Newspaper Page Text
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Dffice-30 JNORTH COLLEGE ST.
ffrlM, KAbWI AXD XI7M IXEf.
. r JOBS LUXSBEN, FruWwt,
O. P. TnBirirroff, Vice Presi.
, V i D It. Johssojt, Secretary-..
:t OEfii t.Tolsli.o c3. isx 1834.
-iA iQfflcfc x' 89 Nortk. College Street,
-"CASH CAPITAL,, - - $1G9,K0.
'fafcgflFlrc, Xlvcr aad Marine Risks at
rair natess- writes uaremiij-,
6 wn . Adjasta Fairly, Fays
k r Pretaptly.
,3t: C: McNAIRY, R. H. GARDNER,
.IOHN KIRKMAN, M. BURKS,"
C E. HILLMAN, .1. H. EWINl
"W. II. EVANS, L. H. LANIER,
TAMES 'WOODS, G.W. CUNNINGHAM,
- ' S. N. MACEY.
H. C. McNAlRY, E. I. HICKS,
, . ... President, Secretary.
J mart lysp
DRY GOODS AND CARPETS.
. ' 'ARE NOW IN RECEIPT OF THEIR IM
" MENSE STOCK OF
STAPLE AND FANCY
; Fall aii Winter Clods!
Comprising alrosst every article kept In a first
class Retail House Also the
largest stock of
O 38. 1 E3 "37 JS !
" "Of ill grades, ever ofl'crcd fn Nabhvllle, trom Uie
cheapest Hemp to tho finest 6-1 Velvet;
Mats, Matting, Oil Cloths, Curtains,
Curtain Damasks and Laces,
Of all description.
SHADES, XIIXIARO CLOTHS, Kl'C,
They hare In their employ tlie finest Uphol
sterer in the State, whose entire time is given to
Making and Laying Carpets, Hanging Curtains
anil Shades, Making Cornices, etc
Having an experience in business of over thirty
vears, with everv facilltv at hand and NO RENTS
TO .PAY,, they Batter themselves that they can
offer greater inducements than any other house
in the city.
Be sure to examine their stock before purchas
ing, ocl 2w spttp lstcol
First to Fay Chicago Losses
COPY OF CHICAGO DISPATCH.
CHICAGO, Oct. 11, 1871.
To Andes Insurance Co. :
Andes Losses will not exceed
E. E. RYAN, Agent.
The Andes Is solvent and very
strong, and lias already com
menced paying its Chicago
losses. J. B. UEXXETT,
Oct. 11. President.
JOSEPH NASH, Agent,
ocl5eodlw sp 1st co!4thp
j'eck & Cabill arc the Nashville agents of
" "some of the most substantial insurance com
panies in-this or any other country.
A teacher competent in painting and
drawing is wanted atllopkinsville, Ky.
Nashville Insurance Company stock
j 'wajitedln.exchango for valuablereal estate.
" A gentleman ami wife cm obtain boarding
at 105 North Market street.
See Weakley county Chancery Court ad
vertisement. On Tuesdav, Wednesday and Thursday
next, Yeatman, Shields & Co. will sell at
auction a large stock of seasonable dry
. Browns & Cheatliam sell on Tuesday
next lots in Maury and Claiborne's addition.
Callender & Garrett liave for sale a fine
business lot on Cherry Street.
Moulton & Iteed liave for sale I.jO bar
..rels of choice Northern apples.
The Andes Insurance Company was the
lirst to pay Chicago losses, and is still sol
vent and strong enough for all emergencies.
The 'residence of Uie late Joseph Woods
will be sold at auction next Wednesday.
Also 'Bank and Commercial Insurance
The cheapest and finest ncarlct shawls
are to be found at Charles Kicliheimer &
Delaines 25 cents, plaids and Empress
-cloth 40 cents, for sale by John Gilgan &
Co., who offer extraordinary inducements
to customers. Dry goods of the latest pat
ternfand at lowest prices will be found at
their Trade Palace, 11 Public Square.
Strayed or stolen, for which a liberal re
yrard is offered by John C. liurcli.
Do you love elegance? if so read the card
and examine the fresh stock of French curl
and Empress curl and other novelties in re
, ali'anduuiitative hair at the Ladies' Fur
nishing House of D. Loveman Ac. (.'.
Kexuembcr the meeting of the Nashville
arid Davidson County Medical Society at
7i o'clock Monday evening.
wA)ftliingirif 'bcautyls a joy forever so are
' Uie new styles of photographs just from the
EasEat the Art Gallery of C. C. Gicrs, 43
and 45 Union . street. .
r Hon. T. O. Morris will address the Sons
of Temperance at their hall next Monday
.night. All membcis of the order are cor
.dially invited to be present.
A Card from IlcprccntaUvc Taylor.
To the Editors of the Union and American :
' For'reasons tliat liave been suggested to
nie! that are satisfactory, and because of the
removal, in a measure, of tlie causes which
firstinducod the desire on my part, I here
bjaunounce that I shall not resign my po
sitiouiivthc Legiilature, but continue to
fcprestirto. my best ability the various in
terests' that elected me to tliat position.
. T . - W. J. Taylor.
2 - . , JVw Music
'The lteturn," as sung by Parcpa llosa.
Thls'lis a classic cavatiua by H. Millard, de
si'iieil as an answer to his universally poi
niar Waiting," and it may be regarded as
the clief iTonirre of Owt great composer.
"The Banquet March," a sphitcd instru
mental piece by Karl M. Were, adapted for
the irlor piano.
- "Beautiful Daisies," .a charming song
withLfiiHtche-rus, by J. S..C.
Eeiing Bringeth My Heart back to
Thee," an exquisite ballad by F. Campana,
and a favorite with Adelina Patti.
For the above cluster of brilliant gems
"we are indebted to friend McClnre, of
' Wnio "
m E3DECDTITB C9JC-
,T1. members of the Executive Commit-
tee'bf tt&Democratlc party of Tennessee
are - requested to meet in NailiviMe. ion
Tuesday, the Slst instant.
D. B: Thomas, Chairman.
Coram oh Council Meeting-
.An adjourned meeting of the Common
Council is to be held Monday night, instead
of Wednesday night, as erroneously printed.
Robert Sutherland, one of the proprietors
of the Edsefield sawmill had his thumb
-and one of' his lingers cut off -with a circular
saw in that establishment yesterday.
The Tenth Ward Compromise.
Citizens of the' tenth ward who are dis
posed to accept the terms of compromise
offered by the" city will have to do so by the
23d inst.; which is the last day of proffered
. National Insurance Convention.
ilr. John Frizzell, of Nashville, has been
appointed a commissioner to represent the
State in the .National Insurance convention
to be held in New York on the 18th inst.
Good for Nashville Merchants.
The Southern Wheel and Handle Factory
a few days ago made a shipment of a car
load 0i axe handles to Uoston, to ue smpr
ped trom that point for Australia.
The Memphis Fair.
The Fair of the Memphis Agricultural
and Mechaiucal society commences to-mor
row, the 16th hist. We acknowledge the
receipt of an invitation to be present.
Alatiama (State Fair.
We-havo beenreinhidcd of the State Fair
of the Alabama Agricultural and Mecliani
cal Association which commences at Mont
gomery on 'the 31st inst., by the reception
of an invitation to be present.
Tlio Grand Encampment of Odd Fellows
convenes, in Chattanooga to-morrow, and
the annual communication of the Grand
Lodge takes place on Wednesday. The
Representatives from the different Lodges
here will leave to-night.
By request the Philomatheau Literary
Society will give a grand bail, at Concordia
Hall, next Wednesday evening, Oct. 18.
Tickets admitting Ladies and gentleman $1.
We bespeak a large attendance and much
pleasure to those present on tlio occasion.
Manager Grey will not be able to open
the Theatre on Monday night as expected,
but will throw the doors open on the
Wednesday night following. Owing to the
fire at Chicago, many members of the com
pany were unable to leave at the time ex
pected, and hence the delay.
At the Jail.
W. T. Roberts, cliargcd with illicit dis
tilliug, was yesterday committed to jail by
an officer of the Federal Government.
Thomas Gray, charged with attempting the
abduction of a female child, was committed
to jail, in default of bail, for his appearance
at the Criminal Court.
Several German families who have not
been long in the country, and lost all their
earthly possessions by the great fire at
Chicago, have arrived here within the past
two days. Their immediate wants were
promptly supplied by some of our German
Here's to You, John Kelly.
Our industrious and enterprising young
friend John Kelly, formerly of Nashville,
but now a resident at Murfreesboro, took
premiums at the Fair there and also in
Nashville on two saddles an English shat
ter and one of the Mexican style the work
on wliich was pronounced the best ever
done in this part of the country. We are
glad to hear of Kelly's good luck, for it is
Rev. Dr. A. J. Ilalrd.
We know that the numerous friends of
the Rev. Dr. Baird will be glad to know
that he is conducting a very successful re
vival meeting near his old home in Penn
sylvania, there having been over ninety ac
cessions to the church in tliat place, and
this explains his protracted absence, which
has occasioned some feeling of uneasiness
among hisjnany friends. Unless some ac
cident should happen he will be in his usual
place on next Sabbath.
Death of Sirs. lUcc.
The Lebanon Herald of Uie 12th inst.
has the following notice of the death of an
estimable lady of that county:
Mrs. Rebecca Canithers Rice, widow of
the late Hon. Horace Rice, and. daughter of
tlie late Judge Ab Canithers, died on Mon
day afternoon, at "the Bluff," near Gor
donsville, Smith county. Mrs. Rice was
sick at the time of her husband's deatli,
from the shock of which she never recov
ered. She has been gradually sinking ever
since. She leaves two children.
Peck & Cahill, the Insurance Agents,
represent companies that have passed
through the fiery ordeal, and although
heavy lossers, have sufficient to meet the de
mands and plenty to spare. By the great
lire at Chicago the Liverpool and London
and Globe lost about $4,500,000, and has
assets to pay with $22,000,000. The Frank
lin of Philadelphia suffered to the amouut
of half a million, and after paying the same
has still left Sa,000,000. Tlie Pacific and
San Francisco loses about $5,000,000 and is
able to pay out with a handsome sum left.
The Washington of New York is right side
up with care, and the JEtna of New York
lias 5400,000 left after paying all losses. The
Georgia Home liad no risks, and is conse
quently all regular. These are the compa
nies represented by tho above firm, and the
figures speak for themselves.
This renowned magician opens at Mason
ic Hall on Monday lught and continue, for
the week. The Charleston A'cics thus refers
to his exhibition in tliat city:
A man who can draw a crowded house in
the city of Charleston for six successive ev
enings, and ou a Saturday afternoon fill the
Hibernian Hall with fifteen hundred ladies
and children, must have the elements of
success in his composition, and that De
Castro proposes to repeat during the ensu
ing week, chauging" his performance every
night, and always keeping anticipation on
edge. He must be seen to be appreciated;
so must the pretty young lady lie magne
tizes, and who goes to sleep in the air, rest
ing on nothing but .her elbow a tangible
illustration of the manner in winch ona
may "elbow his way through the world," if
one only knows how.
A billiard saloon containing six new ta
bles will be opened at tlie Commercial hotel
An Illusion DeCastro's great show at
Masonic Hall to-morrow night.
Stoned A jKirt of the Cherry Street Rail
way between Union and Cedar streets.
improved The Old Theater on Cherry
Increased The various families of hogs
that promenade our thoroughfares and loaf
around the hotels.
Coonlufr the Market House.
It is stated tliat a disappointed candidate
at the Common Council Chamber last Fri
day night, leaped out of a window upon the
roof of the Markethouse, and taking it in
coon style made his way the whole length
of the building, entering a window in the
Collector's office at the south end. That
he did not fall through the roof at half a
dozen.places is explained by the fact tliat
be was very careful in picking his way. He
gives no reasonable explanation of his ex
traordinary conduct, and says that he must
have suffered some temporary loss of rea
son in consequence of the excitement and
disappointment of tlie occasion.
Go to G. Rice & Co.'s at the popular and
fashionable place No. 02 College street, and
see his splendid new stock of winter goods,
embracing everything needed by ladies for
fall and winter use such as furs, velour
poplins, plaids, alpacas, black drab de Ete
for saques, and every thing that is fasliion
able, elegant and new, at the usual low
THE THIRD PAKTT.
Meeting at the Courthouse
In response to a call circulated by hand
bills through the city'yesterday afternoon,
a meeting" of the "Reform Association" was
held in the Courthouse last evening, Mr.
Frank Reid fn the chair. Less than seventy
persons were present in the room during the
evening, and of these about forty-fiv-e were
Jnside the bar as members of the "organi
zation. Mr. Reid opened the meetinsr with a long
speech, in which he set forth the views of
the Association. He said it must be apparent
to every observer of the times that there
was a remarkable apathy on the part of the
people towards political matters. This apa
thy seemed to penetrate in all directions
It reached business channels and they be
came sluggish. Young men were leaving
tliis section of the country and going West
to better their fortunes. The cause of this
lay in the fact that the people of this sec
tion of the country did not fully appreciate
tlie missions of the great American govern
ment. They were not as thoroughly im
bued with tliat faith in its purposes as their
brethren ol the JMortn-West. H tlie people
of this section could once appre
ciate the fact that the American flag
was their flaa and the symbol ot freedom,
and that they owed it hearty loyalty and ad-
lierence, the sluggishness in business as well
as in politics would cease to exist. It was
the recognition of this fact tliat was the
secret of Republican successes ever since
1800. The people of the Northern States
had reason to distrust tho tone of sentiment
prevailing at the South. They thought it
was ungate to irusi an equal snare oi uie
administration of tlio government, who
lately liad been m arms against it,
and who since that time liad not dis
played such loyalty to the American Hag
as should entitle them to a share
in tlie administration. If fraternal feelings
could prevail throughout tho land, men of
all nationalities would Hock to the bomb
and restore her to prosperity and power.
It was tho intention of this Association to
promote concord among the people, but not
to sever the party connections oi any wiio
might join it. They still remained Demo
crats, Conservatives and Whigs as they had
always been previously. In this work they
would pcrsee es regardless of theiltacki of
partisans whether Democratic or Republi
Gen. Maney was called on to address tho
meeting. He appealed to his hear
ers to bury the past, and accepting
tho government of their necessity, to try to
make it the best government they could,
lie avowed his hearty sympathy with the
movement which liad been 6et on foot by
the Reform association, and gave his name
and whatever iulluence he possessed to its
Col. Thruston said ho liad lived some
seven years in Tennessee, and his experi
ence had taught him that thcrc.was no ma
terial difference between tlie men of the
North and the men of the South. Still,
there was a restraint between them and a
lack of the cordial sympathy wliich
should exist. He began to see signs of
progress, however, and when the platform
of this new association was announced lie
at once accepted it as a basis ou which all
could -unite, it only needed its general
adoption throughout the South to inaugu
rate an era of prosperity in every one of the
now suffering States. He hojed the Re
publicans of Tennessee would adopt tlus
platform, for it was broad and liberal. It
was high time tliat sectional lines should be
broken down, and that concord and frater
nal feelings should prevail among the people
throughout the nation.
Col. Colyar said he was sure" tliat every
intelligent man would appscciate the ef
fort which was being made by this organi
zation to bring the people of this country
together. The meeting had been called to
gether in order tliat the public might hear
for themselves, rather than take the version
of a few partisan newspapers in the State,
the object of this association. He desired
first to call attention to tlie fact that the
Knoxville Chronicle, an extreme Radical
paper, at one end of the State, and the
Memphis Appeal, an extreme Democratic
organ at the other end, commented favora
bly on the platform of the association.
The one claimed it as sound
Republican doctrine, tlie other as pure
Democracy, but each opposed the move
ment because it feared that it would tend to
break up the party. Did not this fact sug
gest tliat tliere might be some good in the
movement? One idea of his in Joining it
was tliat he had long believed that even in
parties a private member had a right to
think for liimself. He knew that it had
not been the case to a very great extent,
and his object in joining the Association
was to cultivate that Idea. He might illus
trate his meaning by referring to tlie pro
ceedings at tlie echauics' Mmecting on Fri
day night. It had been reported tliat there
was going to be a vacancy in the Legisla
ture, through the resignation of Mr. Taylor.
It turned out, however, not to be so.
There was a most respectable attendance at
the meeting and by some means tliat he
could not account for, they saw proper to
declare that if tlie expected vacancy should
occur, he (Col. Colyar) woidd be their
choice as representative f Davidson county
in tlie Legislature. He simply desired to
illustrate what he meant. The paper in
this city that claimed to be the organ of the
Democratic party at once said "you must
not do that you must not recommend
anybody to run for the Legislature without
considting us." He proposed to in
quire which was the biggest eud of
the Democracy John C. Burch, editor
of the Union and American,
or tlie Democrats who were present at tlie
meeting on Friday night. It was not a
Democratic meeting, but made up of men
of all parties ; men who had, perliaps, ex
treme views, and men of liberal views.
They saw proper to declare him (Col. Col
yar) to be their choice, and John C. Burch,
editor of the Union and American, at
once exclaimed : "You mnst not do that !
I tell you it won't do ! You must consult
me ! You must not undertake to speak or
act without consulting me!" It was
just this sort of party- dictation tliat
he proposed to reform, and he would
say that he was as good a Democrat as
John C. Burch, the editor of the Union
And American, and would "say and do ex
actly as he pleased without consulting the
wishes of any newspaper. Ir was this
sort of tyranny that he proposed to combat.
The fact of the matter was, the Union
and American was afraid that somebody
would speak out anil tell the people of the
country what should be done. He proposed
to do so, and Mr. Burch could not read him
out of the party. He would say plainly that if
ilr. Taylors withdrawal ot bis resignation
was an attempt to choke offthc discussion of
this question, it would not do. It was to
be discussed and must be discussed. He
(Col. Colyar) would say further that it was
his opinion that the Democratic party
should not run any candidate for iYesi
dent at, the next election. He believed it
was the right jwlicy, and if there was no
other person on the American continent to
say "so, he would himself, for it was the only
way to bring relief to this country.
Col. Colyar concluded by referring to
and discussing national politics, alluding to
the effect which the utterances of Davis and
Stevens had had upon the political prosperity
of tho South.
The following messages remained over
night in the Southern Pacific and Atlantic
Telegraph office :
McCrea, Maury & Co.; Rebecca Massen
gale; Martha Ann Taylor.
Office hours from 850 to 9:30 A. m., and
from 7 to 8 r. m.
The following telegrams remained at the
Western Union Tlegraph Oflice Saturday
night. Office hours Sunday, from 0 to 10
A. m. and from 3 to 5 p. m.:
Jno. M. Bass, Jr.; A. Hemphill; Ewing
& Co.; Thos. Parks & Co,; Edmund Bar
rett; Tennessee Agricultural Works; Maj.
J. N. Burton; W. A. Soule; W. L. Danley;
Geo. A. Dickel & Co.; Nathan Gibson; J.
S. Wilson. t
The Medical Society of the University of
NashvihVwas re-organized List evening and
the following officers elected for the ensuing
session : President, Van. S. Lindsley, M.
D.; Vice President, John A. Meadows;
Secretary, Albert J. Cavert; Treasurer,
William C. Dake; Attorney-General, John
L. Jones. The salutatory address by Mr.
John L. Jones was well prepared, and ably
delivered, and reflected great credit upon
its author. It was listened to with markod
Boots and Shoes. A fine assortment in
all style and qualities now in stock, at low
prices, at the Eagle Shoe Store, 74 North
College street. John .Holahan.
First Baptist Church Service by Rev. T.
G. Jones, Jat" 11 and 730. '
Edsenekt BaeMst Church Karviefl bv
Re. W. "A.' Nelson, at 11 and '70.
Christ Ofiurcs Services by the Rev. IV.
Grahant at-10:30 and 730. "
West" End Church Services bV Rev. W.
D.-F. Sawrie at 11 and 130.
Elm Street Church Services morning.
and night by Rev. R. A. YoungV Sunday
scnooi at w a. m.
Primitive Baptist Church Services by
Dr. J. B. Stevens tit 11 and 730.
Second Presbyterian Church Services
by" Dr. Hoyte at -11 and 730.
Central Baptist Church Services to-day
at 1 a. m., and 1 p.,m., by Rev. W. G.
Church of the Advent Seats free; morn
ing service 11 a. m.; evening service
7:30 p. m.
St. Anne's Church, Edgefield Services
at 11 a. m. and 4 p. m., by Rev. W. J.
First Cumberland Presbyferian'Churcli
Morning services at 11 o'clock, by Rev. Dr.
S. P. Chesnut.
Mulberry Street Church Divine services
at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7 p. m., by Jiev. J
D. Khkpatrick. Singing' exercises changed,
to 3 o'clock p. m.
Union Chapel Methodist Church Preach-
Ins at 11 a. m. (D. V.) by the pastor. Rev.
F. A. Mason. After the sermon a collection
will be taken up for sufferers by the Chicago
fire, feabbath school at 2 p."m At 7
p. m. a service of Christian song.'vr
Geo.S. Kinney, of the firm of Cheatham,
Kinney& Co., lias returned from a trip of
several wccks' juration.
J. W.Brown, of the Gallatin Etamincr,
is in the city.
C. B. Woodward, of the Sweetwater En
terprise, and Dr. it. L. u. White, ol the
Lebanon Herald, are in the city.
Stock. XovlnR South.
Aniontr other freight shipped over the
Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad yes
terday "was ten cars of stock destined for
Southern points. !
Just from Chicago.
Our former citizen, Fred Sloan, Jr., and
family arrived in the city yesterday from
Chicago, having lost everything by the late
fire, and barely escaped from their burning
residence with their lives.
More Till Tappers Tukea In.
Two negro boys named Albert Johnson
and Bob Lishley were, yesterday arrested
for robbing Mr. Izers monetary till, and on
trial before the Recorder were each given 66
days in the workhouse.
In our issue of the 11th we stated that
"the two Pattons, father and son, who mur
dered John Simpson in Franklin county are
now prisoners and chained together in jail
at Rogersville." The murder was commit
ted in Hawkins county and not as stated in
The Memphis Atalanche of yesterday
says : Dr. F. G. McGavock, whose hand
was partially amputated some days ago, is
improving steadily, and his physicians now
regard him out of danger. Barry Thetford,
his assailant, died from his wounds some
four or five days since.
Probable Suit for Imprisonment.
After the release yesterday of Oglesby
and Thomas, arrested as suspecte mur
derers of Mrs. Hamblin, it was stated that
Mr. Thomas intimated his intention to
bring suit against Justice Maxey, by whom
they had been sent to jail, for $20,000 dam
age on account of false imprisonment.
A grand ball will be given at Concordia
Hall on Wednesday evening, Nov. 1, 1871,
by tlie "Allemania Club," for the benefit of
the Cleveland Orphan Asylum. A good
time is vouchsafed to all that attend.' Re
member the orphans, and secure a ticket.
Tickets can be had of the members, or at
Aronson's, 67 North Cherry Street.
Tlie first number of volume second of
'The Cadet," a monthly magazine publish
ed at the University of .Nashville, has made
its appearance,and a very handsome publica
tion it. is too. it is much enlarged in form,
and hi every respect will prove to be ac
ceptable to its patrons. In its present
numuer are several interesting communica
tions, some well written editorials, and the
usual attractive features of college splinters,
personals, city notes etc. Success to the
The Nashville Tract Society liave receiv
ed one box of tracts from New York, and
on next Tuesday look for a large box from
the London England Tract Society, for
which the sum of $00 was paid. A com
plete assortment is now on hand, and the
best selection that ever has been received.
It is to be hoped that all the members will
go to A. G. Turner's, and supply themselves,
go vigorously to work, and liave a good re
port to make the second Monday night in
Acquittal of Oglesby and Thomas.
Dock Oglesby and Green Thomas, ar
rested the other day on suspicion of being
implicated in the murder of Mrs. Hamblin,
were yesterday brought before Justices
Whorry, Wands and Galbreath, for trial. A
patient and careful investigation of the cir
cumstances resulted in tlie acquittal of the
accused, there being no proof making it ap
pear at all probable tliat either of tlie two
men are guilty of the" heinous crime for
which they liad been suspicioned.
: ( t
THE DATE OF THE CRCCIFIXIOX.
Hcrr Kalb, the German savant, in a work
recently published, shows that tliere was a
total eclipse of tlie moon concomitantly
with the earthquake that occurred when
Julius Ca-sar was assassinated, on the 15th
of March. B. C. 44. He has also calculated
I the Jewish calendar to A. D. 31, and the
result of his researches fully confirms the
I facts recorded by the Evangelists of tlie
' ti-rtjulorfiil ,livci!il m-n,its flt-jt oiNmnnnlo,!
the crucifixion. Astrouoinica calculations
prove, without a shadow of doubt, that on
tho 14th day of the Jewish month Nisau,
(April 6,) there was a total eclipse of the
sun, which was accompanied in all proba
bility by the earthquake, "when the veil of
tho Temple was rent from the top to the
bottom, and the earth did quake, and the
rock rent." (Matt, xxxvii., 61.) While
St. Luke describes the eclipse in these
words: "Audit was the sixthhour(12 noon)
and there was darkness over all tho laud
till the ninth hour (3 o'clock r. si.) and
the sun was darkened." (Luke xxii., 44.)
Tliis mode of reckoning corresponds per
fectly with the result of another calculation
our author made by reckoning backward
from the great total eclipse of April, 1818,
allowing for the difference between tho old
and new styles, which also gives April 6, as
the date of the new inoon h the year A. D,
31. As the vernal equinox of that year fell
ou March 25, and the Jews ate their Easter
Lamb, and celebrated their Frib Passoi,or
feast of the rassover, ou the following new
moon, it is clear April (i was identical with
Nisan, 14, of the Jewish calendar, which,
moreover, was on Friday, the ParasJterce
or day of preparation for the Sabbath, and
this agrees with the Hebrew Talmud;
Thus by the united testimony of .astrono
my, arcliajology, traditional and Biblical
history, there can be but little doubt that
the date of the Crucifixion was April 6, A.
Odd Case of Mistaken Identity,
As a wejl-dessed gentleman was going
down Clinton avenue, Albany, on Tuesday,
an elegantly attired lady, apparently about
forty years of age, rushed up to him and
fell fainting in his arms. She was taken to
a neighboring drug store and when she re
vived she said tliat years ago her husband
departed on a trading expedition to the
east, and, having never returned, she had
imagined h ni dead, and the gentjeman into
whose arms she liad flung herself bore such
a strong resemblance to ihe lost one that
she would fain believe it was he. After
listening to the lady's story, the gentleman
entered into a Statement of his antecedents,
wliich proved tp the satbfaction of the
lady tliat he was not her longrlost husb and.
McDANIELv On Friday morning, at half
past 4 o'clock, Jamjss J. SIcDAHifx, aged SO
repriends and acquaintances are requested to at
tend the funeral from his late residence, Kc. 130
South Summer street, this day (Sunday) at 2 p.
Services by Bev. Drs. Sawrie and Hoyte.
Pregrammo of the State Teachers' As.
The. annual meetiiu? of this Association
jviil be held in the Capitol, on Wednesday
!tTtT"riil,.WU4-' XT .l O 1CW1 ' f
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1,
1. 10 o'clock a m. prayer.
8- Tlu Ktotn Q-l J J
lations to the efficiencT of the Dresent school
The discussion to be. onened bv ex-Gov.
N..S. Brown,-of Nashville, and Hon. A,B."
juaruii, oi xieDanon. Discussion to De continued"-in
ten minute speeches.
4. .Miscellaneous business.
-5A5-TKENOOX 3 O'CLOCK.
,5. " When "the county refuses to levy a
school tax, or the people vote against it in
any county, is it advisable for the civil or
school districts to secure corporate powers
for the purpose of levying a school tax?
- Hon". James Witworth, Nashville.
Hon. J. Jr. House, Clarksviile.
6. Miscellaneous business.
EVENING- SESSION 730 O'CLOCK.
7. The relation of common schools to
the prosperity of the State.
To be- opened by Prof. H. Nicholson,
Knoxville, and Gen. W. B. Bate, Nashville.
8. Adjournment at 9 o'clock.
THURSDAY, 10 A M.
0. Normal schools and their relation to
an efficient system of common schools.
To be opened by President B. W. Mc
Donald, of-the Cumberland University, and'
CIiancellorE-: Kirby Smith, of theTashvUle
10. Discussion continued in ten minute
11. Miscellanceus business
AFTERNOON 3 O'CLOCK.
12. Tho necessity of tho professional
To be opened by Prof. A. L. Mims,
EdgeSeld, and Prof. J. Baldwin, Nashville;.
Discussion to.be continued in ten minute
13. 41 o'clock Reports of committees.
election of officers and miscellaneous busi
evening 7:30 o'clock.
14. Addresg'ls by Dr. B. Sears, LL. D.,
Secretary of the Board of Managers of the
Peabody Fund, and others.
Arrangements have been made for re
duced rates at the principal hotels in Nash
ville, and on the railroads, to delegates at
tending tlie association.
liie lnends and advocates of popular ed
ucation in the State are respectfully invited
to attend the . State Teachers' Association at
Nashville, on the 1st and 2d days of No
vember. It is suggested tliat delegates from
institutions of learning be detailed for the
meeting. The object is solely to advance
our educational system and to promote the
interest of the State.
Neill S. Brown, President.
J. Brad en, Secretary.
Nashville, Oct. 14, 1871.
We have been requested to publish the
following additional list of premiums
awarded at our recent Fair:
Flowers painted in "oil, Miss Emma Ether
edge, Dresden, Tennessee, $5; best display
painting, Mrs. Louisa E. Yandell, Louis
ville, Kentucky, diploma.
stoves and tin-ware.
McClure, Buck & Co. received awards
for wrought-iron cooking stove and mantel
grate; Treppard & Co., for cast-iron cooking
stove, cast-iron heating stove, display of
tinware, marbleizcd mantel and display of
japanned ware; best specimen of horse
shoes, J. M. Binckley, Springfield, Tennes
Pcconmiendations of coimnittces for en
tries for which no premiums were offered.
Diplomas to C. W. Klages; for samples of
paper boxes ; to Rock City Paper Company
for samples of paper; Horton & Co. for
grass cutters ; C. M. Cowardine, of Weak
ley comity, for saw thicknesser; George
Fertig, top wagon; Henderson Brothers &
Co. for specimens of plumbing; B.W. Alex
ander, wagon-bed elevator; B. F. Osborn,
liarrowtooth socket; Diploma and honora
ble mention to Thomas Dale, Russellville,
Ky.; for cotton scraper, chopper and culti
vator combined. A diploma to T. H. San
ders, Cincinnati, for sorghum separator, as
no sorgho mill is complete without it.
Special notice for improved broom needle
and broom tying machine of C. M. Coward
ine, Weakley county. Urge diploma for
display of agricultural steel, bv A. J. Nellis,
Burns & Co., for buggy harness, $15, to
M. McKeon; English saddle, $10. John
Kelly, Murfreesboro; collection of Tenuessee
made saddle trees, $25, George Steel, Edge
field; C. C. Giers, for wrought ron cooking
stove, McClure, Buck & Co.; steel turning
plow, Locke & Vertrice, Gallatin; portable
steam engine. Tennessee make, H. B.
North. John Morrow & Son's, for best
barouche, F. M. Allen; second best barouche,
Kuhn & Turpin; best top buggy, Smedes
& Lesslie; second best top buggy, Louis
& Carouse; carryall, George Fertig; single
buggy harness, M. Keou; sid'e-saddle,
C. S. Howerton. F. M. Allen's pain
ter gets the varnish brushes, Smedes & Les
lie's trimmer gets the $3 hammer; M. Mc
Keon's journeyman the $2 round knife; C.
S. Howerton's journeyman the $2 hammer.
Fourth Notional Bank's, for Tennessee made
stationary steam engine, Stewart & Geiger,
$100; Tliird National Bank's, for Tennes
see made portable steam engine, N. B. North,
$100. James T. Burts', for Tennessee made
carpenter's chest, Samuel Andrews, William
son county. W. Burns', for best 10 pair
brogans, J. B. Fitch, $10. W. D.Kline
was.awarded $10 premium for display of
perfumery and chemicals. Gray & Noble,
same for gents furnishing goods.
Special premiums, amounting to $150 in
value, awarded by John Morrow & Son:
To Allen & Co., Nashville, 1 set Sarven
patent barouche wheels, $40, for the best
one-horse barouche. To Lewis' & Camuse,
Lebanon, Tennessee, 1 set Sarven patent
buggy wheels, $30, for the best one-horse
top buggy.finished with Valentine's varnish.
To George Fertig, Nashville, 1 set second
growth buggy wheels, $20, for the best no
top carryall. To C. L. Howerton, Nashville,
1 Gathright patent- side-tree. $5, for the
best side-saddle. To M. McKeon, Nash
ville, six-inch splitting-knife $C, for the liest
buggy harness. To F. M. Allen, Nashville,
1 gallon Valentine's elastic gear varnish,
$5.75, for one-top buggy. To Kuhn & Tur
piu, Columbia, 1 gallon Valentine's wearing
body varnish, $0.25, for barouche. In ad
dition to these, a number of articles, such
as knives, varnish-brushes, saddle-liammers,
.trimming-hammers, etc., were awarded to
tlie journeymen who made the different
A splendid line of Furs at G. Rico &
Co.'s, Iresh from the factory. ocl2 4t
Still They Come I
Another shipment of those
SPLENDID VELOUR POPLINS,
All Colors. Price S1.25; worth elsewhere S1.T5.
An Elegant line Black Rcpt Silks.
Braided Sacks, In allstylesand colors,
Braided Waterproof Suits for Ladles
Anewstock or StrlpedOtfoman Shawls
Black Merino and Cashmere Shawls,
the Hnest in the city,
Black'Drap De Ete for I-ndles" Sacks,
A Sew Stock of Plaids,
The Latest Style of Lace Collars and
PURS! PURS! J PURS!!!
L.-t Low Prioos.
Black Alpacas, Blankets, Flannels,
Casslmere, Hosiery and Gloves;
A New Assortment or Indies' Kid
tltovcs, the best in the city;
Balmoral Skirts, the latest style;
Trimming and Cloaking Velvet, all
Velveteens, Plush aqd uncut Velvet,
In 1)11 colors;
And a great many other new novelties In the Dry
Goods line, which we are selling
AT OUR USUAI IQW FIGURES.
. a COME ONE, COKE AIX.
'- !ti G. RICE & CO.,
ocl6 2t sun 4th p 02 College Street.
jET'OTTUMTIO J t ii
"TfrewtrfetHat, tke Nettles
' ' tklKgOMt; tm m
fke Broadway Style Silk Kaf ;
New Styles f loysf ana Child
New Styles of Neek Wear ;
Fall-Underwear in great variety,
ELY & WHITESIDE'S,
aug31eodGmtoptthp . 41 Cherry street.
FasWonaMe Stylellk Hats',
Young 6entsv Silk Hats,
Broadway Style Casslmere,
WE OPEX TO-DAY OUR NEW STYLES OF
Silk mi Cassmere Hals,
FOR THE FAIiX. OF 1871.
ForXlghtness. Durability and general excellence
of finish, they will compare favorably with
any we have ever Issued.
Confcrmatcur Itoed and all Hat War
WAIN & WALKER,
Jy28 tf 24 Public Square.
J. A. J. ROSE'S
FALL OPEJfllVG OF
WE ABE OPENIKO AND OFFERING TO
the trade the largest, most splendid and
perfect collection or
to bo found In. the Southwest, embracing all the
leading and most meritorious British and Conti
nental productions, from the best Drapers and
Clothing Manufacturers in the workl, presenting
every newly brought-oit European novelty.
Placing our goods at the
Lowest figures Possible,
Full and Entire Protection
to the Patrons, we invite the attention and so
licit the patronage of the public.
J. A. J. ROSE,
Scth Side Public Square,
sep23 dim Nashville, Tenn.
JfeTr Scarlet Shawls just received at
the lowest market price.
OCtla tf CHAS. RlCHHEIMER & CO.
Twenty Cents. Delaines 20 cents at
the Trade Palace, 14 Public Square.
ocl5 tf Jons Gilgan & Co.
Twenty-five Cents. Beautiful Plaids,
25 cents, at. the Trade Palace, 14 Public
Jons Gilgan & Co.
Forty Cents. Fine Empress Cloths 40
cents, at the Trade Palace, 14 Public
Square. - Jons Gblgas & Co.
Dry Goods of all kinds, at the verv low
est prices, at the Trade Palace, 14 Public
Square. Jons Gilgax & Co.
,D. Loveman & Co.'s is the only exclu
sive Ladies' Furnishing House in the city.
The latest noveltiesjreceived daily.
Headquarters of Fashion. Received
this day per express, the French Coil and
.empress uun anu ouier novelties in real
and Imitation hair.
OC15 2t Di LOVEMAS & Co.
The Nashville and Davidson County
Medical Society will hold a meeting at "Dr.
Atchison's office, corner Church and Sum
mer streets, at 7J o'clock Monday evening,
the ICth of October.
By request of the President. It
C. C. Giers having just returned from
the East, will shortly introduce some new
styles Photos at his Gallery, 43, 45 Union
street. ocl5 2t
Common Schools.Notiee is hereby
given the District Commissioners of
the various school districts of Davidson
county, to file with the undersigned Clerk,
as required by law, their reports, showing
among other things:
"The number of children residing in the
District on the last day of June, etc, etc,
the names of the parents or persons iriWi
whom each thild resides, and the number
residing Kith each person."
On account of the number of Districts
wliich have failed to report it has been im
possible, so far, to make a distribution of
the funds collected during tlie month of
CF" Commissioners are respectfully re
ferred to 'the School Law for penalties
inflicted on delinquents.
"W. G. Ewis, Clerk.
By C. II. Eastmas, D. C.
Great Fire iu Chicago. Boots and
Shoes at greatly reduced prices ; 1,000 pair
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes at
ONE DOLLAR per pair, worth three dol
lars at Wisstead Bros., .
ocl3 3t 31 College street.
G. Kicc & Co. have received by to-day's
express the latest styles of Silk and Oto
man Scarfs of the season. ocl2 4t
G. lticc & Co. haveTeceived by to-day's
express the latest styles of Ladies' and
Children's Suits and Sacques, made in the
very best style. ocl2 4t
G. Rice & Co. received by to-day's ex
press splendid Velour Poplins and another
supply of those elegant Black Silks, which
they are selling at $2.50, and for wliich
there is such a great demand on account of
their being cheap enough at $3.50.
Premiums I Premiums ! For the best
Gentleman's Wig made in Tennessee,
awarded to Jos. E. Loiseau & Co., Nash
ville, Tenn. For the best Lady's Wig made
in Tennessee, awarded to Jos. E. Loiseau
& Co. For the best Fancy and Ornamen
tal Hair Work, awarded to Jos. E. Loiseau
& Co. oclO tf
Fine Shoes. Gentlemen's Custom-made
Boots and Congress Gaiters, elegant in style,
durable and cheap, at .
Jons Ramage & Soss,
ocC tf 48 College street.
Burnett's Cocaine eexclls any other liar
preparation. iap9 law sun ly
Royal Havana Lottery. $330,000 in
gold drawn eyary seventeen days. Prizes
cashed and information furnished. Tlie
highest rates paid for doubloons, all kinds of
gold and silver, Spanish bank bills, Govern
ment securities, etc Taylor & Co., Bank
ers, No. 16 Wall street, New York.
Marriage Goid.e. Interesting work,
numerous engravings, 224 pages. Price 50
cents. Address Dr. Butts' Dispensary 12
North Eighth street, St. Louis, Mo. See
advertisement. sepl4 d&wly
Just , RcceiTed."A large lot double
width Empress cloth at 50 cents a yard, at
octl4-tf Cu. BicnuEiMun & Co,
Trunks I Ladies' Sole Leather and Sara
toga in Zinc and Leather; Gents' Sole
Leather, all of the" very best and warranted,
at Jons Ramage & Soss,
c6 tf 43 College street
Superior and Seasonable Shotis, for
Ladtes, Misses ariU Children, received by
Jens Ramage. & Soss.
oc6tf ' " 48 College street.
" OF "
MimALSA mm mssm
It. C. TAtmo CusMer.
TllOSrS. TfiRH, JPres'l.
DEPOSITS RECEIVED AND INTEREST
allowed thereon; loans negotiated, collec
tions made, and General Banking business trans
acted. octl6 tf
ilwce m nm,
Gold opened in New York yesterday at 11X
and closed at the same rate. Dealers here were
paying 113 and were holding at 114.
Exchange onjiew York is sold by the banks at
par na is bougut by them at x discount. .
Government securities are as follows:
United States six per cents of 1S81. . . . Ill V
Five-twenty bonds of 18C2 in v
Five-twenty bonds of 1861. 113J
Five-twenty bonds of 1805. .......,.,1HV
Five-twenties, new Issue, 18C5. 112 v
Five-twenties, new Issue, lsfiT 112k
Five-twenties, new. issue, 1868. .112v
Currcner sixes m
London advices of yesterday quote 5-20a '62 at
89K; '63.at (Off; 67 at99f -r and 10-Kk at STtf.
xeunvxxo ixmus are quoted m Sew" York at
CtX for the old and Wtf "tor the new.
Bank of Tennessee notes are dun. Dealers buy
at82and sell at 8ISCc. The new issue k
bought at 33c
Southern Bond In New York.,
The sales of Southern. bomLi .it
Stock, Exchange on the 10th. inst. were as follows:
1,000 Tennessee stx per cents, old... ...63V
21,000 'l-fnnessee six per cents, old... 68
2,000 South Carolina; six per tents, new,
January and July NO. 49
5,000 South Carolina- six per cents, new,
January and July b3 .'49
10,000 South Carolina gtx- per cents, new,
January and July.i.. ..48X
The sales on the 11th inst. were as follows :
5,000 Tennessee six per cents, new JCR
10.000 Tennessee six per cents, new 65
10,000 Tennessee six per cents, new. ...... X3jf
IVAW XCUIKOBOO BIX pCT CCQX3, nCW. ....... ..OOW
20,000 Tennessee six per cents, new bt C....66
10,000 Tennessee six per cents, old. 65V
Q AAA T...u.u .t .. .11
C7,UW U tCUU, U1U.. ......... CO
4,000 Georgia seven per cents gold bonds.. .96V
1,000 South Carolina six per cents, new.
January and July. 43 if
O tlV t 1. , .
,uw ouuiu vtuuiiua bu per cents, new)
January and July .....43!f
11,000 South Carolina six per cents, new,
January and July...... 49
16,000 South Carolina six per cents, new,
January and July. ..........48V
10,000 South Carolina six per cents, new,
January and July. 48 v
2,000 South Carolina six per cents, new,
April and October. 43
4,000 North Carolina six per cents, special
33,000 Missouri six per center 06
Third National liank
BOARD OF BIKECreXSt
W. W. BERRY, CKAS. E. HILLMAN,
JOHNKIRKMAN, EDGAR JONES,
DANIEL, F. CARTER.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL EXCHANGE
Business and deals in United States Bonds
and Gold. EDGAR JONES, Cashier.
W. W. BERRY, President.
JNO, KIRKilAN, Vice President, seplly
COTTON AND HAY PRESSES.
Get the Best and Cheapest!
C. W. ANDERSON &: CO.'S
XIIiflJtr'JAO V Ihi I '
Cotton aid May Presses.
PORTABLE, EFFECTIVE, DURABLE.
Cot iou Press Price, JI75.
Hay Press " ISO.
Delivered on board the cars at Florence Sta
tion, N. B C R. R., or at Nashville. For circu
lars contalng particulars, address C W. AN-
nRTlSOV Xr. lln .VlmmM Qtf,Hrm Tut... A T
II. JONES & CO., Nashville, Tenn. aoglS tf
Saturday, Oct. 14, 1871.
Nashville Vottoa Xarket.
The Liverpool market advanced one-sixteenth
to-day, causing New York to steady up, but
without change. Our market closed tinn. We
quote as follows :
Ordinary 15 16
Good ordinary...... .....1TX
Low middling. Xl
Strict low middling. 18
Below we give a summary of the transactions
of the day:
SASUV1LLE COTTOS 8TATKJtf KXT.
Stock on hand Sept. 1, 1871 650
Received to-day.. 479
Received previously. 4447 4926
Shipped to-day. 660
Shipped previously. 4046 4706
Stock on hand..
The following are the cotton quotation? re
ceived at the National Savings Company, corner
Union and College streets, where cotton, gold,
bond and stock quotations are received hourly;
and are always accessible to tho Dubiic
Liverpool, Oct. 14, U:13-3Iarkct strong.
Uplands 9vi39.Vd; Orleans lOQiOVd. Sales 13,
000 bales; 5,000 for export and speculatien.
LirvEKPooL, uct. i), sw jiarKei strong.
on nnn l , nvt .
New York, Oct. 14, 10-0 Market quiet.
Ordinary uplands 17c; good ordinary 17 Vc; low
middling 19V cr middling SO.Vc: Alabama 20fcc:
Orleans 20Jc; Texas 21c. November delivery
UXi wecemner jx c.
Nxw Youk. Oct. 14. 12-.00Ordlnanr nvc.
good ordinary 19c; low middling 19c; rnld-
21c 3Iarket steady. Sales 1,200 bales on spot.
Nsw YonK, Oct. II, 2:00. Market steady
anu acmana iair. aaics J,uuu Dales on spot, ur
dlnary uplands 17,Vc: good ordinary lSJfc; low
middling V)c; middling 20c; Alabama 20x;
Orleans 20K; Texas 21c
New Yoek, Oct. 14, 330. Cotton firm. Ordi
nary uplands 1. vc; good ordinary 9(c; low mid-
iIHny 19rci Tniibllin? 2! lrs Ahhnnu Mr! fir.
leans 20 c; Texas 21c Sales 2,011 bales tor ex
port; iui tor speculation; io,x) on contracts.
uctoucr ueuvcry rJc; ovemcer 19 ii-iec;
Nashville Provision Sfarket.
Market quiet to-day. We quota packed from
store as iouows:
Bacox Clear sides 88vc; clear rib sides
ujl V, BUUUIUU, 9nJ HII.IJ UOUU
Choice Haics Hart & llensley's C C C. can
vassed 14X15c; plain canvasseof 14K15c
Bueaktast Bacox We quote Hart & liens-
ley's a. C. C. C. C. breakfast bacon, canvassed,
Laed Choice leaf in tierces lOKc: ken 12 Kc:
10 lb caddies 13c; 3 B caddies 13c; 3 E caddies
Nashville Produce Market.
Dried Fecit Receipts and sales to-day of
zj,uvu E at o, i anuec
Chestsitts We Teport sales to-day at $4.50
Egos We nuote at 17iaiSc from waeon.
Peauuts Receipts liberal, and sales to-day at
Nashville Flour and Grata Market.
Floub Market quiet and firm. ' We quote as
follows: Supi-rtlne S5&50; extra S5.75S; XX
S6JHSJ50; XXX SfiJWa7; family 8707.50; choice
family 88; fancy S8J0.
Cons Meal Market steady at 65c n bushel
for unbolted; 70c for bolted, and 3.23 barrel
for kiln dried.
Corn Shipments to-day of 400 bushels at 72c,
sacked and delivered in depot.
Wheat We quote at SL23 L50 a bushel, ac
cording to quality.
Nashville Grocery Market.
Scoaks We continue' to quote a very firm
market, as follows: Demerara l2V13e; Porto
Rico llt''Xc by the hogshead, half cent addi
tional by the barrel; standard hards 14c; New
Orleans clarified white, lie; do. yellow- 13c; A
coffee 13V e; H do. 13yc; C do. 13c No New
Orleans In the market.
Molasses ad Sirups We quote simps at 55
90c; golden sirup 75c No New Orleans in the
CorrEE The market continues firm and ad
vancing with light stocks. We quote Rio, com
mon to choice, 2022c; Laguayra 22c; Java 25
TIIK COTTON MARKETS.
Montgomery, Ala-, Oct. 12 The Mont
gomery cotton market is quiet. Low middling
Col malms, Go., Oct. 12. Cotton Our
market remains quiet with middlings at 18c, and
low middlings 17xc. Sales 171 bales. Receipts
220 bales. Shipments 128 bales.
Maeoa. (in., Oet. 12 Receipts to-day 445
bales. 'Sales 614 bales. Shipped 421 bales. We
quote Liverpool middlings at 17e; asking 18c.
Selma, Oct. li Sales to-day 190 bales.
Middlings 18vc; low middlings 18K18i.'c De
mand light. Market steady.
Atlanta, a., Oct. 13. Market closed
active; 17Kc on the streets and 17Kc in ware
house, for New York middlings.
Aasrasta, el. 12 Cotton The marktt
opened active at yesterday's closing quotation..
1. X 17Vc for middling, and under the influence
Of. a good demand and favorable accounts, ad-,
Taneed to .18c, at which figure It closes firm '
Sales 1,238 bales; receipts 1,154
Baltimore, Set. "K4V-Cotton firmer but
notquotably higher. Middling 13.'c Net re
ceipts 3 bales; gross 304 bales: exports coastwise
10O bales; salesWB) stock 993.
Boston. et. 12.Cottcn quleC Middlinm
20XC Net receipts 303. hales: gross 485 bales;
exports 10 ureat jiniaui a; saies a nocx rAi
bales. . '
Philadelphia, 0ot. 13 Cotton strong.
T.lverMOoI. Oct. 11. Cot tort strati z: mi:l-
(Hinj upland 9(PH middling Orleanj les
ICOVil: sales 20,000 bales forjspeeulatk'n, and ex.
1 t . . U: f . iMinnhi
13th 8,000 biles. .
mm- Orleans 9eC 14. TXttdST&me r;
sales 3,000 bales: good ordinary 18.tfe; low mid
dling 1S( xc middling 19&e; receipts 2fiT
bales; exports to Boston 1,070 bales; Stoct36
rMTSBSaa, im.!. wkwoiubmiii bcuic,
low middling- l8,v18Scjnet recelpa214 bale?;
exports eoastwise iXl balej ialeJ 2J0O bales;
stock 19,321 balea. .t
CralvesCem eet. 1-fc Cotton actlveVxnd in
sou aemanu; good ordinary icaro. c- acup
oelpts 1,023 hales; exports eoastwixs 4SB bales;
ales 1,700 bides; stock Z3,837ba!e4 , ,
m. aiobul, oet. 14 cotton Brin; nuocuinj
Louisville, Oct. 14 Cotton mWdling
3Ellc. OCt- 14-Cotton aakt anAflm;
.IfSXL y,or Oct-I4 Cotton Demand good
et. 14 Cotton quiet; raicping
89x;do'63,89x; do '67, 90; HMO's, 88-fT '
New Tork Money Maofeet.
monev. anauv on account. ir.R Sjw.ir iu.
This morning Loans were made Cat, but. soon
from 7 per cent per annum to 1-15 per day was
000. Exports to-day about $290,000; for the week
8315,308. Governments- strong and higher, the
market closed firm when the highest prices of the
day were current. Stock market opened steady
on a diminished volume of business. Dealings
were well distributed and without specialfeaturs,
toward the close the market was strong ami buoy
ant and there vas a sharp advance in market
prices. Money easier at Cf37 per cent for cttrren
ev. State bonds weak and lower, particularly
Tennessee, North Carolina and South CaroUna.
muauiui wuus tn, icuucucc, (ml, (rtI uonflW.
na, oiu, , uo. newu.
xuo pan stamzientui uuiavuraoie. Anere are
unonuuiunumauDjUKrDCioir wo legal 113X11.
The following axe the chsuioro: Tiflns. iImvpam
31,643,200; specie, decrease, 8998,400; circulation,
tncreaee, 873,300; deposit, decrease, 37,3)7,000;
vuiumxATi, un. i- riour ana rram nn.
cuaugeu. urocenes ana oil steady, m ess rat
1111. V.ttril QVf VidliU. .1.. i
H uumj ww., vuncu a. air.
St. Xiouls Markets.
bt. xjovir, uct l-i. i lour, quiet ana prices
nndhanged. Wheat 81.37K- Corn and Oats firm
at our last quotations. Barlev lower: 70e for
cnoice. .nyo pitgjwc mgawines V2C lorx
and Bacon unchanged. Lard easier at see. Ham
anu caiuo urm.
1jOU1BV1LL, UCT- H AUUSCCXj SOiCS UgUI,
prices unchanged. Bagging quiet and steady
Flour Extra family iWO. Grains in good U
D ' in-' :' rr Wheat? LtCLM. Corn
rCfrge. Ot&iSc 2yi75c ProvUiona unchang
ed. Lard . .ulsky firm at 91c, but sup
Memphis, Oct. 14 Flour. iCOSM. Corn 80e
Oats 52c Hay 50c Bran 27c Pork unchanged
Lard firm. Bacon lower. '
Voir Vorh CnipbjtSM.
New Yoax, Oct. It Flour J6.log3.23. Wheat
Sl-Ki-so. sugar, eouee anu rice nncnanged.
Baltimore, Oct. 14 Flour active. Wheat
8I.75L80. Corn 78Q73C Oats 43ig50c Butter
unchanged, wmsxy si.
The river is sUll stationary at this point, with 14
Inches on Ilarpeth Shoals. Weather cloudy and
blustering, with Indication, last night, of rain.
Capt. Richard T. English, commercial and river
editor of the Memphis Appeal, died in, that city
on Friday evening last.
The Memphis Avalan&t of yesterday says:
The river felt IX inches yesterday. There Is no
prospect of improvement In any direction, and
ail tributaries are down about as low as they can
get. The weather continues dry and clear, Bui.
ness at the wharf was dull yesterday.
STATE OF THE "rVEATSTEX.
TtUjrapXic Report frm Signal Screia drat, V.
8. A., tf Obiertationt at 4 o'clock, p. it.
' -1 s 8 suttVor
S S - 3 q f?
. 30.27 73 Calm , 0 Cloudy
. 30.34 65 S E 3 Cloudy
. 30.21 62 S W 4 Fair
. 30.05 60 8 "W S Cloudy
. 23.951 73, S E 22 Cloudy
. 30.231 73 E 12 Fair
.30.21 631 S 13 ILIe't rain
.130 03 73S 14 ThVst'ra
.129.67 64 8 i 16 Light rln
. 29.9 81 S E T Kaxy
. 29.89 72 S E 14 Cloudy
, 30.23 74 S E V) Fair
, 30.01 84 E 10 Misty
. 30.01 74 S 16 LlghTr'n
29.96 41 NW , Jl Light rln
, 29.99 77 S E Fair
. 30.11 "78 S 14 Cloudy
. 30.151 72 S E 7 Th'g st'm
. 30:09 81 S E 1 T Cloudy
30.29 61 8 2 Faic
30.34 71 8 .3 Hazy
29.85 33 N W I T Hf snow
30.17 73 S W I S Fair
30.20 56 S W I 9 Cloudy
30.09 83 N E IT Cloudy
30.27 73 E k 10 Cloudy
29.93 83 S 5 Fair
29.80 77 S 6 Light r'tn
29.86 41 Calm ' 0 Light rtn
30.09 85 8 E 1 8 Fair
30.36 72 E I 7 Fair
dlro. ... ...
Jacksonville. . . .
Orncx or the Cnisr Siosal Oman.
WA8HI50T03T, D. &, Oct, 14, 1871.
PmbabCitieM The area of lowest nressure will
probably, to-night, move over Lake Michigan
preceded by brisk southerly winds and extend to
Lake Huron and Erie. On Sunday threatening
weather, with rain, will probably prevail from the
unto valley to Vermont and nonnwara. uouay
weather In South Atlantic State and Gulf coa
with easterly wind. Threatening weather and
possibly rain for Middle and East Atlantic coaat.
FiAILKOAD TIME TA1LE.
Tennessee and Pacific K&llrood.
Two Dally Trains (Sunday excepted.)
No. I Leaves Nashville at, . . . .420 v. n.
Arrives at Lebanon at..6;30 jr.Jf.
Leaves Lebanon at. 620 A. x.
Arrives at Nashville at-820 A. ji .
No. 2 Leaves Lebanon at.... -4:30 P. X.
Arrives at Nashville at.7:15 7. V.
Leaves Nashville at.. . . 6:15 A. X.
Arrives at Lebanon at.. 9:00 A. x.
Nashville and Deeatar BaUread.
GOINGSOUTH NahviUeandDecatnr trains
leave station on South Cherry street at 6:00 A. x.
and7SWp. M. No train Sunday morning.
Accommodation at 320 r. x., (goes to Colum
bia.! Trains arrive at 420 a. x. ana r..
AUUlUUlUUil4IUU . b J.J A. ...
Lonisvillo and Nashville "Ballresd
Leave Station on North College street, at 5:45
A. X., and 2:23 r. x., and 9:40 r. X.
Arrives at 720 A. X., 4:40 r. x. and 820 T.M.
The 2: 13 T. x. train does not stop at any point
between Nashville and Gallatin, except Edge
field Junction, and does not run on Sunday.
Gallatin Accommodation, Betfly..
Leaves Nashville. 420 r.x.
Arrives at Gallatin 6:43 r. X.
Edgefleld and Kcntncky Ballroad.
Trains on the Edgefield and Kentucky Railroad
win run as follows :
Mail leaves Nashville. 6:00 A. X.
Express leaves Nashville. 12:30 p. X.
Mall arrives 20 r.x.
Express arrives 830A.X.
St. Jjonis. Memphis, Nashville and
Chattanooga Great Central
Chattanooga train leave. 8:00 a. x. and 9:00 r.x.
" arrires.2:15 r. X. and 3:40 A.X.
Memphis train leaves.... 3:45 A. X. and 830. r. x.
" " arrives. .-520 a. x. and 520 r.x.
St. Louis train leaves.. ..3:45 a.X. and 8:20 p.X.
" " arrives. . .320 A. x. and 520 p. x.
Shelbyvllle train leaves. .4:00 r. x.
" " arrives.25A.x.
The 820 a. x. and 9:00 r. x. trains do not run
The 3:43 a. x. and 8:20 r. x. trains ran daHa
onlsville and Cincinnati Short XJm
Trains leave and arrive at Louisville ca feBows
L. a Junction..: 6:00 A. X.
Cincinnati Mail, except
Sunday. 9:25 p. x.
Southern Fast Line, except
Sunday. 6:15 a. x. 8:40 r. X.
Cincinnati Express, dally. . 3:53 p. x- 12:19 r. X.
Cincinnati Night Express,
except Sunday. ..10:45 r.x. &25A.X.
Lexington Malf, except
Sunday. 635 A. X. 6:40 r. X.
Lexington Express, except
Sundav. 320 r.x. 11:10 r.x.
except Sunday. 3:05 r. X. 8rw A. x.
DELAYS ARE DANGERS!; 8.
TOJt RELIABLE DSU1AXCE
SEE ADVERTISEMENT OF
Equitable Fire In. Co.
Oct io tf oFSAsirniiE.
niirzE. x. Boutf
HINZEN & ROSEN,
Piano Forte MasifaelirefS,
Market St, N. side, bet Sixth and Seven tS,
V nTTTSVTT.T.R- ITS.
r.. -r n,oi!.At.lOC "f nrTP j'-trSj
'V JJosewoocJPlanos from 8375 to 8,wirrled
J i irMHAfAAHA. li Mt mn fhw
can be returned at our expense. Send for eaU
logue and price list. Pianos sold on monthly in