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NASHVILLE UNION AND AMERICAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1870.
J. o. ,01-V). ScnhvccUlrH, Wcckiyg TnxvTsiivrcnni.K is i870. niR PKOPOSED PtATFOKJI. We republish to-day in our supplement our uditorlof SanaSyAnd'the proposed' platfonnaKoropanyingveBiauiciiuuuai the extract from the speech of Mr. Shalla barger, of Ohio, on the nullification, se cession and rebellious proclivities of the people of the South. To all of which we invite the attention of our readers gener ally, and especially the delegates to the Convention. Gold opened in New York yesterday at 113 and closed at 113J. Monet is easy in New York at 46 per cent, on call, and thirty day loans were made yesterday at 7. percent Cotton was steady in New York yes terday at 191 for middling. The staple was'firmer in Liverpool. T&neUeejBonps wcre'quotcd in New Vnrlrvcsterdarat C1J for the' old issue and COJ for the new. The Radical government in South Caro lina has trebled the taxes and doubled the debt of the State. But that h only an in cident of Radical rule in the South. Tni;riEi.i. Ohio, bases its claims to fame on a ninety year old goose. .Many a place has more than one old goose, without feathcis, too, but claims no no torifety' jn that score. A London- letter says Napoleon had in vested 30,000,000 in that city. It is evident that he has been preparing for an abrupt termination of his reign for several years. IIad the Knoxville Chronicle examined, t would have found that the New York World was credit ed;forthe article to which it refers. "There are none so blind as thosa who will not see." It appear tiiat in the lato election in Vermont , the Democrats carried a num ber of towns for the first time in ten years. Some Democratic warmth is bc- intr imnorted even to this frigid zone of intolerance. Mississirri boasts of a man wb can raise a barrel of whisky and drink out o the bung hole. Terence SicGrant saji his cousin Ullisses can beaHhat. lie can "drink out of the bung hole" without the trouble of raising thb vessel. ' Maj. A. II. Peitibone, (Radical,) of; Greeueville, was announced some time ago as a candidate for. Congress in the first district, and now the Rogersville Journal states that W. P. .Gillen waters, Esn.. (Radical.) of ltcirersville, is a can- dilate. The editor of the New Bedford Mcr. cury acknowledges .that war is bad, and that he would like to see it abolished, but not until after England has 6ettled the Alabama claims. If warshall not beabol ished until that settlement is consummated, judging by the progress Grant has made in the matter, this generation at least will not see tbe end of wars. Ilron L. Bond, United States Circuit Judge has decided that the registrars of "West Virginia are authorized to refuse to enroll the names of those disqualified by State laws, and that Congress, in the act of March 31, 1870, did not intend to in terfere with State laws only so far as netrroes were concorned. The Supreme Court of Tennessee met at Knoxville. Jlonday, and the Judges chose the Hon. A O. P. Nicholson to be Chief Justice, a position for which "he is admirably qualified. Joseph B. IIeiskell, 'Esq.,' of Memphis, was electe'd by the Court Attorney General and Reporter. 3Ir. Heiskell is one of the foremost mem bers of the Memphis, bar, and his .legal! training peculiarly qualifies him for thei position to which he lias. been elected. The Boston .Advertiser (Radical) prints a letter from its Berlin correspond ent in which the responsibility for hostili ties between France and Prussia is placed to the charge of Bismarck. This corre spondent contradicts the story of the in sult to King William by Count Benedetti, and his expulsion from the royal presence, and asserts that the King was on good terms with the French Minister until the' threatened resignation of Bismarck com pelled the breaking off of friendly rela tions. co.xgk ussier a i, coivvEXTio.Ns, FIKsT DISTRICT. The following is a special dispatch to the Knoxville Whig and Register .- Grebxeville, Sept. 10. The delegates U the Congressional Convention for this District, assembled in Grecnevillc to-day, pursuant to call. Alter nine ballots, un der the two-thirds rule, without result, the Convention adjourned to rc-assemblej on Saturday, the 21th inst. .The last baP lot stood, fifty-two for Johnson, and fifij" for White. EECOXI) district. The convention to nominate a Conser vative Democratic candidate for Congress in the second district was held at Knox ville on the 10th inst. Gen. Joseph A.1 Mabry, Col. John Williams, Col. A. Bliz zard, CoL R. K. Byrd, and D M. Nelson were put in nomination. Gen. Mabry declined to allow his name to go before the convention, as he was not a candidate. The first ballot -resulted, for Williams 40, Blizzard' 'SSJ, Byrd 9, r.nd Nelson 9. The second ballot; Williams 40," Blizzard 48, and Byrd 9. Third ballot : Williams 39, Blizzard 49, and Byrd 9. Col. Blizzard's nomination was then made unanimoup, and by acclamation and great applause, be was declared the unanimous choirc of the convention. On be'ictr called upon, Col. Blizzard came forwanj and accepted the nomination. A com mittee, of which Gen. John C. Vaughn was chairman, reported the Greeneviile re solutions, with a slight modification, as the platform of the party in the second district, and on motion of Col., John M Fleming, the-report of the committee was adopted by a unanimous vote. THIRD district. The Chattanooga Times i ays: Bkdioe county instructed its delegates to the Congressional Convention to vote for Asa Faulkner, and in cass he declines to accept, then the delegates are to be un trammelled White county did not in struct its delegates to the McMinnvillp Convention. Warren county has' given no instructions in regard to candidates for Congress. Smith county, instructedlits delegates to vote for Col. A. E. Garre.t first and Judge E. L. Gardenhirc, second. secession. 'We have seen-no delegate to the. Con-4a ention who desires to sec the right of Secession Incorporated as a part of the democratic pla'form. Indeed, every one would bitterly oppose thu incorporation of any.such plank in the platform. The Democracy of Tt-nnessie would prefer as o that issue that it should be considered among the '."dead issues' andbeleft with all uf its good orill unmtntioned among the things that were. But can the Democracy of Tennessee say to the vinds: "Peace; be still?" Our brethren in the Noith tell us that Radicalism, to shield it3 own hldeousne's; ttill and ever points to the ghost otf secession and will not let it down., Radicalism still prates ot me rampant spirit of secession; calls upon the Democracy of tho North to point to an unequivocal disavowal of that right in the platform of any Southern Democratic convention unconnected with the assertion that such disavowal is the resuli of armed force- Our Northern friends call upon us to come up to their help by avowing in all its fullness and completeness, tho doc trine that a State has no richt to secede. Many of our Southern friends, gentlemen with whose impulses and sym pathies we arc in entire accord, insist that such a disavowal of the doctrine of Se cession would be to stultify ourseives.and place the brand of infamy upon the living and the dead who struggled in the lost cause. This wo believe, arises from an imperfect view of both the past anil present. A Previous to the war there was no Whig in Tennessee, who believed in the Tight' of Secession. There was no leading Democrat who did not .disavow it. Even our Declaration of Independ ence in 1861, dissolving the relations be tween the-State and the United States ex pressly waived any expression of opinion as to the abstract doctrine of Secession. In 1857, when the election of United States Senator was before the Legislature, Dr. Richardson, of Rutherford, a friend of Mr. Bell, joined with other members lof the Legislature in propounding a series ;of interroga'ories to Mr. Nicholson and (other candidates for the Senate, as to their views on secession and other questions. Upon the subject of secession, Mr. Nich olson, who was the Democratic candidate, said: "I do not kold to the Constitutional right of secession, inasmuch as, in my lopinion, secession is a revolutionary rem edy, which, however, intolerable oppres sion or BL'trresjion upon the rights of any .people or Stato may justify." The doctrine here uttered by Mr. Nich- ;olson is the exact doctiine of the platform j proposed by us upon the subject of seces sion. .Upon that platform Mr. Nicholstn 1 was elected to the United Sta'es Senate by the Democratic Legislature of 1857-8. Our Declaration of Independence and ordinance dissolving the federal relations between the State of Tennessee and the United States of America says: "We, the people of the State of Tennes see, waiving any expression of opinion as to the abstract doctrine of secession, but asserting the right as a free and independent people to alter, reform or abolish our fonti of gov ernment in such manner as we think prop cr, do ordain," etc It will thus be seen that neither party in Tennessee previous to the war avowed the doctrine of secession, and our Declaration of Independence in 1861 placed the disso lution of our relations with the Federal Government not on the right of secession, but on tbe right of revolution, the right as a free and independent people to alter, reform or abolish our government in such manner as we may think proper. But if all had avowed the right of secession then, do not all know that the result of the war settled that question, and that henceforth any resistance made by any State of the Union to the United States will be "based upon the right pro claimed in our proposed resolutions, the right of revolution? Herein Tennessee we can succeed upon any platform. But our friends north of the Ohio ask what it will benefit ns to gain every civil district in Tennessee and lose all the North. Our deliverance from the oppressions of Radicalism must come from the triumph of the Northern Democracy. They ask us to make a platform which will be a complete and emphatic refutation of the charges of secession and rebellion against us by Radical stump-speakers. The plat form proposed by us does not proceed from any desire on our part to resurrect secession or to consider it other man a "dead issue." Wc would willingly let it sleep; but if the Democracy of the North can be assisted by our disavowal of that doctrine, then, as our safety depends on their success, let us disavow it. This does not disavow tho right of resistance to oppression or reject the right to op pose tyranny. It simply disavows that secession is a peaceable remedy permitted to each State for alleged grievances from the general government. .TIISItEPnESK-VTATIOIV AND FOlt r.i:uv. Some time previous to the August elec tion, Judge Tourgco of North Carolina, (a carpet-bagger,) wrote a letter to Sena tor Abbott, of that State, giving a list of outrages, which he claimed liau been committed upon Union men, whites and netrroes. in jNortn Carolina, mis loner was marked "personal," but Senator Ab bott regarded the information and sug gestions it contained as "calculated and no doubt intended to influence his course in public affairs," and he showed it to several Senators, and furnished a copy of it to Gov. Ilolden, which he says was by trustworthy person. A copy of the letter was furnished by Gov. Ilolden to the correspondent of the New York Tribune, and this copy was published. Subsequently Judge Tourgee complained in a note to the Tribune that his letter had been so garbled as to make him say what he did not say. The Tribune was indignant at this, and called upon Gov. Ilolden to explain who did garble the letter. Senator Abbott furnishes the Tribune a certified copy of Judge Tour- gee's letter, and he claims that it is identi cal with the one he gave Ilolden. He therefore claims that whatever garbling Judge Tourgee's letter sustained wa3 made after itlefthis hands. The Iribune, in publishing this note, says : "A careful examination of the certified copy of Judge Tourgee's letter sent us by Senator Abbctt, shows that the Judge is mistaken in thinking that be wrote 4 arsons instead of 14, as printed in the. Tribune, and that he is right in suppos ing mat ne wrote -iuu to ouu nouses i broken open,' instead of 4,000 toOOO. Senator Abbott claims, that he .gave Gov. Ilolden a correct cony of the letter, perhaps the Governor will now tell U3 who garbled it before he gave it to our correspondent. " ( The Raleigh standard, Gov. HoldenV organ, replies to the Tribune an fpllows: "We observe a card in the New; York Tribune, signed by Jos. C. Abbott, Sen ator, which by implication . lays the garb ling of a letter written by .Judge Tourgee at the door of Gov. Jlolden. We have given the lie to this statement before and wo repeat it. The letter, or certified copy given Gov. Ilolden by Senator Abbott was handed to Mr. Beecher, the Tribune correspondent, for information and not for publication. However, it appeared, in the Tribune, it seems, in a mangled form. Judge Tourgee saw' it andwote a denial. Where is the Tribune's copy ? . Has it been preserved? We should like to: isee the, manuscript and have it identified. 'Where .Is the; original letter? Senator Abbott,' sajs that he has it, and, 'jet many days ago Gov. Holden wrote to him, and he said hcvould send a certified copy, which has never been received. There is mean ness about this thins: somewhere We desire to see it exploded. For the parlies to this garbling havo ovidcDtly thus; far combined against the Governor. He can afford to meet them here or' tlsewhere, for though they are birds: ot a leather, the flock can bo scattered altogether." This is all very good as far as.it goes, but giving the lie to Abbot and insinuat ing tha.t the garbling may have been done in the Tribune office, does not give the. truth to the public. ' The author of this infamy is still covered tip. There is ono notablo feature about this matter. It is clear" that the people of North Carolina were grossly and villain ously slandered in the letter published in the New York Tribune. Apart of that slander is traced to Judge self. When he saw his letter in tho Tribune he wrote to that paper that his letter had been tampered with, as he had stated originally that there were but four arsons and that he had put the number of houses broken open at 400' or 500. He thus convictcJ himself of a gross exagger ation in regard to the arsons, and he is iustas liktlr to have done the same thing in regard to the house breaking. According to his own letter, he has been a swift witness against tho people among whom he had taken up his residence. Ho' has shown a surprising readiness to bring trouble upon them, and has notsciupled as to the means "by which this was to be done But there are others equally crim inal with himself, and they all deserve to be branded with the infamy of falsifiers of the truth. The Tribune has shown some zeal in its efforts to discover the person who "garbled" Judge Tourgee's letter. But this is done simply to expose the person who palmed off upon that pa per a forgery. It is not done that the vilifier of the people of North Carolina may be held up the scorn and indignation of honest men every where. If the Tribune would turn its batteries upon the carpet-baggers and scalawags who concoct these villainous stories about outrages that have never been committed, and mag nifying such as have been, it would accomplish something, perhaps much, toward restoring the quiet and harmony which should prevail in the Southern States. The correspondence tho Iribuiic has already published in regard to this matter, shows conclusively that the pur pose was to misinterpret the state of feel Ins in North Carolina, and to show that there was little regard paid to law in that State. The letter was written to influ ence the action of Congress and the Pres ident, and to justify Gov. Holden's disre gard of the law and the rights of citi zens of North Carolina, and it was almost accidental that it was given to the public It was made public after it had been garbled, so as to exert a greater influence in behalf of Holden. It was a crime in its inception, and the person who garbled it only added to its infamy, and the Tri bunc cannot well preserve its character as an honest journal without denouncing the whole proceeding. We cite the case as an interesting specimen showing how "outrages" in the Southern States, are manufactured in order to affect the Northern mind to fire the Northern heatt in behalf of carpet-baggers and scala wags and against the white men, the' tax payers and the men of social position in the South. A SAN PEE KADICAL. The Radicals, in their efforts to hold power in the South, are obliged to use the most despicable agents and tools. No other class of men will do their dirty work. In North Carolina they have Hoi den; in South Carolina, Scott; in Geor gia, Bullock; in Florida, Read; and in some of the other States, equally corrupt and disreputable representatives. The Washington Chronicle sijs : "At a meeting of the Executive Com mittee of the National Uninn League, held at Long Branc's, a lew days since Gen. Littlefield stated substantially, in his remarks on the dangers which threatened the lives and property of loyal men in the South, that Republicans were at the pre sent time, by no means safe from outrage and persecution in Florida, several of the Democratic papers of that State have indulged in rather severe comments on Gen. Littlefield and have promptly denied the truth of his assertion. Gen. Little field was advised, and facts bear him out" The Raleigh Sentinel says Littlefield has been presented by the grand juries both of Florida and North Carolina for fraudulent and corrupt transactions, and since presiding at Long Branch over the Union League and associating with Presi dent Grant at that fashionable retreat, he has sneaked or flfd to Europe, it is sup posed with Florida and North Carolina bonds to trade upon. The checks he gave to Mr. John Woodfin and others on the eve of sailing were protested. Mr. Wood fin followed the rascal the next day. If Littlefield has tho confidence of any man in Florida or North Carolina, except Gov. Read and Gov. Ilolden, the Sentinel says it is not advised of it. He is said to have paid a part of the money used in bribing Gov. Read. He is or was the partner of Gov. Holden in the Standard office. The Governor made him State printer, binder, and President of a railroad. This is a sample of the men who are put for ward by the Radicals as ltaders of the party in the South. THE CONVENTION. A large number of delegates have al ready arrived, among whom we find lead- inir citizens from the several divisions of tho State. The prospects are that it will be one of the largest conventions that has j assembled in the city since the war. It will assemble in the Hall of the House of Representatives at 11 a. m. NEW ADYERTISEMEST. for Alderman. Tbe citizens of thn first warrl mn... -w w McCIare as a candidate for Alderman, at the en, "suing municipal ejection. oplj-td WE, r V ,The.undors lgned. have this. Jth day of Jane. W0, folded a co-partnership tinder the firm nam; of HOWABD it SOBLE, for; the .purpose of gelling and dealing In the New Improved Wheeler tt Wilton Family Sewing Machines, at li8 Chnrch street, PashvBie, Tenn. A. B. HOWARD, sepl3-.lt W "A. SOTJLE. XIOXJSE, Nos. U'3 and 105 North College Street. q-JHATFIRST-CLASi HOTEL HAS RECENTLY JL undergone thorough recall, and now enters upon the winter campaign mlth every convenience tor guests, ine nnet front room, suitable for a famujr or single boatders, can be had. The fare is il'C. best, and prices low. Remember It Is con venient to the-depots. , stplS-Sm -rr CHARLES W. SMITH Con-QSraixceiT, Copyist, . SEAS CHER OF .TITLES, Etc., at Ho, IOC flYortli Orders solicited. market Strct sepl3-3t WANTED! WANTED! A EXPERIENCED WAGON-MAKER, Toone competent to take charge of .vrood; work men and blacksmiths, a geod situation will be given. JOHN E. BiUMAN, ,: sep!3-3t Snpt Tenn. Penitentiary; ICOlIEKT ItlOORE & CO., Cotton anl TobaeooFictora arid General Commle ' . slon Merchants, . t . .Ho. 131 Pearl Street .New-York. It O JIT. HI001EK & .CO., Cotton and Toba&o Factors and General Commis sion Mejchants,i Cincinnati, OUlo. J. M. Carsey, Son & Co., Tios. 14 -and 16 Broad Street, NASHVILLE, TENN., Are authorized by ns to attend to onr interests n ieQQEBBEt;, U1U H1U U1UD' 11UVIU UADU AUt VANUES on Cutton, Tobacco and other produce consigned to us. I10BT..MOORE & CO.,TTew York. sei3-dwtf ROBT. MCOIiE CO., Cincinnati. J. M.-CABSET. Wit D. M'KIfln. Late of Bailey, Ordway & Co. w, n. CA281X J. M. CARSEY, SOU & CO., Cotton .and Xoimcco .Factors and Coiuuiisklon.JTIcrcItantEit Nos. 14 and 16 Broad Street, (Formerly occupied by Bailey, Ordway ft Co.,) "OETCBNINO THANKS TO OOR FRIENDS XV for their -valued patronage during the past season, we hope by ln'dusrry and close at tention to business to merit a continuance of their confidence Wo havo mwln store and will be con stantly receding BAGGING, ROPE tad IRON TIES, which will be farnLihrd at the lowest market rates. Having ample room, we are prepared to store. ana sell uouon ana otner produce, and win mate liberal CASH ADVANCES when atorod with us or shipped to onr fr'ends, Ueesrs. ,Hobt. Moore & uo., new xors ana Cincinnati. J. M. CABSET, 80N ft CO. Nashville, Bept 13, 187--d&wtf THE HI FOOD SOURCE. SEA MOSS FAEINE. This now anil elegant preparation, made from Irish Moss, or Caragreen, is conceded to be the cheap est, healthiest and most delicious food in the world. As a delightful table dessert it has no equal, and it is a light and delicate food for invalids and children. It is supe rior to all kindred preparations. This new article of food has everywhere won "golden opinions" of all sorts of peo ple, and1 the houso-heepera of the land genn e rally regard it in the doable light of a staple necessary and a delicious luxury, for while it lessons the expense of living, the exquisite dishes prepared from it cannot ba obtained even at an extravagant cost from any other source. For 25 cents jou can buy a package which will make sixteen quarts of Blano Mango, and a like quantity of Fad dings, Custards, Creams, Charlotte Basse, etc. , Band Se a Mos'a Farina Coi , 53 PARK 1L,.VCK, N. Y. THE CHEAT SPRING AXD SUMMER TOXIC Medical treatment has been revolution' ized, and at last the discovery has been made that Renoiatwn, not J'rostration, is the true Medical Plittosopfoi. Tho intro duction of PLANTATION BITTERS, oreoared with nuro St. Croix Bum and Calisava Bark, opened the eyes of tho world to this great fact. The life-sustain ing principTo embodied in this great Vege table Bestorative is manifested in the weak and desponding by an immediate and most encouraging change. If tbe appetito has failed, it is quickened ; if digestion has been painful and imperfect, it becomes easy and thorough; if tho liver is torpid, it is roused and regulated; if the nerves are re laxed, they ore "strengthened and restrung; if the brain has been haunted by morbid fancies, they are put to fl'ght, and hopo and cheerfulness return. In the face of the ex traordinary enros of general debility, dya. pepaia, bilionsness, constipation and men tal'1 despondency, wrought by Plantation Bitters, no practitioner not in league with death and tho undertaker could persist in it. The terrible evacOents which were once prescribed as the spring and summer med icines, have utterly lost their prestige. The sick will not take them, and Plantation Bitter, in which oro combined tho cle ments of a stomachic, and invigon.nt, a mild laxative, a nervine and an anti-bilious specific, reign in their stead. Sold by all drngisls. aprl6-deol tweowl y Sea Moss Farine. ron sau bv gTING Sc IIIJt.HINGHAITI, Wholesale and Retail Grocers, comer Cedar treet and Public Square, Nashville, Tenn. Jnnl deodsweowtr , Notice to Printers. T7OR SALE HALF INTEREST IN AN OLD X1 established Printing Establishment, at Lonis- vlile, Ey., doing a very extensive business and ravin? welL One.hjJf Interest will be sold On very reasonable terms to a good, sober and indus trious printer, capable of acting as foreman. ' No one who cannot come well recommended, as to the above qualifications need apply. For par ticulars, call on the undersigned at Tnos. Parkes h Co., No. 4G South! Market street. Nashville, Tenn. W. Si. DUNCAN. aug23-lm IEWj ADVERTISEMENTS. AU CTI0NL..S ALE OF IkptHoMlioll EnrDitnre ! WE PROPOSE TO OI FEB AT PUBLIC SALE, onjriiurday, Sept. 15, commencing' at 10 o'clock a. v., the entire household furniture of A. U. Haniord. at his residence, corner of TULIP and FATHERLAND STREETB, EDGE FIELD, .comprising two magnificent Mirrors. liosewooa uamass ranor jrurnuure, uemer and Pier Tables. Mantle and Pir Mirrors, one Chick- ering Piano, Azminster and Brussels Carpeting, elegantly carved 8idebcard and Extension Table, a Davis Refrigerator, Dining-room Chairs, Rose wood Chamber sets of the most elaborate designs, two Maple sets, Spring and Hair Mattresses, Btalr and Hall Carpeting, Window Shades and Cornices, Btove and Kitchen utensils. Also, one Family Ba fouft)e, one. Top-buggy, one Ught Buggy suitable or gentleman's use, .ono Doy a saaaie, together Tith single and double harness. The above furniture can be seen any time nre- viona to the dsy of sale. For particulars see hand bills. BARNES, SPITZ k CO., 'OTATE ot TENWESSEE Davidson D.Countyv W. F. Clreen, - Original Attachment Suit. Ilamea Randal;, Tie nlalntiff on affidavit that the defendant has f ran dnlentl; disposed or, or la about fraudulently to dispose of his property, having obtained from xnb an Oiigtnal attachment against 'defendant's Ipr-perty, and 'said attachment having been re turned as levied on defendant's personal property, anl defendant not to be found in this county; therefore it is ordered that publication be made in the TJnlon and American, a newsnaner in the eitv jot Nashville, for four consecutive weeks, requir ing the said James JUndals. to appear at my office, Su toe city of Naihvide, in said county, on Wed nesday, the 12th day of October, lt70, at 10 o'clock if. if., and defend this suit, or the same will be neara exliarte. W. H WILKINSON. sepl3-Hwtt ' Justice of the Peace. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NASHVILLE, TEISTN., . No. 'SaNortU College SriccU DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OFTHE UNITED States for Middle Tennessee. ' CAPITAL. .8250,000. suirrms.....;.......; , 50,000. DIRECTORS M. Bums, C.B. Parsons, A. G. Rahford, A. G. Ewlng, MichaeL Vaughn, N. K. Oriffln. 1 Receives Deposits ; deals In Foreign and Domes tic Exchange, Gold, Silver and Government Se curities. Collections made and 'remitted for on day of payment at current rate of Exchange. Rev enue Stamps for sale. M. BURNS, Freat, R. G. JAMISON, Cashier. Junll sp ly Tho Season lias Opened JOB Minora? Water, Champagne Cider, Porter and Ale. WE ARE NOW PREPARED TO ITJRNI8H OUR customers and the trade In general with an article of the above beverages that deflos competi tion, and in any quantity they may need. For over twenty-1 so years we have been engaged in this business, and were the first bottlers to intro duce Ale into Tennessee which from a meagre business at, the commencement has augmented into our' present extensive trade. The Ale and Porter we use are brswed in FlttsboTgh by the most celebrated brewer of these beverages li the United States, and we guarantee their strength to ne aouDie inai 01 any oiner Doiuea in uui country, and free from adulteration. We assure our friends that we will continue to furnish' them in the future as in the past, with the Deal article or tnese neverages tnat can De made. The demand for Ale and Porter for FAMILY XJSE has become very extensive, there belngno healthier beverages for table use, and the disappearance of so many ills to which families were subject can easily be traced to thclruse. AU orders lerta' our establishment will receive prompt attention. M. McCORMACK & CO., raaylQ-em 108 South Cherry St., near Broad. g JL t-yoSAEALIS. L HD.j;rii'nnBTo::KR rr!. f- the-Nnoil and cures -ni(n!a, !Iu:nf hl.ui Xtitao. WiiMia- iJ!n, Di.M'.iflffl of V. urn.Ti. an. I aU I '-hri.ui.- atTc-TM'.E1 rf ti:e I.ImhI 1 hver and SckUi-y. !; uitfn!r.. ' lij tlw MU.wl Fatuity a'I rcanj tijouriiiia of our tiuzera. I Uini thw telimrtdv ct 1'hvw- ! ci:ai,auu KUmnW vhit ta.-e used! Rosa Jab's. nl f .r.i;r rs.tda!is! j Gniaf tu Hrr.i:li IMk, or A'.mar.a. 1 far thlft raAt wMrhw- mitilliih fnr i gratultoRti "dittrilmtion ; it wi I Rive you roncn mnauie luiurma-t I uon. J Dr. R. W. Carr. J Balthaorej j I take plcsrure in reccniim cii- says lug jonr ItosAnmsas-aM'ry ivjw ! erful alterative. I havn i-eeu it 1 tiaed iu ttvotcasps with lrair5 rt i suits one Iu a case ct stoniLiry ! syphili", iu whiclthe j.ati-nt pro! I trounced himself curttl alter bav. jug taken Ave boiiifinf rtur med icine; the otb?r K a cane pf scrof ula of lour etandiug, which is rapidly Im-ir-:viug under its usel snd tho iud'.cations are that ihi patient will soon recover. I have carefully eiamined the formula ty whicb your Rnsadalis U mtia, and find- it is an excellent com pound of aQ alterative Ingredient Dr. Sparks, cl NlchuIasvUIf, Ky.. says he has used Itosadalls in case of scrofula and secondary syphilis with satisfactory' results. As s cleaner of the blood I know no better remedy. Samuel G. McFadden, of ITar freesboro. Tenn.. says: I have used seven bottles of Ro sadalls, and am entirely cured of rheumatism, sand me four bot tles, as 1 w-h It for my brother, who has acromions sore eyes. EenJ. BtchtoL of Lima, Ohio, writes: I have suffered Jor twenty years with ao Inveterate eruption ovar mv whole bodvr short time since I purchased a bottle of Rosa- I I KoMattialiM Is sntf by sll 1 Druggists. I Laboratory, NO. Plare, Baltimore. ci.iniiwiN Cl Exchange Proprietors. IH ATSI dltAY & S0BLE. I sepll-tf Southern Wheel & Handle Co Manufacturers of HUBS,- SPOICKS, FELLOES, and an kinds of ) Wagon Materials, ALSO Axe, Pick and other Handles No. 91 MARKET SIEEET, office: riiE.-vcn iikotiiers, Nos. 02 AND 64 MARKET STREET. For sale by all the Wholesale Hardware Houses and Dealers in Wagon Materials in this and in the princip'd cities of the South. Inquire for onr brand, angl'2 3a S. XV. A; II. CO. OF IVnslivillc, ivho ulili to reach the trade of Sumner county-, Wil. son, Icnbertsoii, TXitcoii, Smith, Trousdale, Jnckoii, Overton, Fen- rc, mill other points up the Cuiu- bcrlnud, ivill find THE GALLATIN EXA8IHER irculiUingsiII over these counties and an excellent medium for ad- crtiaiugr. Address THOMAS B0YERS, Publisher. Gallatin. Tenn. aug31-2m FIFTr ACRES OF LAND LYING ON THE Murfreeaboro tnrnpike, within two miles of the corporation line. . The soil is good On the prcmiser, are two never failing springs and a very commanding situation for a residence. Apply to A. H. A W. P. UUhLEY, iepG-2w No. 6 Maxwell House. J. M. GRAY, Jobber; JNT o. 3; Have now in Store, the L A R GE Most complete stock ever offered in this 2,000 Dozen 2.00.0 Kegs 800 Gross Table Uutieiy, 4000 Dozen Pocket Knives, 30,000 Tounds Horse Shoe Mis, y f - 2,000 Dozen Files, assorted sizes and brancls "; 10,000 Pairs Chains, ' "' 100 Dozen Meat Cutters, Which we offer to THE TEADE at LOW FIGURES! SPIIAL ATTENTION G1VI TO THE FILLING OF ORDERS, ALSO, AGENTS for "HALL'S" Celebrated Fire and Burglar-proof Safes. Southern Pump Warehousb ESTABLISHED IN 18S2. Pumps ! Pumps ! ! XVTE HAVE 2?OW ON HAND THE LARGEST VY stociof Goods In onr line In the Bonthern market, and having bought on nnnsuaUy favorable terms, we are determined to sell at prices which cannot fall to please our customers. List of Leading Articles Kept in Stock. PIPES, tTC IronTipes, all sixes, for gas, steam and water; Galvanized Pipe, light Cast-iron Pipe, Lead Pipe, Vitrified Clay Pipe, and fittings for all the above kinds; Sheet Lead, Pig Lead, Block Tin, Sheet Zinc, -Bath Tubs, Wash 8tands, Water Closets, Hot Water Boilers, Iron Sinks, Hose with couplings ; Basin Cocks, Shampooing Cocks, Beer Cocks, etc. I' VJl VS, ETC. Artesian Pom da, Deep Well Pomps, Lift Pumps, Cistarn Pumps, Torce Pumps, Wooden Pumps, Chain PumpsAIe rumps. Hydraul ic Bams, Hydrants, Steam Qnagea, 8team Whistles, Steam Traps, Globe Valves, fctop Cocks, Oil Globe and Curs, Cylinder Cocks, etc. GAS flXTUKES. ETC Gas and Oil Chandeliers, Hall Lights, etc., of every descrip tion. HENDERSON BROS., So. 75 K. Cherry St., Nashville, Tenn., may26-ly Near New PostofSee. SINGER'S Improved Family SEWING Z-iACffiSerS, J. B. CARPENTER, Agent PARTIES IN WANT OF A FIRST-CLASS SEW ING MACHINE, will do well to call and ex amine our Beautiful Assortment, before purchasing elsewhere. THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY S I JL It TWIST, Linen and Cotton THREAD, NEEDLES, etc., al ways on hand. OFFICE No. 156 Church Street. juu25-'3m - POWERS HUNT, CARRIAGE MANTJFACTTJRERS. 101 and 103 IV. Market street, HAVE READY FOB THE FALL TRADE A comnlete assortment of every style of Plea sure Vehicles, including pur celebrated "Magic" Buggy, lor twii or lour passengers; opnng Wacons for ail Dnmoses. with or without tops: heavy and llcht no ton Bugxies at very low figures. The best article of 8ulxlcs always on band. Re pairing done at moderate prices. A. G ADAMS & 00. zxcxusivzlt waoLxsauc suless ct Coots Shoes aetl Hats. 48 Public Square, NASHVILLE, TEN TV. Our Fall Stoek Is now complete, and Is very large and superior, we will ecu tne traae at low prices. aep-camwst PLANTERS' BANK The Creditors of the Planters' Bank A BE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT. BX A DE- jCIl cree of the Chancery Con.-t at Nashville, In the cause of IV. W. Horry ajrainast Xhe 1'imiieraT iianKuna otucrs, maaewiio with a view to a final distribution of the assets. the holders of the notes of the Planters' Bank, or any other claims or demands, of whatsoever na ture, asalnst said Bank, must me tne same in me office of the Clerk and Master of said Chancery Court, by or before the First Monday in October, 1870, and that notice of this order be published in at least one of the daily papers of Nashville, Knox ville and Memphis, and in the weekly papers of Franklin. Pulaski. Murfreeeboro. Athens and Clarksville, continnously up to the first Monday in. uctODer, itnu. aiuuxun a. uuttrau, JunG-tocl3 B Clerk and Master. The Memphis Appeal and Knoxville Press and Herald copy daily, and Franklin Review, Pulaski Citizen, Murfreeaboro Monitor, Athens Post and Clarksvtllo Tobacco Leaf copy In weekly edition to Oct. 3, and send bill to D. Weaver, Esq., Nashville, Tenn. CHOICE SEED WHEAT OF ALL KINDS, for sale by R. T. NEVINS & CO., No. 1 Broad street. Also, by J. N. SPERRT & CO., No. 36 Market street. sep6-2w JOHN K1RKMAN. of .li t i ; li Hardware i at ' , G. all e g e market, including Axes, Horse and Mule Shoes; Statement ot the Condition or THI s IIVSUIUME COMPANY, of Cincinnati, July 13, 1870. CAPITAL STOCK... 1,000,000 OO AMOUNT PAID UP 1,000,000 00 The Assets of the Company are as follows: Cash depceUed in. City B'ka$5S2,:!l4 81 Cash In Company's safe 1,434 83 583,699 63 Bonds, United States, f-2 s.S13,007 50 " IO-IOs. 1,189 25 " 6-8IS. 1,147 50 17,341 2S BUS, Corporation, St Mary's 776 32 " West wood 13,600 0 ' ' Delaware 5,W0 00 19,926 32 Bonds and Alortgsges, nrst lien on unencumbered r eal estate, worth to per cent, more than amount loaned, actually worth $1,021,323. 379,029 80 $1,0-,0,000 00 Examined and certified by JAS. H. GODMAN, Auditor of State. No claim against the Company. The greatest amount insured in any one risk - $50,000 J. B. BENNETT, President. J. ILBEATTIE, Secretary. Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 17th August, 1871 SAM'L & CARPENTER, Commissioner o f Deeds for Tenn ease Ohio. Stats or Toncxssrx, Ccoutxoixxx's Orncx,) NasflvrxxE, July 1, 1870. ) J.Ed. B. Pennebaxer, Comptroller of the Treas ury, do hereby certify that the ANlES INSUR ANCE COMPANY, located at Cincinnati, in the State of Ohio, has produced to me satisfac tory evidence that said Company has compiled with all tbe requirements of the laws of the State of Tennessee imposed on Insurance Companies ; and I further certify that JOSEPH NASH, Acent of said Company, has also complied with the requirements, of the laws bf the State, made and provided in such cases : Wherefore, said Insurance Company has author ity to taxe risks and transact the business ox Insur ance in this bute, at liasnvllle, Tennessee. ED. E. PENNEBAEES, ang23-tf Comptroller of Tennessee. PERKIA'S & HOUSE'S Non-Explosive Coal Oil Lamp, Constructed on Sir Humphrey Davy's Plan. ' THE MOST EMINENT SCIENTIFIC MEN PRONOUNCE IT: 1. Absolutely safe under all circumstances, both from breaking and explosion. 2. It gives twice as much light from same sized WICK. 3. It consumes 33 per cent less olL i. It is ornamental and durable lasts a life time. 9. It gives no odor or smoke in burning, turned never io low. 6. The steadiness and brilliancy of the flame la wonderful. ' 7. It is a successful rival of gas at a trifling ex pense. This last statement is verified by some of our citizens who have quit the gas and are using these lamps We Invite the attention of the nubile to these wonderful lamps. Use them, and we shall have no more snocaing deaths and terrible fires from coal oil lamps exploding or breaking. General Depot at DORTCH & HADDOX' Drug Store, where you may see them burning every Agents wanted in every county. ACHEY is HAMILTON, General Agents for the State. .Nashvllfcy Sept. 7, 1870 U A. H. HICKS, JOHN G. HOUSTON. FELIX D. FULLER. iiCIUI U. iXU Jill Jilt. READY FOR THE FALL TRADE, With a I,arzrc Stock at Lou' Pricew &ugiim The Best Stock Ever Sold by Us. 'T'UESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, ju Bept. is. 14 and 15, YEATJIAN, SHIELDS fc CO. will sell the largest and best assorted stock of Dry Goods, Hats, Boots, Shoes, Clothing and Varieties yet offered by us. We take nleasure In inviting our customers and the public to this extensive and attractive sale. sepll-2t Nos. 11, IS and 19 Cedar street. FINE STORE FOR RENT. BEING ABOUT TO REMOVE TO OUR NEW store, No. 181, Cannon Slock, Church street, the store room in Masonic Building, now occcixed by us, will be rented for the balance of .this 3 ear, wiin tne privilege 01 mcuuiw sepn 3t u. r. r ui.ueu a CO. 3. H. ITALIi e t S T and fVl'V W. li. ELLIS1WS ESTATE IN PURSUANCE OF THE WILL OF THE late Wm. B. Elllston, we will sell, at public auc tion, on Tuesday and Wednesday, 27th and 28th September, 1870, the following valuable real and personal property belonging to his estate i On TUESDAY, beginning at 11 o'clock a. it., on the premises, we will sell one lot fronting 22 feet 7 Inches on tne east side of Market i treet, next to Morris k Stratton's store house, running back ICS feet SX inches. One lot immediately in tho rear, renting 22 feet 7 Inches on Front street, nt. r u ck ICS feet inches. One lot fronting 20 feet ii Inches on Front street, in the rear of the store-nouae belonging to the estate of Andrew Swing. Also, a lot fronting 60 feet on the east side of Front street, next to and south of the county Jail, running bacz 200 feit to the river. Terras One-third cash, balance In one and two years, with interest. Immediately after the sain of thii property, we will sell, for CASH, the following STOCKS AM) llOMJS : One Davidson county L. and it. B. B. Bond, $1,000, issued April 1, 1S35, due April 1, 1375. Two city of Memphis $1,000 Bonds, Issued July 1, 1B5, due 1st July, 1880. 10 shares L. anlN. R. R. Stock, $100 each. 66 shares Union Bank stock, I1U0 each. 223 shares N. and C. R R. stock, $25 per share. 4 shares Tenn. and Faciflc IC IL stock, $50 per share. 8 shares Richland Turnpike Co. stock, $20 per share. IS shares EUlaton & Evans' N. and N. W. B.B. stock, $U0 per share. SO shares Commercial Insurance Co. stock, $50 per share. 20 shares New Tenn. Marine and Fire Ins. Co. stock", $50 per shire. 115 shares Old Tenn. Marine and Fire Ins. Co. stock, $50 per share. , And on WEDNESDAY, 23th Inst., beginning at 11 o'clock-, on the premises, -we will sell A .UJ1UEI?. OT LOTS, Some fronting on Church street, and others front ing on Railroad ati eel, next to and immediately west of the Nashville and Chattmooga Railroad Depot. This Is all Most Desirable Property, and the sale beiait to wind up the estate, will be positive and no by-bidding. So th-s Is another CTiauco to Get Bargains. Terms same a) above mentioned one-third cash, balance on one and two years, credit with interest. ELIZABETH B. LUSTON, E. B. R LUSTON, Co-Xxecutors. BROWNS 4 CHEATHAM, AgVs, 64 N. Cherry St eepWtds WJC. L. X'CAUBXZi. E. J. MtTCaili McCAMPBELL & MITCHELL, Corner of College and Church streets, NASHVILLE, TE.K.V , COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Attentat for Tenneasec I'diltcntlary, AND DEaXZBS IX AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. ALWAYS KEEP ON HAND, TO WHICH WE invite the attention of alt merchants dealing in the following line of goods t lied. Cedar Wrire. snch a rhnn. rev ets. Tubs, Water and Sugar Cats. Cedar Ward- sioiiow H'nrenndCoatlnpi. Furniture Marble Tod Bread Tablea r nwt. ftit Plows; Double Shovel Plows; Cotton Scrapers, Corn 8 hellers, WAGONS, CARTS, Oarden and Railroad Wheelbarrows. Also, have on hand. 2.000 Piprn iTnm Ijairziwz', which we are sellim at th. h..i price for cash. ill send vrico List when reauent d. septOd&wlm CITY H3ELAJL, ESTATE FOR SALE AT PUBXiIC AUCTION! J will offer nt public auction, on the prem ises, at 11 o clock a. v., a two htory Itriclc House, situated on the corner of n.v nmi High streets, containing; five rooms. The lot fronts 37 feet and runs back on Hizh street about 137 feet. Also two beautiful build ing lots adjoining the above of 34 feet rmnf each, and of same depth as above. This property Is in an excellent neighbor hood, quiet and retired, and free from the dust of the city, and at the same time convenient to the business center of the city. Such an op portunity to purchase a comfortable home or a beautiful build in ir lot. ia hut uMnm nro.i Don't forget to be on hand .terms made known on day of sale. PITI pv'nwii . r. . .in. UI.U Kl .X 1. I.E. A . Real F!4tRtn Annta scpitds Ko. 50 North Cherry street. HATS & MILLINERY GOODS. HAVING PURCHASED THE ENTIRE Stock of Wherry t Son No. 21 Union street, I offer to the public a flno assortment of Hats and Millinery Goods not surpassed in the city, wholesale and retail. seplO lw A. K. VAUGHN.