Newspaper Page Text
3Wii? JtA .
. j.u.ij'w ugh r j j r?
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OF XEW ORTaEANS,
NASHVILLE. TEifejESSEE, SUJOA, p.CTQBER 27,
i i f KfjTJUj uii iAii ..i,i.irr .ikii- r-rjri
- - - w
' """'- tn tm"
(Formerly of New Turk Gtty.)
ST. C101) HOTEL
Du. J. A. HDNTEIWILL REMAIN
la Nashville far a limited time only,
previous to hit return to New Orleans, And
duringibififtaj' 'J1cre4.can.be consulted at hU
Rooms at the 'ST- OLdOD' HOTEL upon At'
Diseases of the
TIfflOAT AND LUNGS,
I HEART AFFECTIONS.
DR. HUNTER would, Inform lKj. jiatients H
Tennessee, and others who may.require.hls f er-
vicesv that bis present visit to Karhylla the
conclusion of blS tour throuih the West and
Southwest, upon the conclusion of whtcnlie-wlll
return to-New Orleans, wfiich eityvhe Jivured .
upnn!ashlspermanentresldenrfti .- n .
The ne of Sfwllmlwl Inhalation nnd
Kprnj-.ftj auxiliary rcmedtal"agVnt'ln' 'tlie
treatment of the above diseases, hare been long '
used by Dr. Hunter In an extensive practice
and followed by results hitherto unattained by
the ordinary treatment. Many testifications of
rtmftrkablacures.conld.be, offered.ibut as he
tectifiers may be personally unknown to the
citirens of Nashvlllehe'prefer.Mo present a
few complimentary notices frpm the, press,
which. his succes,has elicit 1. . . .
, EDITOR .NEW . YQRK-HERALD,
As tithe- .
Success of Dr. Hunter's Practice
Jn.New York City,
And" !ta Ilapjiy Effect irtHta own Case.
Mosbi rnoosEfa is tbs'Mbmcai. Profxb
aiOHpTbe public have lately had presented to
them rather a novel feature in the Journalism of
the dayi in tfieshapo of eloboratetieicntiuc trea
tises on medical subjects. Appearing in roiueo
utire chapten. in the columns of the daily and
weekly newspapers or this city. "These articles
nro from tho pen of Dr. Hunter, tho wcll-knoffn
praetitionor in rulmonary and Lronshfal dis
oates, and nro distincuished by their thorough
acquaintance with the subjects treated of, the
simplicity and clearness of their language, Ml1
the demonstrative foree of the argument cm
rloyoS. ' ai5 f.t-vs: sX -
"New, wo know from. tho vast number of
. . "!il ." -fM. TT 4
cases ircaiea Tina ccrcs-eueciou-uy -wr. xiuumr
durinc the period referred to, that hie eflerts
contributed, Jf not -ta produce oil, At IcatUho
Kreater sharo of this improvement- Tho sever
ity of the past winter would.havo increased, in
stead of diminished, the mortality arising from
pulmonary disease, had not tbcro been some
new and powerful conntemctinc influence at
rcuki ef if Doetor't mode o (rratmcnt, and can
auc fer iti merrtt. Owins to tho sevcro
drudcery incident to our pursuits, and that ten
dency to bronchial diseases with which the pc
culiarity of our cllmiite aullcts such a larje por
tion of our population, we have beon suffering,
for several years pat from a throat- affection,
which all the medicinal remedies that we bad
formerly applied'had falie'd hb rare. 5fr can
rulv nv that ire haveftund wore relief, and
Uteater-hge o ultimattlv getting rid of the mat
adv. from J)r- Ifunter'i mode treatment, than
from (haj of anyolhtr medical man t tehnm vr
fiacljirrvioutW nubmiltea otir rate.
, Erom'the, New. .Orleans Bee.
We, would direct the special attention of
those suffering from diseases of the throat and
Jungs to Dr. Hunter s letter in antithereolumn
The writing of this physician have excited
mnnl. Intrit in Ihti onnntrr. and he hnl no-
auired a, reputation In the large cities north of
us surpassing that of any pther.pbysician. This
letter is the first of a series which he intends to
publish, and this correspondence will, undoubt
edly, be interesting and instructive to many,
All are aware of the fearful mortality resulting
from CosscurtiOK. and there are probablv few
families in this city that have not been visited
by it. and the mortuary reports show that it is
Increasing. The statistics of tho mortality of
the city of Paris for the year 1SGG prove that,
exclusive oFiuose -who died -of cholera, nearly
oNE hAl.r of the deaths resulted frpm diseases
of the lungs. The mortality in our city ii pro
bably not so great, bu(Is Increasing in an alarm
lug manner, and it liecomes, all to examine
closely every means which promise to prevent
or remedy so great a destroyer, particularly
when coming from a physician of Dr. Hunter's
reputation and experience. r
Dr. Hunter has foryears devoted his exclusive
attention to the study and treatment of diseases
of the 'head, throat, dungs luid'henrtvnnd has
estoblished on enviable reputation by his skill
and success in their treatment, and we trnsf'hfs
efforts IrilMs city. where he'hos established 'his
home, will be as satisfactory as they haveTiere'
tnfdrebeen. However skeptical th reader may
be upon the subject of the curability of Con
sumption, lie cannot doubt or dlpute ttiat tt
may fie prevented by remedying in time those
dlseans whlrulpmlnce It.
From the New Orleans TinieG.
Can CiiSBUMPTioK pk CoaKn? This is one of
the most momentous questions of the day, and
bymostpersons not ally. anewered.5 livery
invalfdls'more or lew interested Tn its solution,
mil to that end we ndvle a perusal of Dr
Hunter's letter ou Consumption, which we pub
lithclsewher. Wo hava read all the letters
which have emanated from him very attentive
ly, ond.bavo found in them rauah (bat is novel
in relation to pulmonary diseases. Being fully
impressed wita the force nf many of his propo
sitioni, and the rationality of his treatment.
we dccm.it our duty to direct attention to tho
subject- If only the remotost probability cf
relief to suffering humanity presented itself, or
the precrcs of these insidious dieaes could be
fcnt temporarily checked. Dr Hunter should be
;TOMl!aercai Public bcnclactfjrj .tjptuwbenithej-;
offer n reasonable horc "f euro, tho subject do
ferres te be oensidcred with care and nttention.
Tf om JtM Nb Orleans Crescent.
Dr HosTe' LrsTTin-To those Afflicted with
throat'aod ,1 ung diseases, we take creat pleasure
in recommending the perusal of Dr, .Hunter's
letter in another column. I)r. Hunter haslong
devoted hit-entire attention and,-efforts to the
treatment of these diseases.
Catarrh, brencbitis and asthma are the most
fruitful sources or consumption, that fearful
aeourge which has doolatod so many houses
u..M..n.l the recolleetlon of which strlko ter
ror to the hearts of those who nave. wjlnMjed
themental anguish and phyfcfcai sofferinlf nf
some Iriend or relative who nas oeencnsipaea
bylt to an untimely grave. Whatever promises
,BrB. or-remedy, er preTent til disosise
dtrr earnest po MJ8."
reputS&dexPorlncp.. 3 j t uJlrt
.luiott ami gijqrtftjrtt.
Largest Circulation jn Citj nnd Stat.
jTSlFTO JfEW TORK.
The SceiVeryrlle inUspiiJiiat
1 rjlefifottdwftjf Tlic Mnlcnm ami
Oallcryof Art or the Historical So
ciety orXenr York,
Correspondence of tbfc Union 'and Dispatch.
New Yoke, Oct. 22, 1807 Any one
wishing to vifiU this great 4Helropoliaand
td get railroad glitnpsefl of Borne of the
finest Bcenery in the world, ahonld take the
Lafie iJhore route to BntTalo, and thence br
steatner down the Hudson, or, hy the Jlnd
pon River railroad to the city, and return
va ,the Atlantic and Great Western rail
rdad. At this beautiful .autumnal season,
thescenerv Is coiveous berdnd discription.
.The Like Shore road runs along the mar-
gin-OIlce JCrie, now nraving un waj
thrpngh ruggetlj and verddrei flad hills,
then: Mngrng taltnbst xivii ithe?clta'r, Jlue
depins of the lake. As we gazed upon the
broad expanse of water, stretching out
where the little wavelets eem to kiss, the
horizon's ifjrge; andsaw&He toasts
snreaHrne their feaifa tS the Svi
mind, reverted to lne.umi wnen tue Atneri
can fleet, under the galjant Perry, wrested j
the trident from the English Neptune, and
wreathed around our embryo navy imper
ishable honors. Xater still, we remember
ajfew?ahortyeari fcalnie foi haVet watcheB
thrf fliisliinp.. hf thoso waves, and .heard
their siflfen roar "breaking upon 'the shore'
otJonnson s island, ine image wiucii
-w t" i i mi r . - i t l. r t.
memory wakes fromtbattongaeo,,qorae
troopingtiike weird phantoms, bejorf our
cJiillinVneart, 'pulse and bfjtiri. '
' THK PCENEUY 0P rrilB TlVVMif,
at Abanylwc get.tlie firstglimpseaof the.
ttHUHOn. Antiquity is su Auai lait-uca-
sary to make the scenery' oT theHudson
equal Wtany nflhcolder. world. 'Tourists,
reared upon the banks ,of tlie Hudson,
visit the "storied Khihe." and caze wllh
awe and wonder alftlie casfellatedvbalapesJ
and frownincliffsrtravelMfoojsore up thej
nigged heights oT. Jura", and thread with
treinnlohs steps: the precipitous gorges of-
theffyrol.-.becajiseige hasj.flpread an. en-J
cbantmenl over inose scenes, lrue 10 our
American instincts, we are -always looking
ahead for some dmaginary Utopia, while
we are trampling the blossoms of Paradise
under our feeU Hundreds oG persons hara
been reared within a few miles of Niagara
withouUeven. seeing that won'derfulwater
fall, couldlmake aJong-pi!gnriiage,ti),tne
head-waTersofiTieNIle to fleeljuBtft'iJliia
sight. Tilere are" many persoSIlivlng
witliin an area of ten miles of Mammoth
Cave who have never seen U. thou2h:they
are thrilled with delight at the thought of
seeing the Lave of ringal, or some other
ancient cavern on which 'history hacl laid
its venerable hand- The -scenery .of- the
Hudson lias kindled tne'.flres of pdeaj' in'
many a heart. From its "Sunny Side"
Irving poured out a stream of pure Addi
sonian English, clear and sparkling as.the
wave Which winds around its base, and as
various in beanty as the October forest
which now crowns its hills. From its
''Idlewild" "Willis threw out wafts of song,
whose echo will linger long in tho" hearts
bf those who love to dwell in the .Bible
scenes touched by hia pen. Amid theipic-:
turesque hills of the Hudson, Drake Wrote
the "Culprit Fay," one of the most purely
ideal ana imaginative pocma in our .lan-
fl'A 43kn iha tft.rfnri nf flio nntskill.-
hills on one of fhese dreamy Ocioljer.daysj,;
'painting-than wa poflsem. - The hills, rising
one nbovo.anolher, form an amphitheatre,
hrouch which the Hudson pours its blue
tide. Tho Frost Angel, with its brush of
nurnle and crimson and cold, has woven a
.gorgeous funeral robe for the coronation of
the tiying year, xne eumaens sprcaa meir
'fife In Jhtf evening sun; the fiweet-gums
.shako ; their blood-red leaflets in. the
zephyr's wake: and the whole sccneTwhen
lighted up by the setting eunj 5ia dioranfa.
grander'than- those ever FdrawnUjy' - aiEaf
phael or Angelo. Amid all thesa signs of
"the sere and yellow leaf," telling of decay
and death, a few bright green cedars lifted
their pyramldal fonna ;through,theiyellow
foliage, like the Christian's hope in life's
new Yonir thk museum and QArxfenr
i OP AJtTOF THR HISTORICAL SOCIETW t
1 llroadwayjs a.ntudy aud a wonder toa
citizen ot n provincial town, ills lirsMm
pression is that there is a :firo up town
Dense ma!efl of humanity are-hurrying
nnd jostling and elbowing their way .as
, though Paradise was ahead and Apolyan
and'nis unchainedj devils; were iqifull pur
suit. Turning in "the optwsite direction
you meet just as large and eager crowd.
Double quick is the gait of pedestrians in
NewA'orlA i ? ; j. ..
The lover of tlio fine arts shomd' never
fail to visit the Museum and Gallery of
Art of Ihe NewY6fk Historical "Society.
This museum embrace; Dr. Abbott's famous
collection of Egyptian antiquities, f the
Lpnnr collection of "Nineveh sciilDturea.
all the paintings and scnlp'ture of 'the old
New York Gallery of Fine .Aril, Reed's
collection and also Bryan's Gallery of
Christian Art; ' ' lU
Dr. Abbott spent twenty years'bf his'life
in Egypt, searcbtngjimid thetombof an
tiquity nnd exhuming' from buried "Poffii
peii the heiroglyphics of aforgotfeh race.
Among his collections are gome of the old
est relics of 'antiquity1 knowtrto'rnan. Here
is a gold neckl.icemnd ear-rings once worn
by the first Pharoalrof Egypt, four thousand
six hundred; and sthirty-f ighC .years: Ago.
Here we see the iron helmet and armor' ol"
Shiskah, who defeated Rehoboam nine
hundred and seventy-one years before Christ.
Yonder is the largo gold signet ring of
Cheops the bnilderof the great pyramid,
which lie used to wear fonr thousand two
hundred and seventeen years ago. Here
is the head of the Sphynx, around which
pilgrims used to stand threehouaandyeani
ago, lo inquire of their 'destiny, but its lips
are as mute now as when the chisel left it
in the dim long ago. Arranged around
the walls are mummies, which have been
standing like sentinels for thousands of
years. Those skeleton hands' once swayed
empires; those'dim nnd sunken eyes once
reflected the sunlight--of love, and thone
cold lips were oncfl eloquent with the a(s
cents of joy and devotion. '1 hose cheeks,
which were once Tadient with health, are
now f3ded and lifeless. 1 hose eyes have lost ,
their diamond light, and reflect only the
glare of death, and that brow, on which the 1
wreath of the victor was once worn, is now
gradually crumbling into dust. God has
said, " Dust lhod art, nnd unto dust shalt
tho0 return, , and Ihe toasted, science of
embalming the human body, which is now
considered as one the lost arts, testifies from
wasted and skeleton Hps, the. truth of this
Almighty fiat.:1 Thh-idea'of immortality
dates farther back than Socrates or
Plato. It-, had its ont-croppings in
this disposition . to preserve tbchnman
body from decay, by this process of em
balming. In the collection there are eleven
hundred, and eighteen specimens 0f
The most interesting portion of ihe mu
seum is the gallery of paintings. Here
are gathered orae of the finest work? of
the old masters, and also many of .those
from the brush of modem artists. One of
the mot striking pictures which presents
itself on entering tho hall, is a series of.
five pictures called the "Course of "Em
pire,'' illustrating the rue, progress, great
ness, decline and fall of a nation. Tho
fint picture is the "Savage State," and is
G2$x39 inches. It is a gorgeous, virgin
forcswith silver streamlets, Janghingand
gurgling through a wilderness of flowers.
The sun is just rising above the eastern
horison and its firat "beams .arc painting a
golden aureola on the brow of its lofty
mountains. The .antelope and deer ar
broweing on the hillsides, while in the deep
shadows of the jungle, the lion ia seen in
hiB lair. Eirds of golden plumage are
darting through the green foliage, shaking
the diamond dew-drops from the pendant
boughp. In the center of this vast pano
rama, man is seen, clad in the primitive
costume of Eden ; the bow and arrow are:
lying by his side;, there are "no signsjof
commerce, or agriculture or civilization iu
the vast landscape. This ia the "Savage
State," and is a fine c6nception.
The next picture, which is the same
(size of the firbt, is the "Arcedian or Pas
toral otate." i tie sim lias risen nait way
to the ermidian, over the same landscape.
Man has assumed the garb of civilization.
Shepherd's and sheperdesses tend their'
flocks in the green meadows and pour out
their melodious heart-songs, with the soft
vibrations from lutes made of reeds. Agri
culture lias laid its hand on . the primitive
till. - . :1 .t II .1- '
limn, auu i ney are uiossoming wim ji
luxuriant harvest. Far in the shadows of
the .forest an altar has.beq erected, 'and'
throngh the transparent air tlie Btnoke bf
incense' is4 lifting its vapory arms like' a
tprayer, to Heaye;i. This s, the Arcadian
jrj Pastorial State, and is one of the finest
paintings- imAmericaihebihird picture
is "The Consummation of Empire." and is
seventv-fiye-by nTiv and half inches, The
.forest has fallen before the eve of the
Voodsraan. A magnificent city points
its , thousands, domes,, and temples, and
minarets toward the skr. The -bosom of
the bay is dotted over with the commerce
o the world. Gay cavaliers with flowing J
Dlumes. tramn over thsfnnv naverrfpnts.
aThe-peasant has put on the splendid cos
tume of the cit. The s'uri has reached the
zenith, This is tthe Consummation of
Empire. ' ' "
The next picture! is ''The Destruction."
,and is sixttwo arid, half b.tlyrtyeight
anda hair inches. Trie salnelandscape'lB
presented. The hills once .clothed with
,such beautiful verdure, now lie dark and
verdureless against the erenihg skv. The
soft notes of the shepherd's lute are lost in
the clash of swords, thelbelloyving of mor-
"taTS nnd the fierce Charge of cavalry,
.Broken arches, spires. andmarble columns
have toppled and choked tip the highways.
ierror-siricKen mothers, with babes cling
ing irantically lo their breasts, are climb'
ing with, the energy-of despair over these
crumbling ruins. Man has become ener
vated by vice and corruption. Public
morals have become debased, aud the dark
wing of Azrael gives the "blackness of "de
struction to the scene. The sun is just
sinking behind the western hills'. " '
The next.aqdlast .picture is, "Desola
tion," and is. sixty-one by thirtyiniue
inches. The same., hills are seen in the
landscape, but they are blasted and .'deso
late: The hoof of the war-horste has
trampled Iu the courM of Jung j the owl
and bittern flap their wings through deso.-:
latfc courts and amid the fallen columns of
once splendid temples; the lion has .made
his lair. The nightingale poors its 'notes,
of woe from a crumbling colonnade, around
which the ivy has entwined its greet! arms,
like hope-around the despairing soul. A
few mourners are! sitting! ohitheg'tepa of
their former temples, like Marias amid the
ruins of "Carthage -The sun Jma dipped-:
oeiow tne nonzonverge, white the moon
is just rising and pouring its cold- spectral
light over the 'scene: oain'fincf desolation
on earth, and sea atid sky.
ihere are many .other paintings, and
many fine pieces of Ptatilary from the chisel
Of Crawford, which we should like to take
a pen to. promise, tp weave jnto in:
other letter some interesting material
gathered in this vast metropolis.
. ' A, SEHARKABtK KESCU. '
i A corrrapprident of tho Memphis Chris-,
fan AftioMie furnishes 'the following inci
On Turadayfieptembcr, 20 while Mr.
W. A. Swain, " "of Manlyville," Henry
county, Tenri., was drawing n.' bucket f
water from-i wcll-fiixty feet .deep; with' ten
feet water, his .little son Henry, an inter
esting child of three summers, was sud
denly precipitated into, the well, in which,
as 3sottetimes"the caic two rackets, are
jiscd". Tfie child,' it is thought, Impressed
with the idea of assisting-his father.-had. ,
unnoticed, taten ii6ld;of.lhe descendingi
rope, and was thus instantly jerked over
.thecurbingof the" well The first intima
tion Mr. Swain had of the, casualty was
seeing the child falling head foremost, and'
striking against the bucket.
: The' feel inga bf the" parents may well-be-imagined.
There was no time for reflec
tion. The peril, of the cliild called, for
prompt, heroic- action. In a moment
quick as thought, Mr. Swain seizes the well
rope, and follows his cluld determined to
save liim br share Tils watery bad. In
.another moment, he finds his child, convulsively-
presses him' to' his 'bosom, and
rises with feelings of triumphant joy to
the surface, of tne water. Here he sus
tains himself till preparations are made for
raising him .securely out of the well. . This
was soon and safely done. The child suf
fered no injuries other than a few bruises,
and when brought to the surface of the
water, with great coolness and presence of
mind he inquired for his hat,, which he
hadilot-t in. the fall. We- dare sayi that
such an occurrence, with similar gratify
ing results, has no parallel;
TIIC ir'AIK TItVIE IV FKAKCE.
According to a Paris exchange report, hu
man hair is chiefly supplied to the world of
fashion hy France. The departments of
PnVde" Dorhbes; Cantal; Correze, Lozere,
Ia" Vendee, Les DeauxSevreSj La Vienne,
L'Allier, La Manche; Les Cotes dii Nord,
nnd L'lle et Vilaine, .are best markets for
this commodity. Italy, Germany, and Bel
gium likewise compete with France, but
cannot beat her out of the field as ta.this
supply of the raw material. "Religions
houses and nunneries supply large quan
tities '''. ' -.
The price of undresed hair varies from
fiftyi francs the kilo lo sixty francs. In
1SG5 the price rose from sixty-fivo francs to
one hundred francs the kilo. In France
68,000 kilogrammes of human hajrare sold
annually, 125,000 kilosof which arc worked
tipintAjosfieAr. Thirteen thousand kilos
are exported to foreign countries. The sale
of Ihe raw material and its value when
worked into plaits and pufls and chignons
which adorn the heads of the belles rep
resent above S0,000,000 francs that is
3,200,000, or $16,000,000.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON
X the 21st day of October; A. D. 1S67, a war
rant in bankruptcy was issued against the
etate of Max. Goldstien. of tosh
ville. in the county ot Davidson and
State of Tennessee, who has been adjudged a
bankrupt on his own petition- that the
payment of any debts and delivery of any
property belonging to such bankrupt to him or
tor Lis use. and the transfer of any property by
fcimi aro forbidden by law; that a meeting- of
the creditors of tho said bankrupt, to prove
their debts and to choosooco or more assignees
of his crtate. will behold at a Court of Bank
ruptcy, to be Coldcn on tho ISth of Jnovember.
A. J. 1S6T. nt 3 Vclock r. at the office of
the Resistor in Bankruptcy. Nashville, Tcmu,
No. 82V. Churph street, before Alexander S.
BrodlcyT E.. lister. ek glascock
o.5t35 2t . U.S. Jlcrshal, Messenger.
?lildlc District or Tennessee.
THE VnDERSIGNED nEREBT GIVES
nofifo Of Minppointmcnt as Asslgnee'of
A. Oriffis. of Nashville, in tho county of David
Mn'aildjSute of Tennessee, within said Dis
trict, who has been adjudged a bankrupt on
his own petition, by the Distriot Court of said
.District. . R. CARY. Assignee.
oct24 law3t Office, C3$ Cedar sUect
PLANTERS' BANK NOTES.
IN ACCORDANCE TOH AN ACT OF THE
General Assembly of the State of Tennessee,
approved uccemocr tow, cuuum v
expedite the distribution of the effect of Banks
which have or may make assignments among
their creditors," notice is hereby given to the
holder of thetootos of the Planter' -Bank of
Tennessee to preent them to the undersigned
at the Bank in Nashville tor payment between
now'ond the r?t 'day of January. IS, Or they
will bo forever barred. '
D WEAVER. Trustee.
jy23dwtnj unite. . '
Ilonse. or Iteprcsentnltvcs.
Saturday, Oct. 26, 18S7.
NEW, BILLSlANp RESOLUTIONS.
BV Mr. Al'oodard : A resolution de
claring, the seat of W. J. Hurt, member
frbm Henrv conntr. Vacant, and directing
the ler"rof the House to inform the. Goy-,
ernor of the vacancy, and request turn to
isiuerwrits of ejecfipn to Gil said- vacancy.
3y Mr. Woodard : A bill to repeal-sec-tions
45 and 7, of an act passed March 15,,
1S60. Referred to Judiciary Committee.'.
By Mr. Moore : A bill to change the
place of holding the Supreme Court of the
Western Division .of Tennessee, from
Jackson to Brownsville. .Referred to Com
mittee on Judicjary.
By Mr. Hodges : A bill to change the
time of holding the District Conrf of the"
12th judicial 'district. Referred td Judicif,.
ary Committee. . . .
By Mr. Hammer : A bill to amend the
roai.lawi.of the Slate. The law provided
that in additionto tlie force now author
ized for working" the public roads,"
owners of taxable property shall be re-
"Tequired to furnish the labor of one hand
for one day, lor each thousand dollars
worth of property. Referred to Committee
ori Public Roads.
By Mr. Kerchival : A joint resolution
appropriating forty -dollars for music fur
nisiied on th'day of the assembling of the
bIlis on third- reading, -
House' bill NoY43: To amend section
40,103' of the Code sd'as to extend 'the ju
risdiction of Justioes,,bf Ihe "Peace in ciyil
House bilLNjo,!)?: To change the time
of Holding' the' Chancery Court of 'Eaw.-4
rence county. The bill provides that said
court shall hereafter be held on the first
Mondays of February and August. Passed.
Hou3e bill N0-iI02;JTp increase the ferf
of witnesses. The bill increases fees to one
dollar and a half per day,- and mileage to
fiye cents per mile, in case the witness is
required to go out of his county,
Mr. Shepherd moved to amend by fixinfe
feea at" -pp; doltarl . Lost, .JJiU passed,
ayes43; nays 9. - i ' . " s
Mr Walker was granted leave to intro-'
duce. & petition ana accompanying bill, to
amend the-act incorporating the Boulevard,
Turnpike Company. ,t Referred to the Com-'
mittee pa Jncorpora.tloii8r
nrxxs on second reAdinct'.
House bill No.- 24.: To change the coun-,
ty line between Wayne and Lawrence
,cpunties, Amendments, changing thepoUhty'
ahd between Fentress andOvertori co'untieA.
were adopted, and the,"bill passeA sep'ond
House bill No. 101; .To reraoT Rebels
from office. The bill authorizes the Gov'-.
ernor-to declare -vacant after the first Sat
urday in March, 1868, all offices held by:
dislranchised persons. Keferred to, .the'
Honsebill No. 65: To reduce the'several-
acta Incorporating the town of Alorristwonr'
and to amend tne same, was reported back
from the Committee on 'Schools .and passed
third, reading. ..". . j ""
House bill NolO i To amend the charter
of the Central Tennessee Methodist-Episco-!,'
House bill No. 64': To incorporate. St,
Andrew's BenevolentSociefy of Memphis,-
( House bill No. 68 : To incorporate the
Elizabethton .Masonic Femala Institute.
1 House bill No. 68: To incorporate Oage-
Viiie. female Academy, raased. ,
House oill No. 88 r To chanco the' name
6f the New 'Market Medical ABsociatidrTto
the Jcfierson Medical Association. Passed
' Mr. Woodard introduced a mint reso-.
lution granting "W. J. Hurt, whose seat was
declared vacant, hia mileage and pfr dian
up 10 uaie, xassco.
Adjourned until 9 a. m. on Monday
. FOR 1 ' I 'i i ' .
iSaturday November 9, 1867.
TN PURSUANCE OF A DECREE H TUE"
X Chancery Court of Robertson' county, Ten-i
nessee, at Springfield, at, tbeMay Terra, 1S67,
in the cause of Richard B. Cheatham andothers
vs. Edward S. Cheatham. Executor, nnd others.
. I will'selt publicly1," to the highest bidder, on
tne premises, in tne town, oi bprmgueia, noo
ertsou county, Tennes3ee",,on ,' . . ,
Saturday, the flth of Xovemnrr, "1867,
FORTY-ONE LOTS OP LAND belonging to
the estate of General Richard, Cheatham, de
ceased, and sold for the purpose qf .distribution
among the heirs of said estate.
A correct PLAT and DIAGRAM of the pre
mises appear on posters. Ibis property consti
tutes the southern portion of Springfield, and is
by far the most valuable and desirable real
estate in or about town. The residence is an
elegant, substantial two story brick, with base
ment rooms fronting sixty feet, and running
back seventy feet, with twelve rooms, (not in
cluding garrets and basements,) with balls
below and above, and elegantly finished, and
conveniently arranged, and is situated ou a
beautiful eminence, sloping in overy direction
from the buildings, and overlooking the town
and adjacent country. The yard is tastefully
set with various kinds of shade trees, evergreens,
shrubbery and grass, and in the yard are the
Kitchen, Smokehouse and Carriage-house all
brick and a well of never-failing, pure water.
Outside of the yard, but on the same lot. is the
HORSE MILL, a Urge frame Barn and Crib,
and several other buildings. This Residence
Lot is marked No. 1 on the plat; thence west,
and west of Richard street, are lots Nos. 2 to II
inclusive, fronting on Spring street and the
Railroad; thence east of the Residence Lot,
and between it and Cheatham street and the
Railroad, are Lots No. 12 to 15 inclusive, front-
ingon Cheatham street thence east, and be
tween Cheatham and Main streets, are Lots No.
10 to 23 inclusive, four of tbem fronting on
Cheatham and four of them on Main street.
These lots are situated immediately in the
business portion of the town, and very near the
Railroad Depot. Thence south to the Railroad
and Depot, and between Jhe nroperty pf Bung
und Alenees, are Lots 24 and 25, fronting ori the
Turnpike, and about one hundred yanli.froin
the Depot; thence south of the Railroad," and
east of Richard street, are Lots 3, 27 und 2S,
fronting on Richard street; thence west of
Richard street, and fronting on it, aro Lots No.
21 to 32. These lots occupy the highest ground
about Springfield, and Richard street is the
moit beautiful street in the town, making the
property on it very desirable. Thence west of
t!iee lots are Lots No. 33 (o 36, fronting on the
Railroad and running back south. Lots 33 and
31 are one-third timber, the balance cleared.
Lots 3.' and 30 are all timbered, and front on the
Turnersville Road. Thence at the southern
end of the tract are Lots No. 37 td 41, fronting
on the old Nashville Dirt Road and running
bark west, all well timbered and good land.
The completion of the Nashville and Hender
son Railroad will occur some time during the
next year, and this will place Springfield six
hours from Henderson and Evans ville, and one
hour from Nashville. Springfield is a high,
healthy location, as healthy as any town in the
State, and the citizens of Robertson can be sur
passed by none in the State for honesty, indus
try, economy and energy. M'o are not offering
the refaso property of our town, butwe are offer
ins the best and the most valuable property in
oar town, and all classes' ef purchasers canio
accommodated. It is about four hundred yards
from the Courthouse to the Railroad Depot, and
the property lies between the Squaro and. the
Railroad, and beyond, ns shown by the plat on
I WILL ALSO SELL at the tame timo and
placo, twenty-six and n half acres ol heavily
timbered land near Jno. J. Pope, Mr. 'Wilker
son. Roberts and Uolman.
The residence will bo sold on a credit of one,
two and three years; "with interest from date.
Notes and two good seenritic?, andn lien re
tained. AH the other property, will be sold'on
a credit of one and two years, with interest from
date. Notes with two good securities, and a
hen retained- Cash at sale to pay cost.
1 shall be rleasod to show tho property to
any person at auy time until tha (Lay of sale, or
give any information desired- The title is clear
and beyond question. .
MILES S. DRAUnnON,
oct2 td Gerk and Master.
AN ELECTION FOR DIRECTORS OF THE
Tennessee Marine and Fire Insurance Com
pany will be held at the office of said Company
cn. Monday, tho4trt day otPN0Tei-aber
proximo. - ' A. W- BUTEER,3Bee'y.'
MEW YORK ni.SI'ATCHES.
The Virginia JElccUoB-East River,
Hrlilse CorHHRHy Celebrities Bomid
for Mexico; A Neiy PaWI Ordered 'it j
' ttfejTC '6rk, OcU 2 The Herald's
xiicumonu special says me voting was Kept
an inifonroe ward 'last "nicrht tUl 12 o't-Inck.
Everv netrro thafrtilild he fnnml vrna
brought to.tfie'pollsjj Tlie.oflicial majority
for the Radicals is" 409.; the majority for
conveniion is mm, .t wenty-six negroes
infthe city voted the Conservative ticket,,
and eleven white men the Radical ticket.
In Richmond and throughout the State the
vote has been.sfrictly between the races.
The negroes Voted everywhere as one man.
Iri counties where there were two Republi
can tickets they have . nniformly voted for
At the Radical meeting held in Rich
mond to-night, a committee was appointed
from that citV for the purpose bf soliciting
subscriptions for the negroes whojiavebeen
discharged by'theirempioyers forjVoting the
Hunnicutt ticket. The number of those
J-discharged is .reported tq. be. sir hundred,
but it is believed thenumuer will not reach
one hundred. A-OermatH flamed Danver,.
isjto be. chairman of, the committee.
ITit. . . i r . i r . j t,'
,ine special cuoiuiiiiee oi me asbl xuver -
Bridge jjompny, -appointed for the pur
pose of selecting; an engineer and obtaining
a plan, for, the Tjridge, yesterday reported
in favor, of Mr. Roebling's plan., That,
gentleman was appointed engineer, and
decided hat the work should, proceed, at
price, -. i'
' A motion, wis made yesterday before
Jidge Sutherland pf the, Supreme ,.Cqurt,
iri the matter :of,tha Columbian. Insurance
Company, to ?et aside an order .made by
Judge. Barnard, ion the ground of Irregu--
Jarity, , U ftp pruerwasmaae on me appli
cation of -Geo A, QagoodK Receiver, and
it directed that the trust funds, amounting
to' S180.000, .be transferred from the United
Statea.Trust Company to the Union Trust
-Company. This removal pf funds; is re
sisted by Mr. Cnrtissj Company Receiver,
andalso by the.credttora pt tlie Columbian
company. One of the points raised is that
Judge Barnard had p.o right, .apcording, to
law, lO'raaKe uieoruer lie qui,, -,
The Herald saya- a large number of
celebrities sailed -for, Mexico yesterday.
"Gen. Banks and G6ys M6rtpn were'expect-.
ed, but failed to make their appearance,
Sen or Romero, .Mexican Minister to the
United States., .will be taken on .board at
.either, Charleston, or Havapa- -Among, the
'I - Z'-'i' Vl ' TT O. . ' U--f 1'
passeugBrj as ueiu ii. oiuriu, caiei uru
naiice officer of Indiana during the late
vjar, andince-agent of Jhe ,Mexican gov
ernment, in which capacity he has sup
plied the Liberals with $3,000,000 .worth
;qi .arms, auu am.muminsn.t ah me muni
tions of war sent from the United atatea
to Mexico diring .the' late struggle, was
supplied by Gen. Sturm. - He armed iand
equipped nearly the whole armr of .Gen..
Diar, in the last, days of thejstruggle, -Col.
nr. - ' c if : t "NT
uit'i'-i'. uio niuiu-u -i-u)ut, v.- ;i.i.
Tiffin, ot the,, firm of Corties &, Co., Qen.
Babcock of Graft's, Btaff, Mr. I?a,Golado,
ex-member,of the jMexicani ;Legation, Mr
Stqcking,japd other milifarjyfinancial and
commercial characters,-, were. . on .board.
The objects of the party re yarious. Gen
Sturm goes to settle Jwith. the; Mexican
government, and learn their probable
future wants. The others start principally
ibr the establishment of direct business. Je
ations between New York and Mexico-. .
GenTPope ha ordered the military Jp
assist the civil authorities in collecting the
State tar-4rt Alabama and Florida.
The President baa issued a warrant .of
pardon to Henry Collar, who was convicted
at Albany for counterfeiting, and sentenced
to five years imprisonment in the Albany
f The following is tue return of the. cotton,
crop, for 1807, taken from the Bureau of
jBtatistics- Thereturna are from fouirhunr
red and eighty-four divisions, with several-
J 'yet to hear from, and show that 5,067,025
tacres nave neen planted in cotton,and that
;iue .esiimaieu .yieiu it) i.,voa,VQi. Dates. oi
ifour.hundre'd and fifty pounds each, equal
tol,764,40I.bale3 of fourlinndred pounds
leach", the latter being tha weight! assumed
in the weight of 1860, The-yield) of 186Q
,:was'i,bDb,usb bales of four hundred pounds
each; It is estimated by the bureau that
jtheTeturns yet to come will not materially
iuier tue auuvc ugurca.
. The. Times' special says"-. The public
i will recollect that: at' the Surralt trial the
panel of jurors in the Criminal Court here
was quashed, because the law had not been
complied with.- To-day -a new-panel-was
ordered! and: twenty-six names were drawn.
They are all -white, as'thelawyet includes
.the word white in its phraseology. Con-
. Kieaa irieu 10 cnange it at tne last session,
nut tne xresident pocketed the bill.
The World says the government has dis
patched a special agent" to Charleston, S.
C., to investigate the bounty frauds upon
colored soldiers, particularly those of exf-
liov. jtenton's loyal agents, Cook and Sher
wood. Ex-Adiutaht General Irvine has
been here to help the, latter ont of their
trouble, but he has evidently failed, for the
officers have been instructed to proceed to
prosecute the cases with vieor. The" gov
ernment is confident of its ability to expose
a moai gigantic iraua.
INSU It A NO E.
Marine j and Eire
Undef the new charter.tirnowopen for businq,
Next door to corner of Union street.
t . t ' . . - . .
JO.HKl'H W. AI.I.K.V, PreMldri't
A. W. BITTI.EK,Ne-retarr.
John M. Hill.
C. A. R. Thompson.
Daniel P. Carter,
R. B. Cheatham.
Watson M. Cooke,
John B. Johnson
John W. Terrass.
0. W. Uendershott,
A. u. Adams,
Josepn Vfi Allen
Great Chancery Sale
Saturday, floY'r 2d5 186?
Sarah A. ..Gee "VsT Tlios. iL 3ransford,
- and others! ' '
Br VIRTUE OF iECT.EKS OF THE CIIAN
ceTy Court in this cause, I will sell nt the Court
house in Nashville, on
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1807,
The GEE TRACT OF LAND, about eight miles
from Nashville; at the junction ot the Oillatis
Pike avd 7ns LotnsvatE xyo N8nvrtt.
Railroad, containing Four Hundred and
Eighteen Acres a ' particular "description of
which it contained in tho deed on pages 200 and
01 of Book No. 30, of tha Register!! office.
TERMS OE SALE Credits of one, two and
three years, with personal security 'and lien
Sale r bee rsou bedcvptiox.
. ,,M. B.HOWELL. Clerk and Master.
ANDERSON. JOHNSON & SMITH, Ag'ta.
Engine and Heller.
-f70R SALE. A FIRST-RATE ENGINE AND
JD Boiler in good order. Can be seen, and
price learned, by calling at thii office.
CARVER 00TT0F GINS'
!! in t ' . - ttl
Stll -.1. V . t t , , tb,
; " U ' f-.fJll'J jU T.I i -4tJf.r f 't-j,.
' ' , l . , t V ..(If
'WK HAVE ON HAND't FOXL'SUPPLT
f J " or Wee.Uins40. 50 and 6) saws. All cot
ton factors know the superior Caish and style
that thffOarverQin gives to every sampleofeot"-
ton. Itdoea-nnt ohnn nr nun thn arnnlA.Hnf
shows the lint. Its falnength. and preserves- tho
-fiend for circular.
h. "" -:OEO. C. ALtE.VA CO.,
Agents for E. CARVR Jt CO..
. Corner College andjlroad sts
, ;r -jurur
! ; .t'la . '
Iron Cotton - Screws.
Iron Cotton Screwy forBiling Cotton for sale
. , .OEOlCr ALLEN i:CO
Jy7 6msp. Corner College and Broad sts.
WE nAvE JUST RECEIVED AN EXTRA
large fall stoclt .of.
AND WINDOW SHADES, which we are offer
ing; to the trade at tho -very lowest market price,
either at wholesale.or retail. r : .
: AVe have also in store a' new and complete
stoclfof PHOTOGRAPHIC GOODS, which-wa
are ottering at low rates, i
before -purchasing elsewhere.-
joirs w. nrx.1. &. co., .
76.Chnreh street, .
.- s. .1
JVAqirviXLE, TJEJfX. v.
M4StrrACXCBER3 or ALL Ot
Oooting. and : Heating Stoyea,
I5KIIIGE, AST ORNVi JIF.XTAX
WATER AND GAS PIPES,
j etc., etc; ' - .
' STORE XJIONTS, nnd,4"
. Sugar and .Bark TtTillgj
Tortblp anff .Siaflo.aar. ifngine?,
On" hand' arid inade td brdeV.,
"iVORKS. ON' LEBANON F1KE. EAR.CITT
TRENBATlT.:Sec'. ' r' -
imy2-2m -.. . -i - . -
IRON S T.O E E
, ,XVoa. oa
NORTH MARKET STREET.-
XSrE,N0W HAVE IN STORE. AND'OFFKR
VY forsale" at greatly reduced' prices. ('..
300 Tons well-assorted Tennes
see'CIiarcoal Bloom -Iron.-:
- -. ' -.,4, " a .
200 TonsiveU-amorted Kentucky
or B' 'Cheap' Iron.
BAR, BANDS, KOBtfBS Atfl SQCAKES,
BOI17ER, SHEt 1 JIOBSli SHOr,
All of which we offer as low as the same quality
can be bought far on the Ohio river.
We call especial attention toourKENTUCKV
or B CHEAP IRON, which is made from Cold
Blast Charcoal, Pi? Iron and Wrought Scrap.
Our SHEET IRON is very superior, and we
call the particular attention of Tinners and
Sheet Iron Workers to it,
Our Works aro in full operation, and we- are
prepared to fill orders promptly.
A liberal discount made to wholesale dealers.
UIIJJKAN, JBlUt. A HiiXH. '
mtm and Comissioii.
BENJ. F. SHIELDS & CO.,
NO.- 32 COIXEOE-STIIEET,
(Opposite Sewane Houje.)
NASimiiTX .. TEXN-
WOULD INFORM. THEIR OLD FRIEND
W-and the Trade generally that they have:
resumed businessfct their eld stand, lately omt-i
pied by Menrs. Achey, O'Connell & Co. YLa
will adhera stricUy to- our former policy oC
obeying instructiona to.tho lotter. .Sales fer
cash onlr. No goods bought or sMd on own
account, aid remittances . mode prornp2y
Wo will haroiconnected witnonr bannei.n.
"Sample Station" tor tho benefit of Manufac
turers and.Trader. to which we invite corres
pondence from all sections of tho country.
. VKXJ. r. SSCIKIUlii A CO.
ON CONSIGNMENT An invoice of Sejutcn
aolo Drygoods, with orders to "job" at Iot
prices, to close, afprivote sale.
p - ' BEJfi; r. SHIELDS CO.
octl lm .......
A. & W. EAHHIE,
NO. 24 BROAll STREET,
Between Market and College streets.
WlTOlVESAI.E BAKEK.S AXTi
l jTECrivKEKS. Mannfaoturers
kinds of Candies, Crackers. C ikes and Uread.
Dealers in all kinds of Prnlts, Knts; Raisins and
Sardines. Oysters, Canned Fruits, Pickles, Toys.
Notions, etc., etc.
'ine attention of tbo city ana connur
nU. avxc.jAa,, Dalesman.;
(1- !!"!( -v ' a
iMemphut:New,Orleaii3 Mobile, Cairo,
.St, Louis,, Chicago, and-potnt3;. Ilt
. Southwest, West,' Korth,
and .Northwest ., ,
CHAXGE OF TiflfE.
Naslivillo aud U"ortu.western
OFFICE OENERXt SUPERINTENDENT,
Nashville. Ttssfr Sept. 3,1367.
0N-AND AFTER JiCNDAT.- SEPVK
.29. 1SG7. and until further notice. TWO
DAILY PASSENGER TRAINS wllh ran as
. m., arriving Memphis at 8 p: m., arriving
Hickman at p. m, '
Evening TriUn-Leaving Nashville at 7:30
p. JH.. arriring Memphht at 16-jlS a; m.,
riving Hickman at V:15 a.m.
Making close connections With the "Mobil andh
hlo Railroad at Humboldt for Mnhiu N'.-
Orleant. and ail interntedlAia nJnh.
At Hickman 'oonnectins with & Mnt.lau
Ilae of steamerst-forlckburg. Natche.
Batfin Rottge. Cairo: Stj-Lonls 'nd nit Intarmn. -
jilate points on the Upper and Lower Missis-
.(...' k. . w a A C . .1 m . r. .
aiy n'TWB. a ui3k-vitt;3 Arausier oieaBor
Will ply between Hickman and Calro making
cjose connections with'the Illinois Central Rail
road for St. Louis, Mo Chicago, 111., Dubuqu.
Iowa. St. Paul. Minnesota, and all points Wen
'; Passenger Train leaves $iemphU at li p. in..
4 p. IB.
. iraHecrer a rain leave niemnniit r.
i m , Sj . . . .
ni Hickman at 8;30 a, m., arriving Nash?
i o clocK a. m.
close feonneetiojw at,Nahrille with
ana unaitanooga uairoaa tor Ubat-
tanoogn fynotvilie, Lynchbur. Richmond.
giou, xmuiiaore, . rniiaaeirnia, new
Atlanta. Augusta, SavOnnfth. Charles
xorK- Atlanta. Augusta
ton. Macon. Montgomery. West Point, etc Cou-
ueca mm ins Louisville ana nasnviuo nail
road, for LbuwyWe, Indianapqlis, . .Cincinnati,
and all points East. Connects with tha Nash
ville and Decatur Railroad for Franslin, Ctf-
inmoia, ruiasKi, vamens, Ala.,, aud Decatur.
. un tue nuurirsi una ,ijReapeit.
ROIlte tO' KoFBIltllN It liMrV -!Ov.Titv.Tl!ni
miles shorter, than the Decatur route, -and;
forty-six miles, shorter than the Edgefield and
nemucKyxauie. , ; ; - 1
dhlefEn.and Gen. Surt. N.'and N.W.r'.'R;:
Nashville and Chattanooga '
R A. I Hi H O JL T.
CHANGE OP TIME.
. - IT , i
Tvto Dally Train Leave Xasliyllte for
Wnshlnston; Balttmoro, Phllndel
pita, NcwYork,. nnd all' Points
East auilSonlh. Close Connec
tion' Marie nt Chnttnnooffn
fur all Eastern an it
- Southern Clllwi. t
.NiaQTILLH J:ClLATTA!roanA KArnnnAn
, kNajhrille; Tenn., Septal. iW.J
ON AND .AFTER TURSOAY, SF.P
TEMBEH'Sff, 48B7, the morning train
wilf leave at G:50 k.jt stopping only at Smyrna,
Murfreesboro, Wartrace, TullahomR, Estill'a
Springs. Dechcrd, Cowan, Anderson, Stevenson
undgeport and arrive nt Chattanooga at
40 P. M.
A freighttram, with passenger coach attached,
will leave at 7.30 a.m., stopping at all stations
between Nashville and Cowan.
Tho afternoon .train will leave .Vnshvtltn at
5:00 r- H., stopping at all etationsfand arrive at
All trains connect closeW tritb N.hrlllB rM
Northwestern railroad, and hit trains from Chat-
Unooga connect closely with Louisville and
blesmnt Palace Slecplutr Cars on nil'
xi riwurajfr i rains.
RHtf.mrTTT.f.-p Arnin.nninv 1 nni-.i
ing,close connection, with .all passenger and the-.
7:u a- f- lrclgnt train. .Leave n artroce at 5:$0
.. a., r. jr. ana e:io r. sr., amvtneat isnci
inrillo at 10:0 a. sr. I:o0f. til a'nd 65 r; jr.
. - E- 21.. EVVIAU.
, . , . General Superintendent.
ISAAG LITTON, Gen'i Ticket AgenCT
jVANiivir.i.i; asu Memphis ijne.,
mHE SHORTEST AND'lrtclvEJldOTE,'
to Memphis. Humboldt; Calfo.'and kit potnte
Train leaves Nashville, doily at f o'clock p.
m and arrives at Memphis next morning at
10:13 a. m:
The 4 p. ia. Train makes close connections at
Humboldt with trains on. Mobile and.Ohip Rail
road 'for all' ioint9 South. -Also connects at
Humboldt, with, trains for Cairo, Saint Louis,
and all points West.
This line i3 provided with elezant. Slaeplng
Cars, has been put in thorough repair. ,and is
prepared to transport 'passenger' and freight
with reliability and dispatch.
BOYD M. CHEATHAM:
IGen'l Bup't E, 3t Railroad,
NeW and Reliable Through
. .. i-Freight 'Line.
. ..." 7i;i ; ' ' .'
NAamiE. to -new; iork
.' ,q '-.'; .' - t. ...ji
, . . Js JA CII A K UEH'ON. . ,
.... , .. r..
IVOJI UNDERSIGNED IS, NOW-PREPARED
" to giy through birs lading to-, New York via.
Charleston-, and shlpi-crs- taartft aMuredibat
lime made will. be ai quick and rat &s much lower
than by any other line.i -
.The attention of shippers of cotton Is particu
larly called to this line, and any desired in
formation will baririri ut. office -of Narhrillt)
and Chatunooga Railroad. B. MqlVEIt, . ?
' octll-Sm, Qenl.Fr'tAg'N.AC;, RR
Louisvill& and Nashville "
1 m S
FALL SCHEDULE, 18GV.
COMMENCING OCTOBEK SO, 1807,
Trains will-run. as follow t
Leave Nash viRe --...12:50 Pi M. O.-OO A. M
Arrive Louisville.. I0:mp. M. I;Uif.
.EthTrain make direct connaation at Ijinf
nlle with the Jeffersonrille Railroad for St.
Ajouis, vnicago; inaiauapoiis. t'ineinnati, Bartl
nare, Washington. Phili4elphi.t, AndNew York.
Time from. Nashville tai York-, fnrt.-..n
hours over thirteen h ni. atoker thin' any
Morntnr Train from. HaihTilis eonnoctwitu
united atatesroaii nne rtsarcer' leaTiafXcmis
rilie ot 1-00 ?. k., connecting r.t ClneinnStt with
earlymornin? trains 2ar, l5o-(5B crtepsD
trora Nahrilie to St. Lonvt, tbiftuo. Oincia
nati. and allnrinciEaLr.-utnmri.if-j.
KS- Tho I2:oo t. it-Train- fr-m jraihvir.w
aoent rari on 5UNDvV '" '
Tbrcurh pawnrer train lcarinz Franklin a
jV2 . . . n.1l...' -. C -I . ..nmn.at'
a asiiTillc ulr' f A.yta and t&emrmin pasaccj esr
learinSr Nnohvillo ntliSOr.V-tftir aoromrco-;
dato lat travel between Nastrrftlrt aeri F-raokJ
Rn. Ajli.--A a i.Ai, .
'Jy71y 5cn1 Superintendent L. AN. R.R.
ENGINES AND BOILERS.
LANE B0DLEY SAW MULS-GREAT
redaction o prices. TVe sen "u-;rinc fo
aaU at redaeed prices lauekt of Brit eUst
Portobio Engin.cs. gtstiOMir . Bngines and
Boilers, as loliuws . Ono Sutionarr Engine,
without boiler, forrr horse powor. one cta
ttonary Engine, without boiler, ten horse,
cower; one pair )oubl Engine, nfty horsi
with two boilers each twenir feet Ionir..
fortf inches diameter: put extra largo Porta
3le tJncine. ni ny it men mtnaerT one largej
Portable Kuginv, w oy i men aj
ParUtle Eniinea, S by 1 meh cjlit
navcral XjineAr UodleT Saw Miitt. v
proved wreughfiren bead blssiks and tlid iron
framed. JOIIK-PDALR. Ant.
, r-wjih JPACritco..
60 Pouth Markeftfreet.-'NMSTiHe.'renneiJsai
.- 1I .
JOB, ;PRINTINg0FI0Ejj ,
. "SI. !
rite Most' Compteloiln.the ifltj-l?
INI . ,
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PLAIN '"ot 'MoYodtoRsi;;
A."U l! THC
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. PHIXJINO, J"
' BII.I. HKAll.1,;,, .w
-iU.i.l In .bv
Every Deaoription of Printing,
- r .i.-. . i it at 9'.)T ,
.: : ri .J , , I It . ,
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WE'D' D'T'N f'G-iAirRID'S
"J i T.f- i- i . i mti m
m a Mff poster:
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:H iUV ""A -
., , SPECIAL; ATTENIJCIPNGIVENkTO.,
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. - - ; iy t i 1 .
c i - i . is di.m
JStfiAMBOAl BILLS. , , , ''JJ
. t i Mt . . . u. uob ri
. . , trf.BiLLSjOj;, lading;
. - iirw ninhH ivmOant,
. .i a' u . $au,4i"n 4i omO
-.w o' .. At mr.u.j 'iwfuji
- a hnh'.a a'. . -. .a -
' ' ... -ii (:-hr -i - -,,iJ
, is ankers; -"merchants!
1 ' iym
And IJealoM sx-npralljr( are respectfully
invited to call and trut oar farllltlearfer
ttouting f I
-'i. i j
Any Slyieot ,Prlnitizig
-. .- - - - t .Ja-fc
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...:"! t-xii wjlwn i rr
i tr iisjuej :, tjmI on.
'a " Jfl 'ssi; mnhimS n
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XYPE, PRESSES, PAPER.
OA.TtT BOAJID, 02T3G;,
' ' " ' t . i-n
Will be addeJ to as new styles' are fntrod'ueid
thereby enablln? ni to ktp np will thH ' "
Glv xt tt Trial.