , ,
N. Ht Mn. H. is offerm- her stock of' '
Mllliuery. Cloahs), Etc.. a Cot, ,
To make room for'NetT'Pnrchaje?.
dec2-2w ' ' ' ' '
MYERS & ' HUNT
DESIRE TO RETURN THANKS TO THEIR
patrons for .tha liberal support heretofore
extended to then), and state to Ine public gen
erally that in ordei to hare-greater facilities for
t.- .-. . ... - '
for their work,. they are fitting up in tnagnificen
style - the larco and commodious two story
No. 76 North Market Street,
One door nor thjpf! their present stand, fur a
Carriage, Factory- arid pnlrs Itoorns
Where they wilt be jjettcr .prepared than ever tdi
keen up their reputation, for making first-class
F.nlranen to Rersnlrliltr SUo will be,
t Ibe Nntne aH lIwelofpre. . ,
; A splendid onortmentof Cnrparfworlciif trays'
on hand at the lowest lijures. 1 '
Ws will continue at rrur 01a tana nqui ou.ri
new Factory la fitted up. . , .
deel'tf MYERS jTTJXT.'
:t ' r H
, 7 .
i 33 Public Square,
WILL DELIVER GOOD UAliD. ilER
chrintable Wood, anywhore' within th
FIVE J)OEI.ARH per corp..
;F(TLL CORDS maranteed," fnlect received at
pur store. i'hotiy-lm'
NEW WOOD YARD.
jX70or Fort sale aT yarp, tin TJfEtTV-
t V V rd. ehiianer than at aiiy nther-yartl-In 'tU
tlly. Terms itrittl; 0AH1I. ' i n
! Exira, rutliieciueiiik. , w
Yarrt poruer Xorth'Front anil JpflVrfcon'
U. 1. DANFORTIf. Agent.
Cornei' CollPeTt and Tiitou Streets.
Rd THOitpiOh would, iHFoasi uia
. frleods attd the public that he luu jnit Sited
ap and opened an elegant Hestaurant orer hli
Saloon, where gvutlemen will find at all times not
only the best the hum market aBbrde, hat Uo the
beet of eieryihtnz from distance IlaTiag pro
cure.1 the erke of a flrt-ratroot', anl from my
long experience in hotel txulnesi, I fee! ermaMeatof
being able to pleaee cnetomer.
Freeh Oyiters tecelretl dallr eerTed np in any
tlyte Freeh Game alway on Iiend.
noTl-lf K. O. TflOMPSOS, PreprieUr.
rxs. H'tiCoaux, ti.w. n, BCi-ia. rs.A.iais
Formerly of Nevins, Keith. C04
M'LAUQHLIK, BUTLER & CO,
(Successors to F. A. Irwin Si C,)
BOA.VOIES, WISES ANU EItLORS.
Corner 3(arbel ana Ctark lrteU,
nrmu Iti.hToTiMt rnarV-et hri td far Dried
F.uit. Teathen. Beeswax, Qinfeog. and Country'
PIANOS AND ORGANS
A T ' Ij U-0'K?'S',
II II IT,R V n , ,HfrjR.E E
alt and examine them.
VIRGINIA AND TEKNE&HEK
.-,1 . , . -. . -ti t j
; .1 . 1 1 " -i n j
, ... '- -., ., 1 . -r.H
w .-'vAIRiifJlJlfE1." ' '
-. - - ntu t "V'-I
NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA,
,! . 1 , !,-, ih ' !
, ' ii-e L. t'l Jl u. .
I tl. Ill -. ' - ' ' j
.. r1!)! oil .trt -1
" r nil !'(
niS.ROlfTE'BKING'NOW TKintiY OPESErt'
I fdr IbeitraneporUtlon at
Cotton ami other Freights,
from Nashrille tu N'urthern citi-i, offere superior la
d,ucemeut tu Sbipjwrs, in'
SPEED AND LOW RATES.,
The rale nhall l a.Iff as' LOW, and the time gnr-'
anteed -i QUIOiC, a by any other r4qte,
Tha NatUTllU and Chttnoog Road will iu (
rfROUGH BILLS OF, LADPC, I
and protect Sllipperi agalasll orercharges, or aay
errors in ahrecLrates, 1 , .,
The city Insurance Office anj Ageridet. igree to
corer Cotton by this Route at tlie rate-'of three
fourths of one per cenf.,
Tlironsti Iroin tbU Io New York.
: Captain BEN. F.EOAK, N'o. 17 South Market st.,
it authoring to contract for Freights, and sign Bill '
K. H. KW'LVO,
nor 13-ln.i . C.(a Fr't Ageut M. A C. K. It.
, . NASHVILLE & DECATUR
;. ' t - : '
it 1 I v.) I
eat' Central-'-All Eaii Route
NASHVIbbE AND HONTSVILLE,
AX1 AI.I, IfllTERMEDlATE POISTS.
ritUE NASHVILLE AND DECATtIR RAIL
JL road,C'ompany has made arrangementa with
the Memphis anCCharleston Railroad Company
by which pasJeHcers go
Throngh to Jtcniphlslnllliont- Vlianse
Only one change between Nasbrille and Mobile
or New 'Orleans. By any other Rout
there are Two.
Splendid, Sleeping Cars on
air NigltfYrnins; ,
TRaoi'da KKr3s:Tans teaVes Tfashrllle
Daily it tt.-.,....,
Arrives at Dieatur'at .........
950 r, v.
Connects nltli'Mcmphls arid ' Charleston Rail
road, for liunUrllle.. Memphis, Mobile iNaw
Orleaai. and all intef mediate peinti.
Leafex Decalair'at ...... 50 a. m.
ArrlTpiatNa'ihVillei at 11:33 a. v.
Conaecb at Nashville with LouUvWe. and
NashrilU RaIlroat. for all points East. North
and North we t sad with veatnc trains on N. 4
C. and N. 3c N. .W. aad K. & K. Railtoads, for
points on those tines.
FrclBlit anil Accomtnodatlon, .Pally
Leaves NasuTiile at".
Arrivea at Deeatnr ot - . ikOO p. u.
Colnrabfa Accommodation Train;
Dally, except Sundays.
Leaves Columbia at 7ilS-x.li
Anlref at Nashville at-, lWt t M
jA'rrlreaatColU'mVtaat - ktf r. x
' Kasnrae Cnccltcd Througli.
FARE.A.S EOW AS THE LOWEST.
V. srt.i,MV Ttv'et. mt Alhe IntflrYnatlnri.
please- apply at the office or the. Naihvillo City
Transfer Company. Northeast earner of Summer
ana v,nurco sireers, anu ai me -n'"'
norl Jt .tJenetal Superlater()eflt.
, Nashvilleand Chattanooga
jOrrtRe or (Igxiaiu doyinxTTvorxT. T
1 N. St (X vm it, W. KaUvriT. V
1 NsdhTleTeab Nr. in
,N ANp AFTB TEjESDA Y Joy 37,
V IKSB, aqditintll further notice. 1'aMeoger
Iraini wni'rtin'flMldws--t'r '
XaflliYiUrvand Cliattanoosn Liur.
Leave "Nashville Tot- Chattanooga iad all
. .. I ,4.wl J " .
All trains connect at Wwtrae for Shelby rllle.
SflELBrviu.g AccoMKopATHyt-rXeMve War
trace at 1110 r. tf. and &3) , m. Arrive atHhu
byrllle UKABfJXJsBuli MK'Xtitt aLeave tToel
bovllle J;20 A.K. andOlKW r. . Arrive at War
trace at Wo 1. . ami 11:U r. V. -
FARE T6 NlTtV pRLEAS ...gM 25
MOBIDEj 31 10
MEMPHIS la 00
HUNTSVIELE- - 7 83
Close connection! made at Stevenson and Chat
tanooga for all eitie Fact and South.
Steeping cart on all Night Pauengtr trains.
Xsshvllle and Moriutfestcrn Line.
EsraiM PjiMcaotx Leaves Naib villa for
Johrroniille, aml all points Wt and Northrair,
at 6.00 a. v. Retaraing. arrivH at NashrUlf at
10.00 a. v.
Accohmoditios Laaves Nashville at &0 r.
v., and arrives ia hasifVille at 8.-t r. sr.
To take effot on and-Sifter Tnorsdsr.
str.i on the N. A- X. Vf. ft. H. nnri .1
Johnsonville, with the Cairo aad JohaioavUI
raccett witooat nn.
-JJert h aad MeabFREEpnSteaiam ooa
seetlnr with N. asd V W. l'-ailroul
&f Pauenrtnbr tMs -renter lave uMmt of
Slceplne : Car, and, MeaUweaa 5"ab,TilIe and
r Trains step at alLinUrmtdUta polats.
Procnra Uekats at-'IIfC J'attton'e oppoiire Si
Cloud Hotel: or sthUhattanoga Depots -W.
X. ISINKS, Oea'l SopX - -N.
St C. and N. W."R. K
J. W. BROWN, Otnl Pus Agent.
L'hatUnooga atOQ Vj, an4 bcOO x.u. next
day, .Returning. leare Chattanooga at GXU r.
, ...n.lA v W)r. .f Nuih.tlli, at 1-nl
Toys, and Christmas Gifts
AT HALF PRICE,
OLD -ESTABLISHED HOUSE.
,l" IKHWISE. JULLIXERY UOOn.SETa,
AJ at n" prtcc poittvwy w
the ath ftfPeremKer. The )twk
Sf5,)00 WOHTH j
iBonuel, Haf, Sash, and Tiini!-
mmg Kiuuons. j
1,800 of the Latest Nevr
Styles of Hats, Bonnets, ,
and a Beautiful Stock
of Plumes of Every
, .Style, . - m , i
lilRDS AXl) OliXAMJZXTti.
Parle Flowen aad' BHeU! Wrejtln. Xeir Style f
Neck. Chains, Head Nets, Ktc. Kew Style II
WaterfalU and Collee. 1(M Fine Cloth Ctoiki earnr
at f 10.00; 20 pieces French, all Wool Mertaat, at
tM. LiuUes Set's of Fan at coU A Large
stock of Toys and Fancy Good, Perfumery,' tc at
ost. Woollen Hox, Comforts and ChlMren's llasi.
2T. B. As my health require a change of clinxatB
East, I intcsa establishing myself in buslneis'at
Nw York, leaving a branch of our bouse at Maslt
viUe, exclusively lor Millinery Goods . and ay resi
dence Kast will give us superior advantage to select
goods at greatly reduced price, and the tte
norettlcs as Umv come out Kut
I trust our old friends will help us out at this
this time, and get good value fvr their money.
At 46 Union Street,
Next door to the Bank of Tennessee.
Capital, One Million Dollars
!R. M. BISHOP, of It. M. Bishop A Co.
X11S.U. wuun, t-reeiaeni unamuer or uonimere. 1
JOSEPH C. IllITLEIt, FreVt of Lafayette Bank. !
UUOH McBIKNKV, of Hugh McBIrney Jt Co.
U B. HULL, or A.Uy, Unit .t Co. i
A. . WIXSLOW. of Winslew Jt Smith.
BBIGS 8WIFT. of Briits Swift Co.
C1IAKLES KULK. of C. Bute X Co.
O. M. BUCIIAKAN. of Bncbanan Co.
ADOLl'H WOOD, of Adotnh Wood A Co.
JAHKS 8. WISE, Kasht Ille Packet Company.
L. A. HARRIS, Mayor of Cincinnati.
TIIOS. 8HKRL0CK, President.
Mil. B. CASSILLY, Vice President
This Company is now prep red to transact a gen-i
ml Fire and 31 inne Inxirniicetmnlneaa throngbeat
the State of T.naeei-yt.
It. C. SIc.VAIUV, Agent.
Policies issned on flrst-cli Brick Dwellings fur
Ave years, at a material rejnetloa on yearly rates.
eeplt-6m U A A., B.J )
YELLOW PINE FLOORING
At Lov Figiret.
CKDAP. POSTS AND FKNCKVC LP.MBEK, j
SKASOSED POPLAB BBIT.Dl.VO I.UMBEItl
Or all Un4i. I
Cor. Urairfnrtl nml Norlli Summer Sts.j
noTlo-tr sp. 1
JOHN T. roOTE.
j. it. nash.
s. m. uDariir
FOOTE, NASH & 00., j
Nos. 17 and 19 West Columbia St,,'
N PI HITS,
LIQUOBS AND WJNES.
DS1LVRS IN aF.NVIXE
ROBE HTS ON COII.VTY,
BOirnON.RYE AND MONONCIA1ILA
Proprietors of the celebrated brand of Orange
Cotton Factors, ..
ANB ' '
Acculn; lor tlie I'riinklin I'ftclorj-,
NO. 4B WEST SECOND STREET,
ionsionment6 OF j.
1)1(1 EU I'llllITi Ettv,
Solicited, and liberal "Cash" advancM mod
tbesaoe. . ,
ROtri.A.ND. SI'KRUY A CO..f
nov2S-3oi : ,
P. Pic;iai. 6r. 8. Borra 0 P. Ktit
PNKARD, ROPER & KEXT,
100 Commercial Street, obr. Wo!nnt,
r-T. 1 O U I - .
AIL BUSINESS EXTKCSTKD TO lll'KCAP.K
promptly tle le.l to.
Tint NetkrfuJ Bank, Xuhiiese. ,
King. Toly4 0., BsHkeee. NaihilWe.
Oeo. r. Vu, Fjj., prof titor -W. IMo4 lift el,
TORIAN,y MACRAE & CO.,
COTTON AND TOBACCO FACTORS,
ro.if3iis.siox ar i:n c a xts,
. SQ. CARONDRI.KT STREET.
sepM -n OBIJ3A3ll'
& "W MILLS.
M. C. GOLD'RERU,
PKAr.KR IN ALL K1KM r
LUMBER, SHINGLES, ETCM
NASHVILLE, - TEKN,.
fTUIE UXDKPJ5I0XED. HAVINB KiiXSTbT
JL purcbaMj the naMcSaw JIHI, kneVn at tkw
Kesenrolr ill, btU iww shh U affrr ta ih cm
tens of KasbilU asxl ewroemJiBg rwiatry alt LiaJ.
rLumkerat pttM toMjtt tkvttstee. Veer, ef ei
peri.nce at Ih bdftaeM jt4ift him iu uvlag that
ail work shaH U tarsmt oat la aekwaalRte rn.n
ser. By .trie alO-nlem euj UH ileuHog. be hfe
to i2rft a UUiral .Litre rtrimif- Clt h.l -
for yoSrlf teere rnlruHme rth'-
octtVtr M. C. OOLDBEKa
JL'DOE JOHN S. BRIR.V JNO- Bt'KCJI
SO. 64 C1IEKKY JiTnEET.
LOOK BOX NA8UyiLLK, TBXN.
QSQ Jt ftaMC f e
Uatc OfeWGeeek-g. M
S. B. BROWN & SON,
i.y n hiiiki .f "im ii
COLLECTION OP GltklMS
' Xo. (ii cUurelL Slroetsj,
p.Vnox s ... -- .XAsnxTjSLx&ft
rtLAIMSFOR B0UATAV0,f Aall"
V; sien. TraFfrtatla, (MIjib4 MfMjA&tV
tcrroiuter atHOwVMr 3fmi.mif
Taken frea Teeneweua an4 gaaMaiaaval
used by tke Uaited State ttt7umTmi i
and EejnlpraeaM of
Officer awl, pMiers ia U. S- RrtSrc.
cen in certain cvuie. ad all s4aaUr aWoM.
Keeefit acts oC Cfcogre We nwmiia
Bouhfiei and PcratensdHo e(llM
1. M l n M.tN ntul nl. iirJ enlnrei 1 aeJ
Jlersand their heitt oa lie aw feMOkt
PnrTeinnnjlenti-ilfljureil in !lM aarttoni sftll
eonntrv. Bosisesa seat us WmR Mrelie
ii naMMtt as mi
uar cnarges win te rcsjoaawe.
' RiriBKfoWM Maj.- Vn Gee. If. The aw a, I
S. An dor, Wa. 0. BrairnUw ; Us. A. J.
Fleteher. Sewelarrof State: JTmm ; WiBsr.
Tobey Co.. Uanters: aad Fkit -VamI t(M
of Nashville; ahl offleers itnfHf f fcle
volunteer, a uar.
S. r .
Paiwnore, Sowers Co.,
Xo. 25 Xorlli -Cherry St'.,
WE ARE! "PREPARBD TO COLLlftrr
Olattas'agiinst the Unt4 t3vf
ment far property takes dnriasi tie war.
Whether, Receipfe'tltor or Not
grantpl untler tke.iYAritMM tttt Comtess aeMul
a character to
INSUHE TIIEIR SI'HEDT I'AYJlIlMr.
Siililleia anil all othani mtrnilinir 11. Air eeeMM.
in our hamls .dry aMetted I hit iMty tTjJThiMiTi
OPR SIONT' t'AREri'I. ATTENTION.
A merabernf our firm k NM)el hi Wsishtm
ton Uty.&BU n MBs4aBt ewjiiaiiiBMulwtv ,n
the various Department of lis WeTet '.
ami hw extenrfve experietM1 in tlie ntKifwasi ui
clim enables him to pvojeul. wWfc
PKOSIPTNEKS AXI) DISI'ATI'Hl
any busintsa entrnttetl towr "ho sewn
tllvq us a aR, ,,
COLLECTION OF CLAIMS
ACAINSr TIIK (HIVKIlSIMHVll.
DKRgONtl HATINQ PLAlJld FOR INITAIN.
X llanee, Wood LuiuW, Ism er -H . finaMrt,
taken or parchased br the CRiMSe aiMt Ml
ftir aho rleiks. meOMnWi aM kbewesa wtt Iw
feHe.l te 'reIeompenstte wruKM i inmliieKJ
uW ile wU to CAUtHtaft at hm .Wis.
HQ Cherry Street.
MOWAltD A NBI.SOS
n? WJen sp pMWrseye aa4 Oeaiea Ate
C AR TEK
TUEsunsomERi arb aotdor-ii7.al-ia'gentH
lor the Mtefef the Mki
So lorj aiul fivoraWv Icaeurn tkrmftlMt
tho cotton growing StnUa, ia vb(osSj4t
sales. have fax exceeded those of r any etber
make Its' anperiority ir epertk) astl In
qaallty oC lint protlaij- eJ, U aeknaw Wfl
by the most IcaaeniCa Colioei PkueMn.
Marcbanlg and. MantifqcltircH
AU afoen, from 18i(o 100 aavf ekeAv &m
atanlly on hanrl'or'lgrfljtf friwi tb'e bmm
nfaotory. i -it t - 1
tI4LEXi.t lUlilk MAL16TBIt
H27-tf ( . akvW,.a5nB69ee.
ALFRED T.' POPeT.1' TpRAlC'CAMr
-.1 -pn t 'T? Sr ' n a Tvr.T
Ja. JL JUI U V Ji JeJJL .M. f
Attorneys at Caw,
OfUrr. Fifth ani JetTmuo, Nai-fltecst'
IIulMIn;. Zap stair,.'
Hbw.a LCfaiipetv House.
BEECH, 'IIANLO VE & CO.,
Xo'. ''sit" 'Colleee Street.
XI TV. If AV K
SOW IX SteJiUi A L.MUit
holt oaJ so4rt
! fjiae-f every Trfey f Km
Also,, a 1
1 taut aUCK .9
(ra' pcr twS plr'
; i'lalo-ana V
tram six.telwa.Sl4ii Mhttife 0a-Ma.
ting, from 2-1 to H-4 ;,gnin yarWiy CotMM
i.Muolin ami XottingbawS&f Mms; am a eXtav
jtifelot of Oil glides aad tetuuU UejJUaJe f all
tV Juveaa aiparlea tsials4tiw. ael exn
ive Ckrrfelt alii Curtain auela iu in tkt tw.r
( . nEKl'II, MAM.OVE. JL VO.
J If M t H"'
, OF Ahl JCINDS, '
Cotton Beams and Framss,
I '" "Baggage Barrowa,
! COPYING PKESSES, &o.
1 KAIBBiV2KS, MOKSKACO.
. , 12fi n'rtlHHt street.
TV K TV
...iiu nvnrti.-Wt?rn) ATH IX PtTLL
I '---'iL.nimrtti!' Her MfteUH 3
OrUers-fnem aaj seojku. f ism Swetaera em-
:??lWtwtM& s m
tK-ewWe ShM &ttSkmtri1tm
Beers KaUraU(itMiar. MafiyMjcvrsaea'Caal
TarU. on Oe4riret. Neeeirille Tennejiee.
TURBIVILI.K Jt PULCHRH.
aag9 to lit faa. "K.
:!Le,lVilh i3WhK. Wi ' . "J!sVl
t. leituiiiMMiirt. er ia sen. nets