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NASHVILLE ONION'AND AftlBRIOAN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 21- 18T3.
lAdvertitemenUutidermteadvle charged, TENANTS ?tr UnH'or tc inprgftm. WANTS. WANTED A-few News Agents, at the Chat tanooga Depot- It , , M. EQAN. WASTKB-A renter for the City Hotel In Murfreesboro. A-man who ''Knowt kovj to keep a Hotel," and pay rent promptly. The only Hotel In the city, and his fine custom. Address D. H. C. SPgHCB, Murfreetboro. ep212t tett ANTED Ten good collector, to travel in W rTenaessee and Georgia. Apply to HOW ARD & SOULE, 120 Church street. sepWSt WANTED A situation as a Drummer for a Nashville Grocery House, in the Western District. Can give good recommendations Ad dress at Gardner Station, "W. B. LA VENDUE. Bepl23ir WANTED Three or four good Boiler Makers it at once at the Chattanooga Foundry and Machine Works. Chattanooga, Tern, augll tf WEBSTER & MABK8. FOR SALK Foil, SAIiK A gentle family Horse and second- hand Boggy. Inquire at 10 .Maxwell House. sep21 6t EUK MALE House and Lot, No. 71 Ewlng Avenue, very cheap, S2.000, part cash. House contains G rcoms, ball and porch; lot.70,feet front', 200 feet deep. Per particulars, address 121 North Market street. at PERSONAL. MA A3 K ATM LEES CHSEBES, ro '.oentlyof New York telty, has opened her ismaking Establishment at No. Ill Church 6Ucct, opposite Grover & Baker dewing la chine office. She "will "bo assisted by MADAME FKAKCK, an accomplished Cutter and Trim met, lately from France. They respectfully so licit the patronage of the ladles of li ashville and the public generally, assuring them that tbefr work shall be done rromptly, in the best maimer and latest styles, and in perfect taste. Particu lar attention paid to securing an baby fit, the test of first-class Dressmaking. The ladies are polltelv requested fci give them an early call. ecp20 eat and every sun Ot DtTOltCES legally obtal- ed for cause. Ad dress, with stamp, P.O.Box 393, Chicago, Illinois. augl7 oaw3m sun THIS OLD COUPLE. They eat in the sun together Till the day was almost done: And tben, at its close, an angel Stepped over the threshold stone. He folded their hands together, Ho touched their eyelids with halm, And their last breath floated upward 'Like the close of a solemn psalmr Like a bridal jpalr they traversed . Tha unseen mystical road, That leads to the beautiful clty ' ' ' , Whose Builder and Maker is God. Perhaps, in that miracle country, Thty.willglte her lost outh back, Arid trje flowers of a vanished spring time Shall bloom In tho spirit's track One draught oCtho lirlng.wateri Shall rettore his manhood's prime, . And eternal years shall measure V, TheJOTOth fit outlives time. - But the shapes Ihe'y left behind them, Tho wrinkles and silver hair Mads sawed to ns by kisses The angel Imprinted there We'll hide away In the meadow. ' When thasun Is low in the West, Where the moonbeams cannot find them, Nor the wind disturb their rest. But woll let no tell-talo tombstone, Wlthjts age and date, arise O'er the two who are old no linger In their Father's house in the skies. PRIMEVAL INNOCENCE. The Water of Lonrdos and Its People. Having given the civilized world a glimpse of Dr. Livingstone and tho mytbicilDon Carlos, the New York Herald ventures on supernatural ground, and has sent, an "en voy ,: to the miraculous grotto of Lourdes In Franco, now the focus of Catholic pil grimages from all lands, which are looked on by suspicions politicians as preliminary to some attempt at a crusade to restore the temporalities of the Pope. "While in this country wa are groaning over human de pravity, it is refreshing to read from the Herald correspondence: The water of Lourdes does not work miracles without faith. It is no use to bny it wholesale and put it in bottles for mer cantile purposes. It is not a mineral water. It has no curative properties acknowledged In medicine. It is only very pure, very wholesome. The revenue of the town is onlyCO.OOOf. 16,000 a year. The pil grims do not throw away their n-oney. Not much is made out of them. Thirty cents for a bieakfast of four conrsea, fifty-six cents for a dinner of five courses, wine in cluded; thirty cents for a bed-room, with clean sheets and plenty of towels, do not leave large profits. I go to be shived, find a lot of rosy faced children playing about the barter's hop, and ask one of them if be has ever eeen a sou? The child looks up wonderine and answers "No!" Then he scampers off with a shout, to tell of tho strango man who spoke to him of an unknown thing. "Come, barber, what's to pay? what's the current price at Lourdes for shaving a stranger?" "What you please," says the Indiscreet barber. "I please two pence," say I. The amazed man snuffles a "Thank you" between ris nose, not without emo tion, a down-at the-heel wife lis'ening with surprise at the door. The current price for the labor of fifteen minutes, soap and tow el, is under a half-penny. I go to the postoflice and am too lato for tha Pwia post. The letter-bag has just been sent eff to the station. "Hallo, " roar postmaster and wife In one breath. "What's the mittet?" ask I. "Wo have stopped a 'bus and you can post your letter at the sta tion if you make haste." "But I haven't paid the postage." "Never mind; here's ttte letter ready stamped." "I haven't change, either, to pay the 'bus." "Well, here are five francs." I have never before seen thse good people, and I don't know them from Adam. They do not act as If they belonged to a population of cheats and humbugs. I crossed over to tha telegraph office, it Is just closing and I catch sight of the ope rator, a worn in, at tho door. 1 tell her 1 want to send a telegram before she shuts up,t"ut must go noire for money first. Why cant you send it without money and pay it another time, is her response. I buy a little medal for a lady In Taris. In weight it equals a fire franc piece, and it Is beautifully made. The prico h seven francs and I lack four of them. "Pay an other time," says the brisk little woman who kept the shop. Everywhereril find the same civility. Simple trust and honesty. I bought a box of matches, and laid down the Paris prico of three sous. The man ran after me down the street without hU hat to tell ma 1 had naid a sou to much, and brings it back. A couple of active British swindlers would startle theso people like the shot from a double-barreled gun falling among a flock of inexperienced ducki. BELLE JUETAJL. A correspondent of tho New York Graphic elves the fol owing results of his observa tions of the varioni young ladies seen by him at Stratoca: Baltimore, the sweetest and prettiest. Boston, the most self-sufiY c!o"t ai 1 intellectual. St. Louis, the most dashing and fastest. Washington the most boarding-housey and airy. Chicago, tne worst lhrts. the most atrocious man-aeceiv ersand heart-breakers. Philadelphia, the ouietest. mostreflned, and ladylike. Clero- laud. tho prettiest dancers and sweetest talk ers. Richmond, the poorest and most anx ious to get married. Toledo, he biggeat mouths, hands and feet. Buualo, the stupid est and dullest. Rochester, the cleanest Bweetest and preulest hair. Detroit, the wildest and crsziesU New York the smart est, the most chic, or style, the best dressed and tho qayest. New Orleans, V e most Frenchy, the most languishing, the longest hair and the sprawnngest aresses. moono tha must nnonettish eves, the loveliest bra netts. and the most anxious to catch a rich VankGP. Louisville, the sandiest dresses tha minlAst. flirt era and the shrewdest mana- Cincinnati, the most prudish, old madish and the craziest on army officers. Tne New York city debt is growing witfi astunithing vigor under tho administration of the "reform" government which buc- rsfcded Tammany. The comptroller'! monthly statements shows the following rate of increase: Statement of April 1 $ 91,038,453 12 Statement of May 1." 100,777,S54 2S S-atement of Jne 1 107,880,012 74 Statement of July 1 109,239,000 24 Statement of August 1.... 111,843,457 45 Statement of September.! 114,530,037 17 i ,XHE,KAJ5XNF'Ii", E1- The following exquleilo ballad was published over an anonymous signature, in a London pa peri LetIrlshmen,readlttA T - 6 . It's sailing I am at the dawn of the day, m 1 tl.Ap t i f 'a nrnr the Sea. ,Bnt it's little I'll care tor my life anywhere, But !a treasure I'll We.for oold Ireland's sako . Tht I'll priie all belonging above; It's a handful o' earth from the land of my birth; Prom the.heart o' the landl love. Andwob'ttooprladmh5lxib;bto4 , TVben he sees tho bravo present I bring ? And won't therebe flowers from the treasure of OUTS. t - In the warm of the beautiful spring? Och. Erin machreel thoughlt's a partln' wo be, It's a blessln' I'll leave m your shore, And your mountains and streams I'll tee In Jay dreams Til' I cross to my country once more. fitoABlSJLl ExPresidcnt Johnson's Views oh the Question of the Day. Tbe Dangers that Threaten tho Be pabllc ASevcro Jtevlow-oi; tho Bit aatioH Icwohs from tfeo "Past and X'rogBOtitlcatleBS or tho JFatare Great's AmbltioH ExplsilaeeT. From tho.New JTot Herald. Gbkenvtixe, Tenk., Sept.-12, 1873. A few days ago jonr correspondent called jipon ex-rresiaent-kjoansoo, at nis omce, 'ana ioriun&ieiy iuouu mm uuu iuo rnucu tengageato grant ine interview aesirea. 'Mr. Johnson's oince is an unpretenaing brick building, one stoiy. high and about 18x24 feet in dimensions. It is-plainly (furnished, containing a small walnut table, on which tbe ex-l'resiaent does the most oi bis writing, a laige painted desk.tbree. un- painted split-bottom chairs, a small "Index" stove ana large square spittoon, uueawitn sawdust. His library numbers between, 11,200 and 1,500 volumes, and. (is arranged 'on plain pine sueives, reacmng irom noor tin riHno. On Ilia walla' are steel ent?rav- iings of Presidont.Llncoln.and hlmself.-wita fa picture of a cross in a .rustic frame, which Complete its adornment, the noor not oemg carpeted. Here he e1:s and muses on the events of an exciting life, and composes those wonderful speeches which always draw crowds and rarely .fall to electrify his. hearers. On entering Mr. Johnson was 'seated writing, at a.lltUo table on, which lay an open volume containing Pit'jnan's account of the trial and execution of 'the conspira tors engaged In the plot wb.IcTf terminated in the. assassination. of President Lincoln. The book was marked In several places with Blips of paper,, and. he had evidently been refreshing his memory by a re-perusal of its contents'. After a kindly greeting' and exchanging the customary salutations, knowing his bluntness, your correspondent plunged in medtas res by asking theleadlng-'questioD, upon the affirmative aniw,ert pf. kwhich de pended altogether the success of-the' Inter view. THE GREAT OOMMOJfBB'S "VpCEWS. Reporter You are aware; sir, of tho dis cussion that has been carried on for several weeks"past In the newspapers "brTClesarlsm. I have been specially commissioned to as certain if you would be willing to give mo your views on the subject for publication in the New York Herald f After a corteous allusion to the proprietor of the Herald, with whom be was person ally acquainted, and expressing his admira tion of tbe present conduct oi tne paper, ilr. Johnson replied : "Yes, sir; I have seen several of the arti cles to which you refer, and while I fail to see that anything is to be gained by the agitation of the matter, yet my views are of long standing, and having been heretofore expressed, though not with direct reference lo the name it now bears Coesarism by which is understood a third term, I have no objection to their publication. Reporter In that caaa, Mr. Johnson, may I ask if you would favor a third term for the Presidency ? Mr. Johnson No, sir, I do not; and if there is not an improvement in those who occopy the Presidential chair, ONE TERM 18 TOO LONG. Reporter Perhaps I did not mako my self sufficiently clea-. "What I wished to ascertain was What, in your opinion, wonld bo the effect upon the country of Gen. Grant's election for another and third term? Mr. Johnson That Is'a question involv ing more the exercise of prophecy or sur mise than any probable result to come to pass of which one has actual knowledge ; and, however accurately one might loreteii tbe future, yet if the danger was seen to be imminent by the people! or if, to use a metaphor of Napoleon I., "the pear was not yet ripe," those contemplating a farther lease.oi power could ana -wouia lorego their intention for tbe time, and the juit reasoning of tbe patriot and statesman be considered as tbe utterances or a false prophet. Tbe tendency of affairs is cer tainly toward a third term, it not a mon archy, the consumation of the latter being the cherished idea of a respectable numb.r of THE TJLTBA RADICALS AND REBELS aof the country, who in the present tenden- 3 . . . i r cy see a nearer approaca 10 wis sucrose vi their wish than while the Southern Con federacy was in existence. Reporter Do y.u not think that Presi dent Grant has sufficient patriotism to de cline a third candidacy, if he believed the true interests of the country would suffer thereby? A BAD OPINION OP THE PRESIDENT, Mr. Johnson What, Granl? Not he. "Why the little fellow is but a puppet in the hands of his advisers, who by appeals to his vanity and cupidity influence him to carry out their aims. Ha Is already -an s spirant for tbe position for four years more, but wilhal has sufficient shrewdness to abandon the Idea by seeming to repel tbe approach to a centralization or power, which his can vass would Involve, if by so doing he could gain popularity and blind the eyes of the people to his true aims, nis insunciaare entirely selfish and he Is governed by policy not patriotism. reporter What are tho indications ci danger threatening tho republic as compre hended in the term of Cassarism. Mr. Johnson As history Informs us, tbe downfall of liberty in Rome commenced, by gradual encroachments on tbe rights or the people Dy a privuecea iew; privneeeu ny snt- ferance; forbad their first assumptions been checked the evil would have been nipped in the bud, the Rubicon would never have been passed by a tresir, and the mistress ot the known world would have neon spared tne long years of bloody civil wars she endur ed. THE DANGER THREATEN I LG OUR INSTITU TIONS was seen as early as xmzy oy President Jackson, who, in order to preserve the pu rity of the chief office of the government, recommended tbe one-term principle. A great deal his been said in reference to the firet term of olhca beine consumed in ma nipulating for a second term, and that, the patronage oi the Government Is used for partisan and corrupt purposes. This is one argument for confining the Presidency to one term, and is good so far as it goes. But this does not removo all the objections or abuses that grow out of the election of a President. I not only believe tha. it would be far better to elect the President for one term, but wonld co further and elect him directly by the people, and also members of the Senate, in the same manner mat itep resentativea in Congress are elected. This would dispense with tho intervening ma chinery of the Electoral College, as well as Congressional caucuses ana national con vpntlona. which is a- temptation to in triguing politlans and designing office-seekers to mako arrangements for the loaves and fishes to be divided among themselves and their special friends. In my judgment the time has arrived when tuew conven tions, both State and national, should be d snensed with, and I bo stated during the canvass in this State last summer. Tho election by tbe people is simple and entire ly practicable. The States csn be laid off in electo al districts, equal in number to the Senators and Representatives in Con ciess. which is the basis of the Electoral College. The electors in each electoral dis trict could vote directly for President and Vice President, and the candidate receiving a majority of all the votes cast in an tne eiec toral districts of the United States should bo declared elected. This would be bring ing the government closer to and more ell rectlv under the control of the psople. In a mr Maira to Coutrress of date of July, TSfiS. I exnressed tv views on this subject and gave in support of them the following sentence irom the message oi rresiueui, Jackson, as above mentioned, of 1829, thir ty-nine years ago: A QUOTATION FROM JACKSON. "I would, therefore, recommend such an amendment of tho constitution as may re itaove'aJVfolttiBediate agency to the election; of Presideat and Vice-President. 1Tho mode, may be so regulated es to preserve to each State its present relative weight in tbe election, and a' failure in tho first attempt may be provided for by confining the second to a choice between tbe two highest candi date?. In "onnec'idn with such an amend ment it wouM seem advisable to limit the service of the Chief Magistrate to a single term of either four or six years. If, how ever, it should not 'be adopted, it is worthy of consideration- whether a provision dis qualifying for. office tho Representatives' in Congress upon, whom such election, may have.deyolved, would not be proper." In the Bame message I went yet farther : "Strongly Impressed with the truth of these views I feel called upon by an imperative sense of duty to revive substantially the re commendation so often and so earnestly made by President Jackson, and to urge that t jo amendment to the Constitution herewith presented, or some similar propo sition, uay be submitted to the people for their ratification or rejection." But Con gress was againstjno and tha recommenda tion went for naught.- Reporter As I understand you then, sir, a representative Democratic government, in the literal meaning of the term, is what you consider the essentiil for preserving and perpetuating the theory of Republican government? - Mr. Johnson That is my meaning. The framers of the Constitution made the government limited, as were the different Sta'es. Herein consists THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN fc)UB CVWN j AND THE ANCIENT REPUBLICS. In the litter the individual was absorbed in the S;ate, which prescribed his religion and contrbled his activity. The American system rests on the assertion of the equal rights of every man lo life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness, to freedom of con science; to the culture and exercise ot ins faculties. As a consequence, tbe State. government is limited as to the general government in the interests of the Union; as the individual citizen In the Interest of freedom. Without States one great branch of tbe legislative government wonld be wanting, and if we look beyond the letter of the Constitution to the character of our country, its capacity for comprehending within its jurisdiction a vast continental empire is due to the system of States. Reporter In the event that there is really a settled plan for a third term, what steps do yon think will be taken to bring about tbo consummation of the object ? Mr. Johnson The thins might be done in many ways, but it would be the work of the monopolists, who, one and all, natural ly favor centralization. Among the many rings of monopolies may be- mentioned, the land crabbers, who. by Coneressional en actment, have been awarded millions of acres of tbe public domain, which should ha?e been the heritage of future genera tions. Then comes the railroad monopoly, whose iron bands penetrate throughout the country, from ocean to ocean and from the lakes to the Gulf, growing In wealth and power from year to year, and forging chains to bind the people as heavy as their own rails. That these powerful corporations are constantly Increasing in wealth and power, while being consolidated in the hands of a decreasing faw, is well known, and their rottenness and corruption is clearly evi denced by the Credit Mobilierand Fremout scandals. Next are THE BONDHOLDING RING, THE WHISKEY RING, THE IRON RING, AND THE MILI TARY RING, of which latter Grant Is tho head. Thus, in tho bands of the leaders of these rings, representing the great Interests of the na tion, is more than imperial power, and to retain the power they now have ana acquire what is certain to follow, they would do anything that kept the people from interfer ing with their plans and tho carrying out their selnsn ends, uapitai ana power go hand in hand, and capital being timid de pends for safety and protection upon power. With a figurehead for a President and a subtidized Congress, how easy it would be to tnact a law declaring that the peace and perpetuity of the government were In dan cer, and pass a law conlinuine the President in his seat for an Indefinite term, or during the pleasure of Congress. Reporter nut, nr. jonnson,, ino late civil war has made us a nation of soldiers, and if such a usurpation of power was at tempted would not the people rise .in tueir might and tear down their laise laoisr ilr. Johnson steps wouia do UKen oe- f orehand by a tkurul stationing oi troops to overawe anv attempt of the inns; yet, eran- ted that tho effort was made, what could an unarmed mob accomplish against a dis ciplined soldiery well armed and witn abundant war material and a fall treasury lo sustain them? Sherman would carry out such orders with avidity and the pres- tiee of success would still further discour- aeethe people to resist the oppression most ol whom realize wnat ine terrors oi civil war are from sad experience. Tho country Ib already ruled by a "stratocracy," or military government, and the transition to a more arbitrary assumption or power will in all probability be so gradual as to cause no alarm until, the f hackles aie riv eted upon our limbs. ANOTHER GREAT AID TOWARD CENTRAL. IZATION is an inflated paper currency for the people and Interest-bearing gold bonds ror tne mo nopolists. He retrarded this as one or tne most aan gerous elements of power, and showed by statistics that while the quantity of gold aud silver taken from our mines was lu excess of tho currency in circulation, yet, except tbe small amount held in tne t reasury , me remainder mysteriously disappeared the people, had none of It and yet it was some where: perhaps where it would "do the most cood" when wanted. With tha rings in power and a centralired government it would be an easy matter for Congress, by a special act. to deprive the people ot even currency, by renuenng it valueless, ana, with the eold of the Western mines in its vaults, by a lease of power which would satisfy the wildest dreams of an avowed im perialist. Reporter What class of politicians do vou suppose most earnestly desire the urine- in? about of this centralization or Csesarism the old rebel Democratic element, which boasts that it is not yet dead, or tho ultra Republicans? Mr. Johnson iNeitner ana notn. ine sycophants who now cluster around Graut would ba elad to see him elected a third tlm8. knowing it is their sole dependence for continuing in omce. xney are oi ooiu classes, and It Is noticeable that every prom inent ex-rebel who lias fawned upon Grant has been rewarded with a position ot some kind. In this connection Mr. Johnson men tioned Henry S. Foote, of Tennessee, who had been louDeinc around Washington waiting for a crumb of patronage, and whoso zeal In the service of hisjnaster has lately been.rewarded by an appolntmfen to South America, which, occurring shortly after a bitter personal attack upon himself (Mr. Johnson,) be .considered assignincant of the President's hostility towara mm. PURITY IN PARTIES. Mr. Johnson, in response to a question on this subjact, said that there were at the commencement or the war. two crana par tiesthe Whig and Democratic both of which had th hichest veneration lor con stitutional liberty, in which was included States' riahts. thoueh not tho right to ee cede. A good Democrat or Whig could not take up arms analnst tho government, and iho professed devotion of the men who did to tho principles of thoso old and honorable party organizations was tho merest clap-trap and injured the party now. jeuerson Davis in again trying lo "fire the Southern heart" was a great misfortune to this sec tion, for they were taken as the sentiments of the Southern people, while in fact they were endorsed by an insignificint few ot tne bt. Uiair Abrams class. He denounced General Holt in very se vero terms for writing a letter recently pub lished, containing a statement in regard to the trial of Mrs. Surratt and the action of five members of the court in relation Here to. He said that the proceedings of that memorable trial were published under the Bupmhion of a government official who testified to their correctness and rullness The publication of General Holt, claimed to be a part ofXke proceedings, which if true, showed that the manuscript hid been tampered with, and at the same time raised a question oi veracry Between, mm Qtio:t) and Colonel Burnet, tho censor of the re port of the trial, as he certified to what was not true in that event. Csesarism was not a new idea and the failure of the first organ in advocacy of the measure was no Indication of its abandon ment, in the Imperialist of July 3, 1868, flies of which paper he has on hand, Mr. Johnson read the following extract: "The magnificent destiny of this country is pre determined and inevitable, and l js borne . . i,r fta.' 10 empire on toe resiBueaa tutioui. ui FALSE EDUCATION. Mr. Johnson thought our system of edu cation was a false one, and contrasted with that of Prussia. There the youin were trained to Itbor as well as acquiring an educational knowledge, and taught to rev erence and protect their country and king. In this country tho idea of education seem ed to be to live witnout woik. a great deal was said aboat skilled labor, intelligent labor and all that, but It was impracticable in a great measure. Who ever heard oi a man possessing a good education pursuing severe manual labor as a means of obtain ing a Hvelltood from choice. Did anyone suppose that skilled labor built the pyramids of Egypt or the Applan Way?' Certainly not. Intelligence and skill supervised the work, but the laborers were as icnorant as the samo class of men in more modern tlm?s. Our children should not be taught that labor was degrading; and that as soon as a few removes from illiteracy had been attain ed by education tbey must look for some position Tvhich would enable thorn to live without solhng their hanas. in addition to what was taught already, a love cf country should permeate and underlie our whole system of instruction, a know.edge of the constitution and ol liberty should also be ac quired, for on the observance of the doc trines contained in that instrument depend ed the salvation of republican instltu'lons on this Continent. As will bi seen, toward the last the con versation look a general turn and many su' jecta were discussed. PERSONAL. Amoner the reconstructed Confedsrates Mr. Johnson mentioned Gen. Barringer, of North Carolina, while the lesser lights of the secession democracy and the Radical leaders in this State camo in for his animad version. Isham G. Harris whose latest exploit of yalor since the surrender was to accompany a defaulting railroad president to Dal.on to fight a duel with a Knoxville editor for exposing his shortcomings he spoke of in the same manner as he did of G.-aut. Holt and others, speatnng oi mm as "the little fellow" and "King Hairis," which latter title he bestowed on him during the canvass of 1861. Mr. Johnson talked with all the anima tion that characterized him in his palmiest vs. and during tha interview walsed the floor and gesticulated somewhat as is his wont when before an audience, in repiy to an inquiry as to his health, he replied trat it had ereatlv improved during his visit to the mountains, from which he bad just re turned, and that he felt no .bad enects irom the attack. of cholera which ror a time prcs- trated him. This remarkable man, who has passed through every phase of Ufa from tho hum- bleat, walks to be the peer or princes ana tne equal of emperors, still preserves the affa bility of former days, when once the Ice is broken: and men of all classes approach him as freelv, and are treated as courteously the one as the other. Though as a raco.ine negroeB have not appreciated his efforts as a "Moses" in their behair, hi yet is aiwayB willing to grant tbem a favor, two Instan- ces of the kind occurring under the obser vation of vour corresnondent. On leavine hs accompanied me to the door, and after a cordial shake of the hand bade me good-by, adding an invitation to come and see him whenever Iwas in Greens ville, and I took mv departure more than ever convinced that in many respects he la tho most remarkable man in the United States, and satisfied that ho hates the salary grabbers, from Ben liutier up, as corciauy as be docs the consolidationists. THE REASON WHY. It was not that I loved her overmuch That made our ttartinz bitten It was not for the softness ot her toucb, Orher oyes' gutter; It was not that her cheek was rosy fair. Or smooth as any peach's; It was not that she had such lots of hair As black as leeches; It was not for tho cunning hat she wore, All uowers ana laco ana leauer: It was not that, though temperance to the core, wo smueu rogeuier: Twas not that when we parted her snail hand waved an adieu I did not so discern It; 'Twas that she borrowed my umbrella, and lua not return re THE I. O. GOOD TEJIMiiinS. To the Union and American: This wide-spread and popular temperance oreinization Is In troubla about "tho man and brother." The k. vv. ii. liooge oi ine Order met this year in London and settled finally tho question of negro membership bv ordering that no distinction shall be made In any LiOdgo on account oi race, color or previous condition, thus furnishing another instance ol tho oitnaoess ana stu pidity of that miserable fanaticism which advocates tho social equality or the nearo race. There are, as we are Informed, 400 Lodges of Good I emplars in Kentucky, about 200 each In ortb Carolina, tteorgia, Alabama and Tennessee, with probably 200 more scattered ttroneh the other Southern States. Yet, the supremo legisla tive bodv In tbe Order, blindly drives from trem these 1,400 Lodges for the sak9 of the few negroes here, and those tnat aesire to become members; and tnat, too, wnne ne. groes have temperance organizations of their own, and the Southern Grand Lodges of Good Templars stand pledged to aid them, bv compact and otherwise, in extenmng them. Asimilar spirit and the passsga of the same resolution two years ago by the National Divhion of the Sons of Temper ance drove off the entire boutbern member ship of that equslly popular order. That event was tho first step toward tho estab lishment of the new order ot united Friends of Temperance, upon the basis of an exclusively white memoersuip. we are led to theso reflections Irom noticing in one ol our Georgia exenanges, the following communicailou from the i. w. lempiar oi that State: Office of the G. W. C. T., Rome, Ga., Sept. 8, 1S73. To tho Independent Order of Good Templare of Georgia: The Right W. G. Li. of tho worm naving oy their recen! action at London decided in effect that, in our State, as well as else where in the world, tho cilored race are en titled to charters and all the privileges and rights of the Order, it becomes our duty to face to the front, and absolve ourselves as earlv as nosssible from all connection with the Right Worthy Grand Ledge of the World. By our Constitution the Order in this State is a white man's Order, and we cannot afford to affiliate with those who hold differently, and in my judgment, we ought not If we could, tsj lorco oi the re cent Constitutional amendmants, the col ored rac9 have had bestowed on them enual political rights, end equality before the law. but they have not yet been raised to social equality, nor can this ba done by tho flat of man. Thoso who are engaged in this vain endeavor will have to set themselves to the task of reforming an or- dinanco of nature, and of de feating the will of God. The. difference is ono mado by the God of the universe, and is not very likely to ba changed by mac. I therefore recommend that each Lodge Instruct its deleg.tcs to the Grand lx)dge of Georgia to sever their connection with the Right Worthy Grand Lodge of the world as soon as possible, and with all oiners wno agree witn it, -'no hkb such measures as a:o proper to form a Right Worthy Grand Lodge of cur own, composed of those who agree in sentiment. I recommend that the Grand Lodges of the different Southern States be requested to take earlv action on this subject. Wo have succeeded too well to bewDllng to abandon the Order. Tco much good has been done bv tbe Order to surrender to the fell de- strover. Our hopes of tho redemption of our race from tha evils of intemperance are too hich to bo given np. We must stand by the Order as It was before this foul blot was nut upon it. Let us remain Good TemDlara with our motto, "Our Constitu lion as It is the Order as it was." Heed nothing tending to divert you from the great principles of tho Order run after no Strange goas. very .especuuuy, J. W. H. Underwood, G. W. C. T. of Ga. We regret to see this movement for still another temperance order, as wp are in formed that tha Grand Lodges of some of tha other Southern States will at once con solidate with the United Friends, an order which, as we have sam, sprung Into exist ence from the very same causes that now agitate the Good Templars. Of course they will all withdraw their allegiance from the R. W. G. L-, and we should think the gen eral cause of temperance -would be best promoted by a grand consolidation of them all in the 'jnuea menus. Tiatrid Sanlsburv died of neelect and ex- nosure In Memphis on the 18tb, althongh be was the presumed owner of $125,000 worth of property in litigation at Wheeling, W. Ya. SANKIKGa BAEKHTO HOUSE UF Mmlle Savings Company. DEPOSIT!! BBOUVZI AND m'JL'JSBKSX ! l1(veri thvnfvn? iaxoM nBCCtl&tCQ, OOUSC- tloia raaOa, cad G sneral B lukins buslnsM cram toted. Janl Jy FIMCE MB TBADE. SANIXVJXIiE QUOTATXOHSs LOCAL BONDS. Tennessee Bonds, old. 8tK Tfinnessea Bands, new. .....;iJ4 Tennessee bonds past doe jg Tennessee coupons, past due. ....... 00 Tennessee coupons, fundable Comptroller's warrant " Davidson county bonds, past due Davidson county bonds, due 14 Davidson county Bonds, due 15 lf&Tlason county ponas issueu u 0.0"- anaracmoroao. ro: DaTidson county coupons, DaTldson county warrants... Wilson county bonds, due 19. 90 80 T6 76 70 Wilson county bonds, due '89. VTUMIU CUUUbJT UUUUSi UUU iWt.i Montgomery county bonds...... Montgomery county coupon?..., xtasuTUio cuy Donas, pasi aue : NashTtlla city bonds, old, dua 14 Xashvillo city bonds, old, due IS Nashville city bonds, old, due '7 Knahvllln rlfvTiriTiit. nlrl. (Inn 19 VahiHll pitr WituIr nlil. due '82. T. NaahTille city bonds, signed Brown. 65 NashTllle city bonds, signed Alden. CO Nashville city bonds, Parle 25 NaahTille city bonds, signed Morris or Ker- cneyai, aue 'i CTJBBENCT AMD EXCHAHBK. Business was very quiet with our banks yesterday. The panic in Wall street.seems to have culminated ana our Dangers are predicting psrfect quiet early next week. GOLD AND SILYEB. Gold clo3ed in New York at 1114. Deal ers hero pay 110 and hold at 112. Silver is taken at lOo for halves and quarters. GOVEEKMEOT BONDS. There Is a wide margin in the quotations of Government bonds. The following are the quotations at iu:20 : United States six per cents or '81.115 Five-twenty bonds of 1862. Fire-twenty bonds of 1864... .....112 Fire-twenty bonds of 1865 ..113 Fire-twenues, new Issue, 1865. ..112x Five-twenties, new issue, 1867. ..114 0117 FlTe-twentles, new Issue, 1868... 113X115X Ten-forties, uu New Uto per cents. Ill) 111 LOCAL STOCKS AND BONDS. We have no quotations of Tennessee bonds to-day. Our brokers were willing to pay 80, thoueh Ihsre were none on tho market. Comptroller's warrants are dull. Deal ers buy at 02 and hold at 95c For quotations, wnich are mainly nomi nal, wo refer to those given by the Nash ville Savings company, corner union ana College streets. BANKING. Tkird I&atioraal Hank, NABHYILLE, TENNESSEE, SOAKIi OP DISEOTOKSl tT W. BEBBT, OHAS. S. WTT.TYMA'W JOHH3XBEMA2I, JEDQAK JOHE3, DANIGL T. OABTJC3. TBAH5AOTB A G ENSEAL ZXOHANQB Basinets and deals In United States Bond W.W.BEEBY, President. JHO. Kill KM AN, Vice President, eepl ly 6EiEKAlMARKETS. Satubdat, Sept. 20, 1873 filasUvllle OottOB Har&es. The market to-day was very quiet. We quote as follows : Inferior 5 9 Ordinary Yl uooa ordinary 15 16X 16X Strict low middling... Wo give as follows a summary of the transactions of tho day : Receipts 50 Bales 19 Shipments 251 TfASHYILLB OOTTOS STATBXB2TT. Stock on hand Sept. 1, 1873 2721 Received to-day 50 Becetred previously 1512 1562 Total.... 4283 Shipped to-day. 254 Bhlpped previously, 780 3034 Stock on hand. 1249 We are indebted to McAlister & Wheless, Commission merchants, corner Broad and Coll ego streets, for tho following cotton quotations In New York and Liverpool during the day : lii veep ool, aept. zv, 12:30. uoiion dull and unchanged. September basis of low. middling 8 15-16d. Sales 10,000 bales. Liverpool, bept. 20, im cotton dull. Middling uplands 9d: middling Or leans 9id. Sales to-day 10,000 bales, of which 2,000 bales are for export and specu lation. Octooer ana ovemoer upianas on a basis of low middling, o 16-lod. Ijvekpool, sept. vut uouon dull. Middling uplands 9d: middling Or leans 9Jd. Sales to-day 10,000 bales, of which 2,000 bales are lor export ana specu lation. New Tobk, Sapt 20. Cotton Bombay receipts from the 12th to 18:h, 3,000 bales; exports lo Ureat .Britain a.wu oaies; ex- norts to the continent bales. Stock afloat m Bomoay naroor nono. . New Yoke. Sept. 21), 12:4s. uotton Market neglected and nominally unchanged. Ordinary 15ic: good ordinary 17ic: strict rood ordinary 17ic" low middling ISic: middling lojc; .aiaoama l&jc; uneans a3. Sales for consumption 97 bales: last eve nlng for exports 00 bales: for consumption G7 bales. New Yoke, Sept. 20, 12:55. Cotton Futures nominal, and a very light business. September delivery 18 1-16018? c: October 1710)17 li-ioc: N07emner 11 i-iorerui v 16c December 171ai7ic; January 17ic: February 17 13-32iai8c: March 18i fffllSic. Sale3 3.400 bales. New Yoke. Sept. 20, 2:15. Cotton- Futures firm. September delivery 181c bid; October 17IS17 11 10c: November 17 7-lOa December 1720)17 7-16c. Sales 5.100 boles. New Yobk, Sept. 20 Net receipts S.520 bales: exports to Great Britain 1,119 bales: to the continent bales; stock 75,905 bales. Soarrvllle Prtrclaloa KarSet Tha market is drooping with another de cline to day. Wo quote pacKeu irom store as follows : Bacoh Clear 6ldes 11c; clear rib sides 10!c: shoulders 9fc Laud Choice in tierces 91c; kegs lOJq buckets llic. Choice Hams Sugar-cured canvasea 15c. Breakfast Bacoh Sugar cured 13c Beef Tongues Per doien S6. Country bacon i3 weak. We report sales from wagon to day at 9c for shoulders; 10c for sides, and 12013cfor hams, jSasbvllie J?rodaea Xar&cs. Dried Fbuit Receipts and sales of 4,000 lbs to-day at 6c for quarters and 8c for half paaches. eggs We quote at loc from wagon. Teanuts Market quiet. Wo quoto at S1.25 per bushel fiom wagon. Potatoes We quote at $1.25 per barrel from wagon. Feathers Stiff at 72c for prime lots GrasEHG We quote at $1.0001.05, the latter figure being paid only for choice 101s. Beeswax Dull at 27c. Wool We quote 25i330c for unwashed, and 40fi)45c for washed, selections com manding a fraction more. Broom Corn Market active at 307c. Rags Market dull at3fi)3ic Hay We quote old at $20 per ton, and market dull. Poultry Spring chickens command 15 018c. Butted Market stiff, with sales of good country at 30c. BnenTlIle Flour wad Urals Martti. .Flour Maraet actlvo and prices Bteady. We quoto as follows : Superfine $5,250 0.00; single X $5.7506.25; XX f.6.500 7.25; XXX $7.2507.75; family $7,750 8.25: choice family S8.250S.5O. Corn Meal We quoto loose at 65c and bolted at 67c, Backed. Corn Shipments to-day of 700 bushels at 63c per bushel, sacked and deliyjred In depot. wheat Wo report sales of 1,500 bushels to-aay at $L42j)i.4o per bushel. Oats We quoto at 85c. buying loose. and 48050c In store, bags Included. urah we quoto at S12.UO per ton. loose in bulk, and $16.00 per ton sacked and delivered In depot. Kaalivllle Grocery Market. Stjgabs Now Orleans, In hocsheada 9 011c for fair to choice: Demerara 114 12a standard hards 124c: New Orlnana clarilledwhltal2i121q do. yellow 12ic: A cofifeo 12c; B do.lljc: extra O do. llic: rorio aico iijajiicj yeuow u lUa)llc idOLAHHEs and 3ibtjt6 New Orleans 70g)75c; Birupa 45S60c; golden sirup CO e65c. Coffee Market still advancing. We quoto Rio, common to choice, 25 27c; L&iruayra 27c; Java 30c. Nails Wo quote at $4.7o for lOds. and 25c additional for olminishlng grades. o alt vo quote ousnei parrels at $3.00 per barrel in depot. candles wo quoto star 10fl)19Sc pound. FISH Wo quoto as fouowa : Half bar rels, Notf. 1, 2 and 3, $9.00, $7.25 and $6.50; 3t3, j.03. i, a ana s. ?i2.co vac 8.75. KICE We quoto at 81010c. Teas Wo quote Imrienal $1.00fl!l.60: Young Hyson $I.15fil.50; Black 75c $1.25; Gunpowder $101.50. irowDEB Dnpont 57.00: Sycamore Milla $7.00r blasting $5.00: fuse per 100 feet 05c shot wo quote patent 52.80: Buck $3.15. LiQUons We quota common rectified whisky gallon $1; Robertson County w.ioacw; jsourDQn io!o.ou; .Lincoln County $1.752.25; Highwines SI. uorrorr Tni3 we quote, at 10c BBOOsts we quoto at $2.50ffl3.50 oap We quota at Cffl3c & E), oxiS 4.v p cox. Bagging We quote at 15ai6c for hemp and flax. Ssnd7lea. Seeds Clover $6.50: timothy $4.25; orchard grass 51.75; blue grass $1.75; herd's grass $i.ou; millet out of reason. Cotton XABNS Wequotaatlllc, 13lc, lojc and 174C lor 7UU, wo, 50U and 400. shucks in demand at $3.50 per 100 Sis lor named, and $i.ou tor rouen. Wrapping Eapee. We auota small at rJc: medium, voc: double crown 51. lBON.wa quota aa follows: Tennessee bar 6c lb; Kentucky do 5c; Tennessee band 009c; Kentucky do. Sialic; Ten nessee boiler plate 8'c; boiler heads 0ic: are box lOc, sheet, common 6a)7c; do Kentucky 7i0SJc; do Tennessee 8(39Jc .barbels we quoteat 45C. Glassware We chance our quotations to suit the card rates as follows : 8 by 10 $6.75; 10 by 12 $7.25; 10 by 14 $8.00; 10 by 16 $8.75; 12 by 14 $3.75; 12 by 10 $8.75; 12 by 18 $y.5So; VI by20 $9.25. Discount 40. Flasks Tbe Quotations net are as fol io iva: Half pint $2.75; pint $3.75: quart Candies We quote stick candy 16c common fancy 17c UOEDAGE jute me: grass 20c; cotton 80c Peppeb We quoto at 27c. Sice We quote at 16c. Gcgeb We quote at 16c Tlie Cotton Hnxttola. Liverpool, Sept. 20 Cotton dull; middling upands 9d; middling Orleans 9id. Sales 10,000 bales; American 6,100 bales; speculation and export 2,000 bales: ales of uplands on basis of low middlings September, October and Xovember de livery 8 15-16d; do. New YORK Sept. 20.? Cotton in li mited request; new middling uplands 18fc; futures closed steady; pales of fu'ures 51,100 bales as follows: Saptember 18c; October 171017 11-16 c: November J 013 7-10c; Decabej 171017 7-16. New Orleans, Sept. 20 Cotton mar ket unsettled on account of New York ad vices; prices irregular and lower; strict or dinary 15017c; low middlings to strict low middlings lo019tc; sales 47o bales; re ceipts 580 bates; no exports; stock 8,015 Dales. Louisville, Sept 20. Cotton is dull; low middlings 17c St. Lodis, Sept. 20. Cotton 13 dull; new i3. Cincinnati, Sept. 20. Cotton is dull and nominal at 18c for middlings. I'orelarn Elarliots. London, Sept. 20, 5 p. m. Consols for money 0210921; on account 921092 5-20's, '65, 95i; do. '07, 95i; do. 10-40's 90; new 5-20's 91; Erie 45. The news received by cable from New Tork this morning caused abetter feeling in American securities. Rate ot discount in open marked for three months' 01II3 is 2 15 -lis par cent 0 1-16 below Bank of England rate. Paris, Sept. 20. Rentes 57f 171c New TorK Money MarteoU New York, Sept. 20 Money is hardly quotable, loans having been reported this afternoon all the way from 7 per cent per annum to 1 per cent par day. No rans statement has r een issued up to this hour (6 p. m.) Sterling is too unsettled to quote. Gold opened at 11110,111, advanced to 112f.and closed at 111 0112; loins of gold were made at 5a67 per cent gold per an num and 1-16 to i until Monday for carry ing; no clearings to-day; tho Assistant Treasurer disbursed $224,000. Exports for the week wero $o0,0G0. Governments were nominal; tho stock in the markat is very small and tho bonds are very generally heli by those who are not dis'resaed lor money, and who particularly at such a time as the present cling to their bonds as a security which nothing can seriously impair. No business in State bonds There was a bet ter feeli-g in the stock market at the open log, arising out of tha announcement that the Treasury would Duy ten millions conas at noon to-day. There was an improve ment of 2 to 6 par cent in values, and great hones were entertained that the end had been reached. But these hopes were soon destroyed, when it was announce;! that tho Union Trust Company bad decided to stop until Monday. Tha institution has nau very largo offers of assistance and Hs officers be lievothat they can resume business on Monday. Tha suspension of tho Trust Company was followed by tha bane ot the Commonwealth which closed its doors at an early hour. Tho excitement and panic which followed the suspension 01 these in stitutiens is beyond description. The Stock Exchange resembled a mad house and the streets wero blocked with people all labor inenndar great excitement and frenzy. Prices tumbled from 2 to 16 per cent and stocks were slaughtered without any ap parnet regard to values, when cool minds suggested tho Vienna plan of closing the Exchange, and all dealings on the streets were prohibited on penalty of expulsion and therefore no ousine's was transacieusuose anentlv. The following are tbe quotations in stocks as near as could be ascertained np to tha time to the exchange closed. Canton, 75; Tlftlaware. Lackawana and Western, 89; Erie cash 511: Erio preferred 6; Harlem cash 103: Hannibal and St. Joseph 22i; Lake Shore 83: Michigan Central 83; New York Central and Hudson, cah, 91$; New .Tersev Central. 92; North western, cash 40; Northwest, preferred, cash, 70; Ohio and Mississippi, cash, 271; Pacific mail, cash, 32 Pittsburg. 80: Panama, 00; Rock Island, cash. 88: St. Paul, cash, 32; Union and Pacific cash. 18; Wabash and Western, cash, 44; Western Union, cash, 55; Adams Express, co; wens, iargo s km., 02; oon Rolidated Quicksilver Mining Company- Columbus, Chicago and Indiana Central, cash. 19.. The number of shares sold between 10 and 12 o'clock amounted to 129,255, dl vided as follows: Western Union 34,)00, Union Pacific 12,200, Pacific Mail, 16.700, Obios. 9.900. Central, 15,759, Bt. raui, S.fifWi. T.ibn Shore. 2 300. Harlem, 2, 400, Panama, 800, Hanibal and St. Joe, 800, Erie, 5,000, Delaware, Lack, and Western, 2,100, Rhode Island, 9,700, Co- lumbus, Cleveland ana inaianapoua, o,vw Thn P-rtnnt of shrinkige in values, is as follows in soma of the leading shares: Har- pm. 391 ner cent. Western Union 6o, ran ama, 32, Wabash, 23, North -vestern Com mon and Rhode Island 19019, St. P-ul Common, United States Express Company, and Canton, 170151, Hanibal and St. Joo unares. and Wells. Fargo & Co 141014, Lake Shore, New York Central, Ohio and Minslssinnl. St. Paul preferred. C. C. ana l. C, Delaware, Lck. and Western and con solvation coal 12 to 10. The following table shows tha extrema fluctuations of the week in leading.' shares: Hlehest. Lowest. N. Y. Central and Hudson. . . .100 Harlem. 129 e 3 90 66 40 70 87 69 SI 10 40 C3 20 SIX 70 93 16 5K Lake' w? watasu six North westarn oreferred. 78' Bock Island. ioe American Express Company. 62 U. S. Express ComnanY. 67 Atlantic and Pacific prefer'd. 23f Consolidated Coal. 52 Fargo 72 JHiiwauKee ana St. faui..... 46v D'fd C8 Ohio and MIssIssIddL 37 Canton 85 New J cTser Central .102 a Union Pacific 24 uieveiana, uommoas ana In diana Central........ 23 IT 19 HanibalandSt. Joe 33 13 preierreu. j( a Pittsburg 35J 80 Micalgaa Central 87 83 Panama .115V 84 Western Union 90 55J Pacific Mall 43 V 31 QuicksilTer 30 X 2ltf " referred 33 30 Adams Express 91 b7 The ahrinkise in values represunted by decline of the above table is fully one hun dred million, dollars. The following table shows tho prices made during the Chicago and Boston fires ' and the present panic; , . Chicago fire Boston &IB. 89 111 43 8 79; 83 101 . 51 -1 40 119 26 23 43. S6' 129 91 60 81 Present Stocks. panic panic. 83 00 62X 2 40 70 87 50 26tf 103 X.Y.Cen. &Hud.. 84 V- narlem 418 Erie 20tf Lakeshore i Sa Wabash 52 Northwestern 61 " preferred. 83 Hhode Island..... 94 MUw'kee & St. P. 50!f preferred. "6jf Ohio &:Misa " Sv Illinois Central..,- 133 Union Pacific... 20 v., U. andl. U.... ux Hail. & St. Joe.... 51 K 19 19 33 .80 SI 88 65V 31 preferred. C5V5 Pittsburg ,112 Panama.:........ 55 D.li&W6?t..... 106& Western Union... Six Pacific Hall 49f Mir.hlir&n Central. 114 113.1f 83 in the afternoon some saies oi siocs were made greenbacks a3 high as 100 for New York Central, 87 for Lake Shore and 75 for western Union. With tha exception oi me Commonwealth all the banks to-day made theircleanine?. and the Manhattm com pany cashed the checks of the Union Trust Uompauy, dated Friday. How lorls IJrr Hood ZZnrKeC New York, Sept. 20 There wa3 a les3 spirited trade movement to-aay, oui ion berswere fairlv active and cheerful. A feeling oarvadea the trade that, tho Wall street monetary disturbances have nau no effect on prices and the market for cotton and woolen fabrics is steady and strong. Cotton flannels are very brisk, andln abort supply. Prints and worsted drsss fabrics are active and closely sold up. Wool flannel and blankets and repellaats are in snirited demand and firm. Foreign dress pooda brisk. Drv tood imports for tho weec $2,841,101. Hev7 TorK General Haxbet. New York. Sact. 20 Th'o monetary panic has unsettled breadstuffs generally and prices for all descriptions are nommauy lower with not enough doing to fiirly estab lish the market. Flour, sales in small lots; superfine Western and State $5.4000.15; pood to choice $6 9007.65: extra Ohio So 7508.OU; St. LiOUiS JfO.aUflGDli.w. vui3 kv aniet at 97. Wheat dull and lower, No, Chicago S1.4&; No. 3 i.4U rtye anu par ley unchanged. Corn heavy and lower, steamer western mixed 63065c; sail do. 66067c Oats quiet and unchanged, umee quiet and very firm; riu 2010221c gold. Sugar ouiet. Mess pork quiet; new $17.75 18.00. Lard dull ana lower, oiu western - . . . .tl L Bteam 808Jc Baltimore BfarKetr, RAT.TiimnE. Sent 20 Flour quiet and and nnchanecd: western supernno h.mioj 0.75: family 57.ourt uu. miea& aieaujr . . a. -- -xrrx a. t 1 and unchanged. Corn dull. Oats quiet, mirfidwMtern44tf?45c Rve quiet at bo0 90c Provisions quiet and unchangea. Hoflfcn nn 'raasactions. Whisky quiet at 9c New Orleans Markets. New Obijiass. Sent. 20. Flour dull on account of tha Texas quarantine; tr?bla $6.1407.00; choice extra S8J25. Com firm ypllo mixed 73c; yellow 75c Oals advanced 48c; prime 48c Bran dull at Sana's- -nay firm: choice S24025.OO. Mess pork dull and nominal at XI i. LKV salt meats acarte, shoulders 9c Bicon. nothing doing. Lard dull; tierces 809c; kez 10012c Sugar and Molasses no movement; two kpss of new svruos received from New Iberia, the first received this season. Whls kv dull: Louisiana 95k Cincinnati $1.04, pffpo nnohanpfld: . fiir 220221c; choice 22f?i23 nrima 2010231c Corn meal scarce and firm at $303.10. Sterling 20J sight I premium; gold 112. Cincinnati Marlicts. CmciSNATi, Sept. 20 The financial disturbances of tho Eist have attractea much of the business attention and tna general mai ket is quiet. Flour qulei but firm at S7.W07.io. wneas qcietak Corn firm at 55c Rv farm at. &S. uats firm and quiet at3S045c Barley demand fair and market firm- Groceries firmer. Oils firm. Eggs firm at 18019C- .Butter and cheese market steady. Provisions quiet and butlittU doing, quotations large ly nominal. Mess pork quiet at $16. Lard firm; steam held it 8c; kettle steady at 8 0Sc Bulk meats quiet; shoulders 7c; Moarrih h!d at 8 !c:. clear tela at uc. Bacon quiet; shoulders 89 clear rib 9 09 Jc; clear yjiHUUC. vvmssy sieauy a 93c. Louisville afarbets. Lotjisvillk. Sept. 20. Bagging In fair demand and round lots hemp pound 14015c Flour quiet and sieaay. Wheat eteaay at i.dvio)i.ou ou Corn scarce and advanced to 63iaG5c Rye and Barley unchansad. Coffeafirm, com mon to choice rio 252S. Hay-steady at SITiatfO-OO. Provisions quiet ananoicmg doin. Messpork SlOfiilG.GO. Bacon shoulders 9c; clear rib 1010ic; clear 10Jc packed. Hams, plain 13c, sugar-cured 13i gjlaic iiulK meats, snouiaere oc, u.e " 9Jq dear 9c Lard, tierce bja'Jc; Keg 9ic- pood 8c Whisky advanced to 93c The general marEet is quiet uu eimo ment prevails in consequence of tha sus pensions rnd failures In New Tork. Cblc&so IJarketa. Chicago, Sept. 20 -Flour dull and prices are nominal; shippers entirely cut ol the market. Wheat dull and market unsettled and Iowei; No. 1 spring $1.12; North western 51.12ifSl.13; No.2 $1.07101 03c, cash or September, closing steadier at out aid nrlrps: October sold down to $l-07Si . . . . no,, -vf o -4 c-1 I 'Mn lr.Tj7ftl" and dull and market unsettled with con- !iorftWn pr?itement at times.cosin?. ratner inwirr No. 2 mixed 39!391c for regular cash: regular 40c O ts dull and prices drooping; No. 2 29c cash; October Ojc. Rva lnll and micas a shade lower; No. 2 (r,foP.Rt. Barley in fair demand but at wr Atps. si.25tfnl 30 for No. 2 fall:. No, ?t i .no Ail. IK. Provisions auiet. saies oi 100 bbsof mes3 pork at $10.12i; round lots quotable at $10. E-ard quiet and unchang ed, for spot 8r38i?j demand fair, and mar ket firm for future. Bulk mets qiiet and weak; sties of shoulders, December and January 4Jc packed; short clear middles December 7c Bacon quiet and unchanged. Whisky dull and prices ara nominal at 92 9c. St. JLeaia eaaruutr. ht T-nms. Kp.dL 20 Flour auiet and nnlff a small order demind. Wheat dull and lower; No. 2 spring $1.05; winter dull and prices drooping, noi quowmy lfiwor- Wn. s rod fall $1.34: No. V rea winter $1.52 J 2)1-53. Corn dull and market ut settled; fair demand but at lower rates, sTn. 9 mimii 47c in nlevator: round lota or- fQro.i t call nf hoard at 43ic and 42c bid nt Jiiif?44c for October, closing at In iHoficmres. Oits lower, dull and market unsettled; No. 2 34030c in elevator, closing at inside figures; round lots offered at ttdsc; Sentember 32c bid. Barley In good de mand for best grades; choice to fancy sprine sold at $1.00(8)1.72. Kye dull anu prices hnvn inclined: No. 2 12tfi74c doslnc at 72J. Whisky firm at 95c Bacon dull; weak and onlv very small order trade. Mps nork dull, small lota at S1G.50 16.75 Lard unchanged. Hogs easier at $4.25 4.i0. Cattle active but only low grades cn tbe market. SPECIAL NQTICE8. OBSTACLES TO MABBIAGE. Sappy Kellef for TToaaar Men rrpm the ell'ects of irrors ana adujms lnearjywu. Manhood restored. Impediments to Marriage n...H v. Tnothndnt tieatment. New ana remarkable remedies. Books ar.il Circulars sent free in sealed envelopes. Adaress auwAiii icoMniiTinv. Tin. 2 Scnth itlnth street. ii.iioj.i..,i. t ti iTisHtntlnn havine a high reputation for honorable conductaud profes- lonai sauu jiu - - FINE SOAPS. kwwv - ENOCH .MOK'jAiH o duxjs- S AP. OLIOJ STTO L I 0i for S70,r' labor of one cleaner. .Give it a trial. saFo L I Q for windows Is bettor than Whiting or Water. Noremovlng curtains and car pets; ' SAP O LIO CUIUS liU, - , V : hnnM HAUilX HI"" Jwy. -.w slopping. Saves lapor. Yoa can't af- lord to ba without iu SAPOLIO for Bconrlnz Knives, Is better and cleaned BatH Brlclc Will not scratch. SAPOLIO, la better than Soap and Sand for Pol ishing Tinware. Brightens without Scratching. SAPOLIO Polishes Brass and Copper utensils bet ter than Acid or OilandBotten Stone.'. SAPOLIO for Washing Dishes and Glassware, la Invaluable. Cheaper than Soap. S A P O L I O removes Stains from Marble Mantles, Tables and Statuary, from hard-finish-' ed walls, ntl from cnlna and porcelain. SAPOLIO removes Stains and Grease fiom Car pets and other woven fabrics. There Is no oho article feaowa t&at trill do so maar hinds of vrorlc aad do It as if oil as Hapollo. Try It. ha SAPOLIO a now and wonderfuUy effective ToUet Soap, having no equal ra this country or abroad. HAtfD SAPOLIO as an article for the bath, "reach es the foundation." or all dirt, opens the pores, and gives a healthy action and brilliant tint to the skin. HAND SAPOLIO Cleanses and beautifies the Skin, Instantly removing any stain or blemish from both hands and face. HAND SAPOLIO la without a rival In the world for curing or preventing roughnefa and chapping of either hads or hand SAPOLIO removes Tar, Pitch, Iron or Ink Stains and Grease: for workers in Machine Shops, Mines, etc-, la invaluable. Por making the Skin 'White and Sott, and giving to it a 'bloom of beauty," it Is unsur passed by any Cosmetic known. HAND SAPOLIO costs 10 to. 15 cents par cake, and everybody should have It. You will like it. Don't Fail to Try These Goods. Bay It of your merchant If be bus It or will procure It for yoa. If not, tben write for oar Pamphlet, "All aboat Sapollo," and It will be mailed free. ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS 20 PAKE FXjA.CE, N. X. au30 D&W3m sp3d REAL ESTATE SALES. North Nashville. PU-BLIC SALE OF ON THURSDAY, SEPTEMBEB 25, "WE 'WILL HAVE OUB Opening Fall Sale of 'Iota FOBiTHE S0811SMIHE REAL ESTATE CO. AND FOR THE MoGAVOCK ESTATE TVhlch will be continued from time to timo du ring the Fall. Tbe IOtH to be offered aie botb 1b oad oat of the City limits, on and near tbe two lines of Street Itallroad aear tbo Cotton Factory, nnd ob McGavock Avenue, Illsb, Summer and otber improved Streets. Since our last sals of Lots in this locality, the North Xasbvllle Beal Xbtnte Co. has made liberal expenditures in making streets and boring wells, and the Cotton Factory of the Ten nessee Manufacturing Company has become an established success, causing a demand for a large number of houses for the uso of its operatives. The sale will be, as heretofore, positive. All Lots put up -will be sold without reserve. Tbe Terms will be: 20 per cent; the balance on 1, 2 and 3 years' credit, with Interest, but no security required. All purchasers building honses Immediately will not be required to pay the 20 per cent cash, but will bo allowed 1, 2 and 3 years' credit upon their entire purchase. Sale to commenco on McGavock Avenue at 11 o'clock. Conveyance by Street Cars Free, and Free Collation. Yfeinvile everybody to attend this sale, and call the particular attention of all persons want ing Lots to build on to the Inducement!! offered to them. BB0WNS & CHEATHAM, Ag'tS. Sept. 13, 1873. gepi4 td REAL ESTATE AGENCY. Wanted to Exchange. BeOAD STREET PROPERTY:, "WORTH 84,500 cash , for a lot In Edgefield rear tho Bap tist Church. A great bargain may bo had In this trade. . ARRINGTON, FARRAR & 'WEAKLEY, ang31 eodtf Agents. For Sale In EOj OEVEKAL LOTS OK GALLATIN PIKE, at from $5.00 to SC.C0 per foot, cash. These are very cheap". ABDfNGTON, FARRAR & -WEAKLEY, aug31 eodtf Agents, Mo. 38 If. College stieet. Wanted to Rent. We WANT TO RENT J00 DWELLINGS in Edgefield, built with comfort and taste, rent ing from $200 to S500 per annum. "Will those who own vacant lots please read this. ARRINGTON, FARRAR & WEAKLEY, aug26tf Real -Estate A gnta. For Sale In Edgefield. A MOST EXCELLENT BRICK DWELL lng that cost $1,300, At $2,350 Casb. "We have never offered tho like before. - ARRINGTON, FARRAK WEAKLEY, sep7 cod tf "Agents LOTS!