sr .:eap! yyfyt ffyryrt
(IKIIR 1RD &MERICIR.
BY P. C. DUXNINGTOX & CO.
Trrmn :Bn.Uy, ffli Weekly, 83-
SUXBAY, TEKRCAT.Y 18.1SOT.
"lending Matter on Each Page.
ITEMS OF GEXEHAI. SEWS.
Tho Sub-Coramittee. who hare been taking
testimony relative to tho condition or affairs in
Tennessee, submitted their report, which was
More favorable than otherwise. Tho Committco
discussed tho question of admitting tho Repre
sentatives from Tennessee to their scats in Con
gress, and the majority favored it, provided that
the Constitution of TenneMeo should flnt Lo ex
amined by Congress, and prove to ho Republican
in torn, when it is proposed to declaro that tho
State is restored to the Union. It is 'further
intimated that a portion of her delegation Is
willing to accept of this plan, which Is, ft
course, contrary to the restoration pol.cy
pawned by the PrasIdenU for, as stated in .the
Cessni ttco to-day, it virtually proposes to readmit
Tennessee to tho Union. Although no Vote was
reached, it is believed that at the next meeting
the Committee Trill Teport in favor of admitting
the Tcnneiieo delegation, if the form indicated
has been gone though with in tho House.
The Home Committee on Banking, in accord
ance with the views of the Treasury Department,
will soon report in faror of adopting some plan
compelling the National Banks to change the
present system of allowing said banks to hold interest-bearing
Segal tender notes for the redemp
tion of their liabilities. This courso will compel
tho National Banks to surrender the interest
bearing notes, and to substitute legal tenders.
This will b'l a movement in favor of contracting
Tho TeWgraphlc Correspondent of the Cin
cinnati papers of tho ICth, gives them the follow
ing: "Abandf forgers of Government vouchers
has beim arrested. It turns out that a printer
nataed Bogart, employed in the Dispatch office
here, has been doing the signing, and is believed
to have been instrumental in procuring the print
ing of the blanks. It is known that one of tho
Tang has received three thousand dollars as his
part of the proceeds. Jlamifications of the swin
dle are quite extensive, and by this time various
parties in Kentucky are arrested. Bogart has
made a clean breast of it, implicating a number of
THE PEOPLE SPEAKIXG OUT.
The popular uprising in Tennessee is
almost universal. Nearly all tho counties
will lxt represented in the Convention in
tliis city on the 22d inst. From day to day
wo have given tho proceeding of public
meetings appointing delegates, and declar
ing their views of the political situation.
"Vc add to tho list this morning the resolu
tions of the Giles and Smith county meet
ings. CILKS COCSTT.
JUtuhtd, Tli at we heartily concur in the call
made upon tbo people of Tennessee to meet in
Convention atAoshvillo, on tho 2d insU to give
soma expression of thelrsenlimcnt favorable to a
complete and speedy restoration of our State to
all her rights of equality and influenco in tho
Jtetohed, That wo give our hearty and unquali
fied endorsement of the policy of the present
Kxeeutiro of the United States, "His Excellency,
Andrew Johnson, Tennessee's most distinguished
son," for tho attainment of this desirable result.
Jtetohed, That the Chairman and Secretary of
this meeting, the various public civil officers of
this county, together with three Persons to be ap
pointed by this meeting from each of tho civil dis
tricts of this county, act as delegates to said Con
vention! to meet in Nashville upon the anniver
sary of the birthday of the Father of llii Country.
And that any citizens of this county, who may be
present nt said Convention, and who endDrso the
sentiments of the above resolutions, bo'rejiuosted
also to' act as delegates, and co-operate with tho
delegates from this county upon that occasion.
1. Jtetohed, That we, a portion of tho citizens
of Smith county, in convention assembled, for the
purpose of appointing delegates to tho State Con
vention at Nashville, on the22d instnnt, do here
by declaro that we have full faith and confidence
in the patriotism, integrity and wisdom of Tennes
see's boasted son, Andrew Johnson, President of
the United States, and that we cordially endorse
and earnestly support the restoration policy of his
2. Ueeolved, That in tho name of Justice, the
loyal people of Teunesseo, and her thirty-firo
thousand Federal soldiers, we' demand tho admis
sion of our Senators and Representatives oloctod
to ther scats in tho National Congress, and
to the full and complete restoration of our State
.to all hot- rights undor tho Constitution.
3. Jlemhed, That every effort to deprive the
Slate of Tennessee of herjuit position in tho Gov
ernment to bo organised as a territory is absurd,
and a virtual acknowledgement oi the nrinciplo
of secession which it has taken four bloody years
to suppress, and that we invite all, whatever may
have been their past history, to unite with us in
the future to support our Governments and that
we declaro our purpose to sustain it njUnst all its
enemies, CQino from what source they may.
TIIE CONSTITUTIOXAIi AHEXIWEXT.
The amendment to the Constitution cf the
United Statfet, reported by the lladical non
reconstruction Committee, docs not suit the
ficvcralVqmbcrg of tho " happy family."
The Washington correspondent of tho Ciii
cago TtWx FayH:
"The general impression here, among those who
have good means of obtaining correct informa
tion, U that tho constitutional amendment,
which passed 'the House recently, will not paw
tbo Senate. Tho lladlcals will oppose it,
regarding it as a comnrumiso of tho prin
ciples uf eternal truth and cvrrlastlng justice
whieh divine Providence has kindly committed to
Ibe-lr keeping and specially commissioned tiiem
toadv&ner. Sumner, honest though fanatical, and
learned though imtiracucaeie, uenouncca u in
unmeasured terms the other day, as a disgraco to
umamurvu turns uiouuin unj, iuiPKitM.vvu
thA rrtnnlrr. nnt! h rannat of tho declaration of In
dependence; so that of course ho and ail his friends
will roto against It. The Democrats, with Itever
dy Johnson at their head, will vote against it also,
leaving It to the feehlo support of a few milk-and-water
Republicans, including Fojseudcn, wh
doesn't hesitate to say that it is not 'strong'
Our own opinion is that it matters not at nil
whether the Senate agrees with the House,
orthollouso with tho Senate, or whether
neither or both agree in tho recommenda
tion of amendments to the Federal Constitu
tion. All of them have to be submitted to
the States for ratification, and if tho people
are worthy of freedom, they will take care
of all these mjttera at the right time and in
the right way.
A contemporary says a newspaper, "like
a child, is most liable to die before it talks."
Experience teaches that newspapers talk at
tho moment of their birth. They die of
over-talking and wrong-talking misleading
people, telling lies, and saying things that
do nobody any good and please nobody.
Sometimes they livo as tho mistleloe lives
on tho bough of the oak by drawing their
substance from individual owcr and re
source, nothcir own livo as parasites. In
litis case they livo by lying and by minis
tering to the interests of one or more cofed
crated scoundrels. Some live by levying
black mail upon innocent and upright com
munities, and some by whitewashing and
receiving tho weekly stipends of the ene
mies of good government and good society
and good morals. Some die because they
are edited by men who ought to be in the
lunatic asylum and some, according to lo
cation, because sensible and virtuous and pa
triotic people will not read them. Thencws
paper that lives and prospers talks always
and talks intelligently and rightly. If any
other aort livo it is because the people
who read them arc either ignorant or tricky.
There are wveral of this sort in the United
cxder "which kix?
Gov.Brownlow in his editorial of tho 14 th
thus defines his position in the struggle be
tween the President and Uic Radicals:
"If the 'people overdid plant themselves firmly
on any platform, it is on the platform now occu
pied by the so-called Radicals or 'faction' contl
tutlng the majority in the present Congress. We
go with that 'faction' of radicals. We approve
tuV principles and policy; and live or die, sink
or swim, survive or perish, we risk our life, our
fortune and our sacred honor on board of that
The issue between our Governor and the
President Is tho aharply made up. It
now becomes our legislators to determine,
under the altered circumstances, which lead
sir they will follow. Wm. G. Brownlow or
Andrew Johnson T "That is the question."
A Skatiuo Fba.iv Ono of tho latest
manifestations of the triumph of genius was
tho other day given on the Fifth avenue
skating pond, in New York, whec a young
roan without ksjs of his own, but having a
pair of artificial limbs, appeared to be enjoy
ing himself, ts well as anybody on skates.
Tin W rMnled to have been as swift and
greA a 'mf s&u&er on the ppd, meeting
sS"lbrl9;m'od that the affiu'r iras
.ipM&rto Bsheard-of feat.
The Philadelphia Frets, of the 12th, conj
tains a letter from its New York correspond
ent referring to James Walker, Esq.,
formerly of this city, and for many years
connected with the Insurance Companies of
.Nashville. It is a fabrication from first to
last. The individual described as in pov
erty, and keeping the door of a theatre for
a bare pittance is an impostor, if jhe repre
sented himself as Mr. "Walker ; though we
think it more likely that tho Prat and its
correspondent are palming oft" the whole
story, knowing it to be false, in order to in
crease and intensify the prejudice of its
readers against the Southern people.
This is a strong statement, and would
scarcely be allowable in regard to any pa
per unless it was inspired and controlled by
John W. Forney, who is undoubtedly the
basest Hessian of them all. He lias heen
properly described as tlie most perfect poli
tical chameleon of the time, invariably
changing color by what he feeds on. His
politics are determined by the amount of
pelf he may receive as tho reward of the
most degrading service which the necessities
of any party may require. This much in
regard to the source of this canard.
Jfr. James Walker, tho lather of Gen
Wat. Walker, the leader of the Nicaragua
an expedition, removed from this city in
1864, after a residence of moro than forty
years, to Louisville, Ky., and is now an in
mate of the family of his son-in-law, L.
IlicnARDsoN. He is seventy years of age,
and the subject of cataract in both eyes. He
is possessed of ample means, and is the ob
ject of the tender interest and care ef an
only daughter. So far as the statement of
the Press is concerned, it is false in every
particular. There is not a sluidow of truth
in it, tr about it.
Gen. Sherman made a speech at Detroit
tho other day. It was short as that of a sol
dier, and wise as that of an intelligent patriot.
"Iknow the man at tho head of affairs afWash
ington. and all we hare to do is to trnit him. fan-
plausoj and give him our hearty and earnest sup
port, vi e certainly nave a origin and prosperous
iuturo before us. Jnstood of war let us cultivate
the arts of peace. Letthoplow and the anvil and
ino macninesnopiaKeine place oi tne sworn ana
mooayonet, ana a nappy luturo ism storotor.us.
Cannot our people extract a lesson from
this? Cannot our legislators and those in
authority throughout the State accept the
teachings of Gen. Sherman on a subject $o
vital to the future of the Union and of the
States? If they would accept and act upon
these views, the General would vote for tliem,
if he were here, and we would vote
for them, if we were not disfranchised.
The friends of tho Constitutional Govern
ment of this country arc the same in scnti
ment. All who arc on thU platform are loyal,
all tcw are not are disloyal. As the President
said to tho Montano delegation : "I care
not by what name tho party administering
tho Government may be denorainted the
Union party, the Republican party, the
Democratic party, or what not no party
can administer the Government successfully
unless it is administered upon the great prin
ciples laid down in that paper." This if a
truth that will live in after times as well as
the present. If we do those things General
Sherman says "we have a bright and pros
perous future before us." If we fail in this,
God help ns hereafter.
THE HOUSE OF ItEI'RESEXTATIVES.
The House failed again on yesterday to
obtain a quorum on the franchise bill. It
shows a lamentable state of public afihirs
when upright and patriotic men feel com
pelled to adopt extraordinary steps to pre
vent mischievous legislation. We presume
that tho failure to progress with tho franchise
question is owing to the fact that certain
members deem it their duty to abacnt them
selves from the sittings of tho House, We
have had no conference with the members
who arc charged with obstructing business
in that body, but presume they have well-
considered reasons for the course they sec fit
to pursue. Wo reserve any further expres
sion of opinion at the present time, further
than to say, that the gentlemen who are re
sisting the gag of the previous question, and
the despotic haste with which the tnijority
are endeavoring to decide upon the impor
tant issues involved in the bill under discus
sion, ar6 lenown as liberal -and enlightened
legislators, and will be prepared to render at
any timo a. faithful account of their stew
Mr. Foote's work on the Itebellion, re
cently published'tby tho Harpers" of New
York, is marked by tho well known char
acteristics of that eccentric personage. It
discourses volubly Upon a number of mat
ters personal in their nature, but scarcely
gives a fact which.the scrupulous future his
torian of these eventful times wilr'care to
make use of. It id an unpacking of his
heart with words, oftcner than otherwise,
tinged with bitterness, Tather than a fair
chronicle of tho events he sets out to relate.
The public mind has other and better em
ployment than the reading of Mr. Footc's
criticisms upon the public men with whom
he has been associated. They arc quite
piquant gossip for politicians in the small
senso of the nrord, but tho earnest, honest
peoplo of this country have little patience
for a book of this sort, and wo can see no
good purpose, present or prospective, that it
can subserve. Tho object of a volume on
so serious a theme as the recent rebellion
should be to enlighten and instruct. This
can do neither. We have no. desire to in
jure tho sale of the edition now presented,
and presume it will bo easily disposed of,
but wo predict that it will soon take its place
on tho upper and dusty shelves, and bo re
garded as ono of tho trivial political curiosi
ties of the times.
Tiik Georgia papers inform us that tho mil
itary commission that recently tried Mr. G.
B. Lamar, of that State, for cotton frauds,
bribery, Ac,, has adjudged that he should
pay a fine of $23,000, and undergo three.
years' imprisonment. Though the judg
ment has not been made public, this is un
derstood to be its scopo and effect. It is
added that the President has ordered Mr.
Lamar to bo released on ball until ho has
time to examine fully into the evidence
upon which tho decision is aased. Prob
ably the President wants to ascertain the
man who was bribed a very pertinent in
quiry in connection with tho government
cotton interests in tho South.
LtnitARV ASD Bar Association. An
informal meeting of the bar of Memphis
was held on the Oth insL, for the purpose of
organizing a Library and Bar Association.
Messrs. Pike, J. B. Hciskel, C Kortrccht,
L. V. Dixon were appointed a committee
for drafting articles of permanent organiza
tion, and procuring a charter therefor H.
G. Smith, Esq.,wa8 elected President of the
Association j Henry Craft, Vice President?
J. W. Scale, Secretary ; and L. Y.Dixon,
Treasurer. It was resolved tha member
ship shall be by individuals, and not by
firms ; Uiat cadi member shall pay $50 in
itiation foes, and $25 annually thereafter;
that the papaent of $300 shall constitute a
life membership ; and that tho fees for mem
bership may be paid in money, or in such
books as may bo needed by the Association.
TitEF-mperor of Franco, on the opening of
the Chambers, 22d alt, road this significant
announcement: "JVoaee hat no political Slate
prixmtn in jail, nor poliOctd txila Vmc2 her
Jrontur." Such is Uiis day'the'coadition of
''despotic France." In free America the
com it different
$ UK BRIST6I. CtK8FOXE?rCE.
The Condition of Afiaiii'in Bist Tennessee Tho
East Tennessee and VirgiiHa Raihead Coun
ty Site Question in Sullivan Virginia Im
provements, etc., etc., etc
Special Corrrcspondence of Union and American.
Bristol, Feb."13, 1866.
Were we to heed the vulgar threats of those who
tako exceptions to ttbo results of their teachings
being exposed, we would seek '
"Somolone. sequestered vale.
Some habitation unknown"
there secrete Qarselves until tho orent dav of jtheir
wrath had passed by. But "narv time-" 'We
mean to speak against tho disparity and corrup
tlon engendered by false teaching so long as
Israel's God grants us vitality and rationality.
And this we think that lie will do, mobocracy and
assassins to the coMniry, notwithstanding.
Here ws stand on vtfoses' mount, overlooking
tho "promised land," whilst our mind runs out
into the prospective future when this .country
"our Tennessee," shall be restored to her proud
owners shall shake off the deadly incubus that
clings to her body politic, and stands faxOn all the
majesty of her original manhood the pride and
admiration of her noble millions tho star in the
glowing constellation of tho American Union.
Yes, we look forward to a period, not far distant
when this clement, corrupting in its touch, poison
ous to morals, disintegrating the social organism
of the country, and arrogating to itself the powers
of Omnipotence, shall bo dead, dead, dead; when
the administration of tho Government shall bo
restored to administrators chosen by those repre
sented and being legislated for, and the execution
of tho law exercised with "dignity and clemency
throughout the whole State.
That day is coming when thoso now in exile
shall return to enjoy tho pleasures, and reminis
cenccs of their dear old homesteads, without fear
of the ruffian or the murderer panting for their
blood. That gentle tap at the door, "at dusky
ere," snail do imi me once nosiue neignuors com
fnz to congratulate them on their return, instead
of the mob's alarm.
East Tennessee a terror to the nation rent to
atoms, yet lovely in bcr destitution, glorious In
her hnmility, shall " blosom as the rose," and
those who now are the instruments in the hands
of designing demagogues for the success of their
hellish schemes, shall be an ornament to society.
while tho.'e who seduced them into the wiles of
mobocracy and lawlessness shall accept exile as c
protection from tbo violence of an outraged pop
" There is a future. Oh, thank God i
A panacea for wrongs inflicted."
Every crime has its remedy in the future in
the "pent up" wrath of a vengeful God,
Those who, some weeks, since, halted the
almost bcggardly rebel peddler, near Buffalo
Church, in Washington county, shot six holes
through his breast, and conccalod him until they
thought that suspicion was allayed, and when
the flesh began to drop from his bones, stealthily
placed his remains near tho publio highway; and
who threatened other citizens of known Southern
sentiment with the fate of the unfortunate peddler
if they did net leave the country, will repent. of
their conduct, and perhaps (?) make good citizens 1
Thoso who led tho Itev. W. Newell, Pastor of
the Baptist Church at Buffalo, a few Sabbaths
since, out of his pulpit and notified him that ho
could not .speak in the name of his Lord and Sa
vior Jesus Christ until tbey said so because his
political tenets wcro adverse to theirs, .will, ere
thoy are gathered to their tombs cry for this per
secuted man, of tho holy ministry of God, to sup
plicate at a Throne of Graca in their behalf.
uappier is fie to-uay sitting beneatu ni own
vino and fig tree," with a consciousness of having
done his duty than those fiends, in human shape.
who danco and spOrt in fiendish and hellish mimi
cry around his vacant and silent sanctuary.
Thoso who, a fow days since, in tho same coun.
ty, drew their pistols and presented them to the
heart of a tender female, threatened to "shoot her
heart out of her bosom" if she did not reveal the
whereabouts of her dear husband, will at no dis
tant day blush and writhe in agony of conscience
at the mero recital and memory of their barbar
ous conduct and perchance reform will overtake
them, ere the tomb claims them.. Thoso who par
ticipated a week since in tho breaking up of the
Court at Harrison, Hamilton county who
mobbed fifteen citizens, not ox -rebels, but because
they wore Southern in sentiment who inaugurat
ed a reign of terror in the town and surrounding
country, will sco tho error of their way, and will
tramp beneath their feet the incendiary attempt
to incite them to such deeds of villainy. Theso
outrages are of but recent occurrcnco and speak
for themselves. .
Since my last there has been nothing to disturb
the quiet of our town andtho travel over this lino
of railway. Col. Chipnian,'tur,gcntlcinanly Post
Commandment has a guard in waiting for every
train, daily, coming from the West, to prevent
tho outrages pf a few weeks' since being repeated.
I notice, frotn your issue of tho inst.. that Mr.
Iloxfie, Superintendent of the East Tcnnessco and
Yirginia Road, has attempted to furnish you a
solution of tho difficulty that occurred hero some
time since, giving his action in the cose, Ac Wo
don't .modify our lcttor one iota, his card and its
endorsement by some of the members of the press
to the contrary;, 2tlr. Yanghan, thegentleman at
tacked, told ns to-day that he never knew tho man
who made the assault upon him, andyctMr.Hox
sio says that tho difficulty sprung, from an old
feudl But mark his language"under the cir
cumstances I dismissed him" his employee. If
not guilty, why punish him with dismissal ? As to
reflecting on tho officers of tho road intimating
that they encouraged mobocracy there was no
ground for such a construction, .and its proof of
this we call las attention to our letter published
in tho same issue that contained his cr 1 also to
the editorial of the sauio date touching the same
Jlr. 11. could find the cause of this decrease of
travel and trade nearer home than in tho letters
if your correspondent, if he would half try. Wo
would suggest to him the propriety of making the
effort. It would be advantageous to the EastTcn
nesseo and Virginia Railroad Company and the
Georgia and Tcnnessoo Read to pay the editors of
these Radical journals the income of their jour
nals out of tho funds of tho Companies rather than
suffer their publication. So long as mob violence
is taught, just eo long will the trade and travel of
the road bo embarrassed.
A word toyoufBlonntvillo correspondent, Mr.
Snnpp, whoso letter appeared somo time since.
We naturally anticipated a little flouncing and
' gnashing of teeth," from the fact that it is char
acteristic of his school. We will now furnish the
facts connected with the late election, asrecontly
presented to the Legislature of the State, and
leave to the reading publio to decido as to the
truth of tho statements made in a former letter.
On tho first Monday in January last an election
was held in the county of Sullivan, for tho rati
fication or rejection of an act of tho Legislature,
entitled "an act to proride for the removal of tho
county seat of Sullivan county from Blountville to
Bristol, in Faid county, and for the establishment
of a special court nt Kingsport; approved Dec. 5,
1685;" tho result of which election showed a
majority of some 74 votes in favor of Blountville.
On an investigation of the poll books of the elec
tion, it was ascertained by the affidavits of citi
zens of the county, that in Blountville district
somo 78 illegal votes were cast in favor of tho
rejection of said act, or in favor of Blountville. In
the White district, adjoining tho Blountville dis
trict, (which we inadvertantly called Morris, in
our letter, on which Mr. S. laid so much stress),
somo 21 disloyal or illegal votes were cast in
favor of the rejection of said act, or in favor of
Blountville. In the Branstcttcr district some,
seven disloyal or illcgalVotcs wcro cast in favor
of tho rejection of said act, or in favor of Blount-'
ville I Among these illegal votes cast, in Blount
ville were those of men who had been officers in
tho rebel army, QSartcrmastera of the same, and
rebel ministers of the gospel, and preached and
prayed for the success of tho rebel government up
to the surrender of the armies t
In the Branstettcr district men were suffered ta
vote wh) hod been in the rebel service, and who
had been "pnnclert" or "VoMrrs," one of whom
had plundered the house of one of tho affiants, as
so stated bj'hini. When the computation was
made and the illegal votes stricken out, and tho
vote reduced to what tho late franchise law re
quired, the result exhibited a majority in favor of
the ratification of the act, or for Bristol and Kings-
port, by about forty-one votes I These are ucJt'
as drawn from tho poll-books of tha rancorous
and vituperative Snapp, and have been sworn to
and forwarded, with a memorial to the Legisla
ture, by moro than two hundred loyal voters of
theceunty. Private dispatches from Xashvillo
announce tho Jetting asidea of the illegal votes,
which holds lip the tnttpptna County Clerk in a
rather unenviable attitude before his constituents.
To claim that he could not prevent the issuing of
certificates of loyalty to those not entitled to them,
and that he was not responsible for the conduct of
his deputies, is a willful perversion of truth. To
defy the examination of his poll-books, as if to
obliterate ata single stroke the veracity of your
correspondent, and then to suffer such exposure
before tho Legislature of the Stite, is anything
butcomplimentary to the troubled official. Think
of itl Men who had preached and prayed op to
thetlose of the war for the success of the rebellion
Quartermasters and officers in their army cor
tame to be furnished with certificates ef
loyalty under the restrictions of the franchise law,
and to vote, tells the story of fraud base fraud,
wilful and knowing fraud I "Murder will out"
If a maxim suitable in its application to the late
election. We renew the assertion that ho (Satps)
aad his , sabs in the late fnisds will be rsaeWy
handled at the next sitting of the Circuit Courtis
The LegWaUwe of Viffiftials deisc work
nobly. Her 1k Uirtead of leokisc after thei
perpetuation of their power aad the imeeest ef
PM-ty ends sad purpose?, are beading their whela
energy to the reespeniion of the Old Doalaion
fan hcriestitjpfan andjswfapidation. Their le
cisiatlon 'arittsa 'u ell forttisir energy and eater
prise. Itftoawectibn with the charters granted
for tho extessteu aad contraction of rail roads m
the eastern portion of tho State. Bills have been
passed looking to tho completion of the lines of
n.HwT in the Southwestern portion Of toe fctate,
which were under contrdel before the war also
for tieesastraetioB of anew road.' Theoae known
as the "Kentucky and Vlrgininia Road" leading
from th pointTia Moccasin! Gap to Cumberland
Gap is eliciting more general interest taan any
bthcr. Wo would calx special attention; to tae
following BiU of recent aetion by the JWgisjaiure
of Virginia. '
"Bt il 'enacted by the General Attambljaf Fir-...-
Ti..til..PaliTan( nnA Tlirftrtors of the Vir-
ginia'aniLKcntucky Railroad are herebyaiuthor
: .,.1 mj munmmT tfi ntftntr&ct With any reS-
ponsibie person or persons forthe completion of
saia roaawuninnve yeursnutu uji
ary,1806; and in the event of such contract be
ing maue wnu any suca persou v v;uu
tne saia iresiaeai ana. wireciora arc uoreuj u
i.nnum1 ta irll tat State s inter.
estlmatd road, to such person or persons on such
.-n. ' mnlnritv nf nnvate stockholders.
resident in Virginia.-mayagree to dispose! of their
intereUn said road- But this sale is auwonzeu
.,r.n ts.nn,i;t;.intiitt)iAKaid road ii to be com
pleted '"within the period of five years from tho
first of. Jan nary, 1SG6, and also upon condition that
the State is released from the deferred part of her
subscription to saiaroaanow unpaiu. .
'O'ThottirKvinrui io thessJe &athorized by the
foregoing section, tt meeting of the stockolders of
said company snail oa canea ana umccrs ui uis
company reappointed. , i
"3. Nothing herein .contained, shall effect the
interest of any contractor or cmplsyee in the Com
monwealth having unsatisfied claims against said
" 4. The guage of said road shall, conform to that
of the Virginia amt Tennessee roau.
"6 This act shall be in force from its passage.!
This road (Kentucky, and Virginia) was char
tered in 1853, upon the three-fifth principle, and
and was Jet to centract, tho work commencing in
1857.vTho expense incurred by the State and
company, up to tho suspension of 'the contracts,
by direction of the Board of Public Works, be
cause of the State's inability to 'meet her,ratio of
the expenses, amounted to ($33,345) two hundred
and thirty-nine thousand three hundred and forty
five dollars, ($9,000) nine thousand dollar? pf which
was paia by the stockholders ($103,000) one hun
dred and three '.thousand dollars by the State,
leaving tKo State indebted to tho contractors to
the amount of ($4G,31j) forty-six thousand three
hundred and forty-five.dollars.
Twonty-four sections of this jpad have been
worked on and most of the. masonry completed.
which, in many instances, was very heavy. Con
tractors frho were engaged in constructing the
road arewilling to resume operations so soon as
the company undergoes an organization, which
will take placo soon.
Tho billgrantingachartcrforaroad from Cum
berland Gap via Moccasin Gap and Saltsville, in
tersecting the Virginia and Tennessee Road at
some point, west ofMarjpn. jind. east of Glade
Springs, is to bo constructed by privato capital
tho, State taking no interest in the enterprise.
There is no prospect of its success. The road from
this point is forty miles nearer than the Saltsvillo
route, with many advantages superior to it, not
only because of capital already invested and work
done on tho road, but fromiits superior location.
It is true that the country is, somewhat broken,
still it is distinguished for its fertility and its ag
ricultural enterprise, as well as for its flattering
mineral blossom, the latter, until recently, bos
attracted no particular attention. The pc'oplo.of
its locality, and adjacentcountry, areowake to the
importance ef its construction.
That accomplished gentleman and journalist.
Col. J. W. Page, now a wholesale commission
merchant of Cincinnati, formerly associated with
your journal, paid our town a visit last week. He
won many warm friends during his short stay by
his gentlemanly deportment. Noue know him
but to admire him. He is " a chip of the old
'The Appronchlnff International Cliotern
The President has sent to each house of
Congress a message transmitting the corres
pondence between the Secretary of State
and the Minister of France, accredited to
this Government, and also other papers re
lative to the proposed International Con
ference at Constantinople, upon the subject
of cholera. Marquis de Montholon, under
date of November 15th last, writes that
every Power has adopted whether spon
taneously or to satisfy the "urgent desire of
public opinion arrangements which have
seemed to be of the most efficacy for guard
ing their territory against the invasion of
the disease; but experience has proved how
much these preventive measures adopted
in insulation and varying with localities
are difficult in harmonizing with the habi
tudes and wants of our epoch, impatient of
every hindrance that impedes the freedom
of commercial transactions. lie says he, is
inst motofl hv Af. Timiivn DeTj'IIuvH toi. at
tend the conference, at Constantinople, I of
men of science from various countries inter
estcdj'having, for its object, to seek out the
primeval causes of cholera: to determine
its principal points of departure; to study
its character and progress, and to propose
practical means for circumscribing and ex
tinguishing it in its origin. Tho Secretary
of State, in reply, promises to give the sub
ject attentive consideration, and, on Nov
ember 21, asks the opinions and suggestions
of Surgeon General Barnes. To this the
Surgeon General replies, suggesting that he
be empowered to designate two officers of
the medical stafTof the United States army,
as members of such committee. Under date
of Dec. 20, Sublime Porte assures Mr.
Morrison, representative at Constantinople,
of its) co-operation, and suggests that a meet
ing bo held in January or Febuary, and
that the execution of the measures agreed
upon be left to the several Governments
represented, and that Lalah FfTendi, Chief
Physician of the Imperial Court, and Dr.
Bartholette, now consul of Health, bo Tur
kish Envoys. A cordial welcome is promis
ed by the Courts, under , date of December
23. Mr. Morris writes that no date had
then been fixed definitely for tho assemblage.
Cotton Stcullnfr in the Sontli.
A New Orleans correspondent -of a Cin
cinnati piper thus refers to the advent into
that city of Messrs. Chandler and Watter-
son, who were sent South by the Treasury
Department to look after cotton frauds.
These remarks were substantially reiterated!
by one of the parties in this city a day or
"A few days ago there arrived in this
city, Messrs. Chandler and Watterson, who
were sent by the Secretary of tlie Treasury
to examine ana report upon tlie alleged
cotton frauds of Government agents in this
section. These gentlemen have made hut a
partial investigation, and have reported to
tlie Treasury Department that it would re
quire a dozen Hercules to, perform the duty
assigned to tlibm; that if they had been in
structed to inquire if any Government agent
had abstained from cotton-stealing, their
mission would have been a brief and easy
one. Their report might have been cm-
braced in the few scriptural Vonb: "No, not
one." The extent of the peculations in this
line exceed any thing ever recorded in the
history of official corruption and robbery.
The Government cotton, which exceeded
one hundred millions of dollars in value,
has been swallowed up by jts own agents,
and it is confidently stated by those who
ought to know, that the compensation to
ofheers and agents, and other cxpouscs for
the agents of the Cotton Hunan, will exceed
tho amount received from tlie sales of all
cotton received by the Government. Some
of the most prominent Federal officers have
been deeiilv implicated in these frandes. In
Mobile one of them was fined $90,000 and
imprisoned until he could pay the fane: he
threatened to peach on his confederates, if
thcr did not pay up and get him released.
A pony purse was made up for this purpose,
the fine was paid and the rogue released;
but it was soon discovered that the largest
contributor to pay this fine was the Collec
tor of the port, a sufiering Union Martyr,
named Marlegut, who paid $40,000 on this
account. Marlegut was removed; but this
was all. lie has managed to place a half
a million in a safe place."
The New Yoiuc Post on the Fkexd-
mes. hatevcr iactioa congress may sec nt
to take in regard to the future condition of
freedmen, beyond tho simple act of enforcing
their rights as citizens, their best "protectors
in the end will be found to be the Statesin
which they live. Congress may do them in
finite mischief by teaching them to look to
the Goyeraffient for support, and not to
thetaselve-i but it will do thea little good
which the States will not do in a more elfect
has of life in thk country by
fcet sci4Bte the past year was much
'greater thaa ever before, theaaeaber belay
esOsated at 1,783; in 1804, 353; in 1861,
rpHE SECOND PUBLIC SALE OF XOTS 'IN
.A., Brran a Addition to Edgefield, near tho
White s Creek Pike, postponed oa account of the
eold weaUier. 'wjJl positively take placo on tho
premisesJorf 'WKDNHSDAY, 21st inst. at ,11
o clock.'i. .
VI J: Lti R. VT. BROWN. Agents.
feb!3 3t, ZilA Union street.
Has permanently located at
SO. 12 AORTH CIIERKY STREET.
He has just received from New York one of the
finest STOCKS OF GOODS ever brought to the
city. i - ..,, ; feblS-tf.
, AT. 18 J-2'CEIAJR SHEET. ,
AVill sell a large quantity of Dry Goods on
MONDAY f AND V TUESDAY", fetlie 19th
And an endless quantity of Notions'
W. J. BACON',
O. W. BUKXXOBS,
J. W. QUAY,
W. P. CLAKDT,
E. & KOACH.
BACON, CLARDY & Co.,
Ho. 181 Pearl Street New York,
GOLD, K0AGH & CO.,
Xew i Orleans, Ji
Cotton and Tobacco Fnetorg,
,l ; AXD GKSEB1I.
BKFER TO '
W. P. Leverich, President Bank of New York.'
B. Seamen, Cashier Fourth National Bank, N. Y.
l), fa. iiencdict bons, .bouisville, ivy.
Anderson & Watson, St. Louis, Mo.
IX CHANCERY AT SFAttTA, WHITE
II. B. Grissom, Administrator of Levi L. Hutson,
deceased, tt. iuo ileirs and ureaiiors oi .Leu
Intoltenl Creditor Bill.)
TJf THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING THAT
J. .John Iicnlv. Charles Hutson. and Jr.mma 1,
Hntson and W. A. Liehtbonm. are non-resident
Defendants of tho State of Tennessee; it is there
fore ordered, that publication be made as to said
non-rcsident Defendants, for four weeks, to appear
at tae next term or our tnancery Court, to be
hnldcn in the court-house in Snarto. on the first
Thursday, next alter the third Monday in March
18CC. to nlead. answer or demur to said bill, or the
same will bo taken for confessed, and that all of
tbo creditors or said deceased are notineu to me
their claims -with the Clerk and Master at Sparta,
for pro rata distribution, duly proven as required
by law within the time prescribed, or' the same
will De lorover barred, sc.
t. TUllMtil, Uerk and .Master.
TUST RECEIVED AT II. C. SINGLETON'S
tl Stable, No. 7 South College street, SEVENTY
TONS OF BALED HAT. in prime order, which
will be sold at the low price of $21 00 per ton.
Also, a nne lot oi iventucKy raised MUiiCo and
WORK HORSES, which will be
sold at reasona-
Call and see
E. P. CKA1G,
mHREE GOOD ROOMS FOR RENT, NEAR
i the Chattanooga Dopot, water in the yard,
inquire ot JUlliN CU.NiNl-.U.
ivnowlcs street, wen .Nashville
CIRCUIT COURT OF WHITE COUXTY.
John Sparkman, 1
Mary Ann Sparkman.)
TT APPEARING "FROM ME AFFIDAVIT
JL of the Complainant, that the Defendant is a
non-sident, so that tho ordinary process of the
law cannot be served unon him. it is therefore
ordered, that publication bo made in the Union
and Amkkicax, a newspaper published in the city,
of Nashville, four successive weeks, notifying her
to appear at the next term ot snid Court, to be
held at the court-house in bnarta. on the 2d Men
day in May next, and defend this suit, or tho
snmo will be set for bearing ex parte, and a decree
rendered oy ueicnuanc
feblT-w4t A. DIUKKIiL. Clerk,
rpffO UNFURNISHED ROOMS CAN BE
X had at No. 160 South Chcrty street, with or
without boarding. Also Day Hoarders wanted,
Designated Depository and Financial Agent
of the United Slates.
Capital Slock l'nld Jn ..$250,000
KuriliiH or Contliisrciit I'linil...-. . 30,000
DECEIVES DEPOSITS AND MAKES
IV Collections on all accccssible points in the
UNITED STATES BONDS,
Gold, Silver, and
Un current M011C3',
BOUGHT AND SOLI).
HORACE H. HARRISON, C. R. PARSONS,
A. G. SANF0RD, JAS. G. 0GD0N,
N. DERBY. ' HENRY L. JONES,
JAS; G. 0QDEN, Cashier.
A. O. SANFORD, President.
R. G. JAMIEON, Assistant Cashier.
GASH ASSETTS - - $52,025,000
P. P. PECK, Resilient Agent,
31 College street, Nashville, Tennessee.
1UIE UNDERSIGNED HAVE ASSOCIATED
. themselves togcthcrundcr the firm style of
HAMILTON & CUNNINGHAM,
for the purposetof conducting a general
in all its branches, and have takon the sfore're
ecntly occupied by Woods, Yeatman k Co.,
Xo. IS College Street,
where they expect to 'keep a-wcll selected slock
of all roods in that line, to which they invite the
aiirnuoa ui luvir uiu irn-nus :uu inn pnoiie gen
erally. , J. M. HAMILTON.
iaie 01 Murej x Hamilton.
G. W. CUNNINGHAM
feW-lm Lata oi Fall & Cunuin gh am.
To the Volers of Davidson
"WE ARK REQUESTED TO STATE THAT
ton & Farrar'sReal Estate Agcncy.Public Square.
Methodist Publishing House, will issue certificates
to those entitled to -vote at the ensuing March
election, on Thursday ..1st day of February next,
and on each day thereafter, jSandays. excepted.)
until the day of election. Iio certificates will be
issued on the dayof election. Certificates already
Issued may be used cn that day. Those who have
lost eertiheates can obtain duplicates. JanlS-td
WHEELER fc 'WILSON'S
PREMIUM LOCKr-STITCH FAMILY'SEAVING
XO. 57 COLLLUE ST it BET,
Over Wm. Berry & Co.'i Dry Goods House.
. . . General Southern Arcnt.
l'ETITIOX TO NELL LAXD.
JANUARY TERM. COUNTY COURT, ISG3,
? FOR VAN UUBEN COUNTY.
Wm. Moonybaa. et, alt. r. Moony ham. et. als.
TT APPEARING TO THE SATISFACTION
JL of the Clerk, from the Petition whieh is sworn
to ana wea in mis cause, that Daniel Moonrham
State of Tennessee. 10 that the ordmary process of
lf oaana' fe ted 00 them: it it therefore,
ordered that -pubHeatien be made a tosaidnon
nWisJlft.U!?!?' Amhmci. a newsjpa-
successive wek;resJriBgai defendant to ap-
pi iwnw his veurt u oe noiaea at
the Court lis use. M Van Korea eeusrtar, oe the 1st
MBrtvtflJ ebrsary nut, than uJ ikr tj..i
saae will be takes for eesfcised, and set fcr heat-
ui wucHi. JKHMryotn. 1995. a
jaaa-wK SBCIL SMITH, CierD
Lato efR. HoiBasS Co.
Late ef Evans i Co.
. C S. BfKB jl
a. n? nantrx.
limn:. Putin co.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IK
lttt a t j
72 E. .Sidcgublic, Sqimr-
- ."Between City- Hotel .Suspension Bridge.)
NASHVILLE, -V - TF.XXESSEE.
if ii- ...v .
TTAVING ASSOCIATED THEMSELVES TO-
ju. gomer lor ino purpose ot doing a wholesale
SOOT, SIKfE & 1L4.1
Business, would say to their friends and tho trade
generally, they are now receiving and will keep
constantly on hand, one of the largest and best
selected Stocks of the above goods, ever ofTered
for sale in this market.
Possessing as they do, every advantage for
making these purchases, and with a long experi
ence with the trade of Nashville, feel assured
they can make it to the interest of the buyer to
make their purchases here.
. feblj-till qplst ,
CORNER CEDAR ft CHERRY STREETS,
J. Q. FUIGHUU,
of S3 Xortlx Summer St.,
THIS HOTEL HAS BEEN LATELY RE
. fitted and newly furnished. The proprietor
desires a liberal patronage of the travelling
R. T. TOMAN",
W. 8. MACSAK.
Late of Memphis.
LATK PORTER t MACSAR,
TOKIAF. MACRAE & CO.,
Cotton & Tobacco Factors,
So. 03 C'arondelet Street,
P. A MEDARY,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL GROCER,
S. E. Cor. Broad and Market Slroets.
feb9-lm XASHVTLLE, TEXX.
J. D. MARCH & SON,
TS"o. 11 Union Street,
BKTWKE.V JtARKRT ASK COI.LEOK,
COACH AXD 3ADDI.EKT, WARE,
' ijh .
. . -..And Manufacturers of
SADDLES. BRIDLES. COACH. BUGGY AND
WAGON HARNESS. COLLARS,
' I If AMES and CHAINS.
Also, a .large assortment of
WHIPS. THONGS AND HORSE CLOTHING.
Repairing dono at the shortest notice.
Franklin College Nursery.
IRUIT TREES OF THE BEST QUALITY,
and tho finest Evergreens, can be supplied at
Franklin College Nursery, five miles from Nash
ville, on tho m-ut favorable terms. Catalogues
sent upon application.
litU. A. JUNME.
feblMOt T. FANNING.
To the Cotton Planters of Ten
nessee, Alabama, & Georgia-
FROM and after this date, our charges on Cot
ton sold through our warehouses will bo as
Storage for sixty days or less, per bale ....1.00
" for each succeeding month...... 60
Selling Cotton per halo 1.00
Buying . l.W)
Shipping " " ' . 0
insurances ami uorcrnment tax extra.
All Cotton sold throuah our houses, excent (hv
a regular Cotton .Merchant.) will bo subject to tho
above charges, whether sold by ourselves or by
the owner. STRATTON, POINTER Sc CO.
BAILEY, ORDWAY & CO.
FOR 8 ALE
FOE A FEW DAYS,.
AT 8 DOLLARS PER LOAD.
AT t SOUTH COLLEGE STREET,
Next dooro the Fireman's Hall.
SMITH'S and STEAM' COAL on most
0. H. HOLDEN.
T ESTEEM MYSELF FORTUNATE IN
X being able to otfer the services of this ccle-
hrnted nee hnrac and scarce les uisnneuisned
stallion to tho blood stock breeders of Tennessee
and States adjoining.
He will make tho next season commencing first
of 'February, and ending first of July, at my
stsbles, six miles from Nashville on the Harding
Pike. . .. . . -
Brown Dick racing career was unequalled by
Any norso or nls day, except me renown eu
I deem it unnecessary to present a detailed
account of his successful career upon all the
onnriM frnm Charleston to New Orleans. It is
sufficient to mention his great race at New Orleans
when he beat Arrow and others threo miles in
5.30 5.23 a race unequalled at that time in
tne annauoi ue American iun. jiany spectators
of that wonderful performance have assured me
he won with perfect eae. and that if be had been
ennittcd to go anotner mue ni iun speeu, wouia
tc rnnslled. if not suronssed Lexington's ireat
rnceof four milesin seven minute, nineteen and
llrown Dick's services will be limited to thirty
marcs, besides my own, at feventy-flve dollars a
season, cash, and must in all cases be paid before
tbe removal or no properly.
Alarcs will oe kept nltwouoiiars per week, or fix
dolars per month.
All necessary attention given to mares left in
my charge, but no liability for accidents and
SIRED BY IMP..MARGRAVH.
1st dam Fanny King by Imp. Glencoe.
fit Hfim Mrv Smith bv
3d dam By Tenno'see Oscar.
Jth Ham The Ledbetler maro bv Sir Arehv.
5th dam Ky Imp. Dioraed.
6th dam By Semms Wildair.
Tin dam By Fearnought.
t .1.a tiffVr the irrrire Lnvftltv. ft thnrrmcli
bred stallion, and one of the fleetest that ever ran
on Tennessee soil, having run over the Nashville
course, (notoriously one of the slowest in the
United States.) a second heat in 1.10 the best rate
at that distance ever ran in Tennessee,
Loyalty u certainly one or tne most perfectly
formed and exceedingly beautiful horses e'er
Ha will serve a limited number of mares at
thirty dollars the season cash.
Iiviltrwas got bv Child Harold oat of Delta.
one of the best marc in the State.
W. U. ilAKlUrtti.
Torpedo, a thorough hred colt, four years old
3ext Spring. A rich brown, large ami extremely
handsome. If not sold soon will be farmed on
favorable terms. r, , ,,.
l or sale, also, several iuuruiitfrou gciuingi,
three and four years old. ' TlI,.
febll-d&w&n W. G. HARDIN Q.
A LARGE NUMBER. OF COMPETENT MEN.
school teachers and Clerks, oat of employ
eU to we is sta W?,;
to $430 per month eoa b reedteed. iterly
will uadoubtedly secure the best sHuoiww.
aV&piy.etc. Gall at Jl Cedar street, froaS to
5 o'clock every day this week.
1 For $iHHKati! '
THE FlNKiSTDI-WIIlEL STKAMKS?
. REBECCA. S. F. Hilbktk. Master
will leave as above on TU ESDAY, at 4 p. M.
For freight or passage apply on baard. or to
WM. BOYD. AveaL
feM8-2t Cor. Broad and Front sts.
For Cairo and St. I.ouis.
rnHE "NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMER
A UUEXIAE, Captain Johx S. Dashikix.
will leave for above and intermediate points oa
For freight or passage apply on "board, or to
HARRISON i SONS, Agents.
fir-' r JFor Cairo. ,
TUB RMULAVvANaERPACKrri j
Master, will leave on XU24UA1 t II o cloct;
t or rreigct or passage, apply on boaru or to
wrv( tmvn su
feb13-lt Cor. Broad and j'nnrt streets.
rpiIE. FINE SIDE-WHEEL STEAMER
ti KEHECCA, Captain BtLLSXCTH,
wiM leave for above and iintermediate ports oa
TUESDAY, at 4 o'clocK, r. M.
rForfreight or passage, apply onboard, or to
f-A. A. SPENCER Co., Agents,
Cor. Church and College its.
J0HNS0NVILLE. CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS
Daily , line of Packets.
-RUNNING IN CONNECTION Wnn THE
X Nasvillo and Northwestern. Nashville and
Chattanooga, and Tennessee and Alabama Rail
A FIRST CISS PASSENGER STE.VMER
Leaves Johnsonvillo for St. Louis, Cako. and
Paducah every day on tho arrival of the cars.
connecemgat f aducan witn tne Cincinnati X acjc-
CIS. ail. uuiu niuj m,v ,iuuui, vu,i4 nuuwt i
the Memphis Packet' Company, and Atlantic and
Miuissip Steamship Company and at St. Louis
with all the Railroads, and Upper Mississippi
. Office corner of Clinrcli nnil Summer
Streets, opposite St. Cloud Hotel.
XASIXVIIXE & CIXCIXXATT
d a httpt1 rrnvTP A 1TV
JAAIKS W. WAFF, PRESIDENT.
JAJIKS 6. WISE, Sup't.
ONE OF THE FINE PASSENGER STEAM
ERS, ROWEXA, REBECCA, EJCHA
EI,OYl. of HATAXA; will leave Nashville
every TUESDAY and FRIDAY, and Cincinnati
every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY.
All claims against the above Company will be
adjusted on presentation, oy
A. A. SffcaNtiisti jc wo- epeciai Agents.
Comer Church and College stt.
LOUIS VII.EE AXIS XASHVIIXEKA3E
KEDUJTInf OI-' KAIivt.
"IN AND AFTER THIS DATE AND UNTIL
J Further Pi otice, tno tonowing rates will be
charged on Freight between a nsnviiie, lenncssoe.
.nit Tiniarillfi. Knlnckv. rnr IOO lbs.
FIRST CLASS, 53 cU. SECOND CLASS, 43 cto.
THIRD CLASS, 33cta. FOURTH CLASS. SOctn.
HRAIN. 27 ctH.
Special liates will be made for
Reduced Kales Ier Car X.oad.
Pig, Railroad and Scrap Iron, Hay, Salt. Co-
ment,ana A'laster, oo per xioau.
plements. New Furniture and Machinery. I3
per car Liosa.
Vrrinhi rinMifml aceordinc to the reduced clas
.tfitinn nf the rccular Frcicht -Tariff of this
Company,' dated December 1st, 1S65, and received
and transportea, sunjeci io ina rui anu conai-
tinnf nf IhAMTTin. AUSERT I'TNIC.
JNO. S. BRANSFORD,
T. S. BLAIlLAKent Nashville.
Freight Agent. I
Nashville. Tcnn- Dec. 28. 1S65. tf
SHORTEST AND QUICKEST ROUTE
FBOM CISCISSATI TO All, TIT1C
Easier. Cities, Towns, fillips and Sisliwu.
J-Tho LITTLE MIAMI Is the ONLY Line
Runninz Lightning Express Trains from Cincin
nati to the East! It being tbe Shortost Line.
Coxukctioxs ore Certain and Passengers have
AUPH TlMK for 31EALB.
Fast Time from Cincinnati io
ty . . i I Tt n : ;H on t.HH.
Albany in 27 hours, Washington City 30$ hrs.
New York in 32 hours, Saratoga Springs in 2S hrs
Buffalo in IS hours, i'hlladelpbia in 13 hours.
Dunkirk In 14 hours, Cleveland in y Hours,
Pittsbure in l.lvi hours. Crostlino in 6 hours.
Wheeling in 12 hours, Steubenville in 11 hours,
.oncsviue in 5 nours, uoiumous in 4 nours.
FOUR DAILY EASTERN TRAINS 1!
6.00 a. m. liKhtning-Epress-9.00
a. m. Express Mail.
7.00 p. su lightning Express.
11.40 p. m. Kight Expre3s.
Modern SLEEPING CARS b;1 'Night ITrains.
CiAliUUJM UAiib by Day .rains.
The 7.0O P. Jf. and 11.40 P. M. Trains leave
SUNDAY Night instead of Saturday Night.
3- BAGGAGE Cheeked Through.
THROUGH TICKETS are sold at all TICKET
OFFICES inHhe SOUTH and WEST:
&3Aikfor Ticiett via Cincinnati and Chlumhut.
P. W. STRADER, General Ticket Agent.
JNO. O. BENSON. General Agent. Cincinnati.!
uon ls. i. urowx, uenerai estern Agent.
January 1st 1806. I jnn.i U.
Re'movod toRear of Old Stand
On College Street to
NOS. 41 AND 43
1 a f
-lirE HAVE THE PLEASURE OF AN-
t T N0UNCINQ to our old friends, customers.
and the public tbat our -
Is onoe moro in full operation.
We are now prepared to fill orders forthe best
Tennessee Charcoal Rcflnctl
Either at Tennessee Rollins: Works; on Cumber
land Hirer, or our Iron Store ,hore. j
t We hart now in Store, 'and will bo receiving
additions daily, a large and oompleto stock of best
CIIAUCOAI. BI.OOM IRON,
' f Warranted! '
150 Ton Afttoricd I'ltUbnrsj
Iron, which we are selling below tbe Market
1T1CO. U1V US A L'AliU
ffillman, Bro. & Sons. .'
jl. x. srEscrs,
ORXEit of :iiuRcii.Axn 'oi.i.rRi
" H TI.SlkW
x roi tsient.i t-
Prompt attentlo given to Receiving, ?i4rr-
ng Storing and : -
SELLINU GOODS ON C0MMIS8Ifr. '
ConsignaeBt and orders solicited.
-We pay .- ,
THg HTrtg-ar vr ivvgT'liiriiw
' fat CeMa.'Kw ant CeiMflr VJmii
i . ,. - , A. A. GFs.L1t a
Keeefriw. ForwanKiu. muI fa
tkiotf, No. 8. Cbareh Stmt,
aaa X rusu
B00 STATIONERY, &c
r tU If)
ii.$t4 v4 i I fif
1 X g i. et ox.
GAED AM) TAEQY,.
Safety Ublff v.. .
Post Office Building,
" STEEIj PENS,
r - . . . r ip'-i
ToflSOTKamst ALL twos or
Counting House Stationery,
"Letterfsp and'iNToi;- Papers,
FI'.jlT C.I, DEMY,
M W "
AND J CAUD BOARDS,
P"rtte'' Use; '
: W e tateed keeping a fail aB-jjoMSrlete tieek of
ta tats I We, aad would TtitetfaMr soneit
ij uor l'aous are aanusaesuraa fittruslr
M. asd wHt be foasd to be of a superior etui-
, W. .Un h.r. & UBall lit nf krln. PA STl
rJjK, (such as is tued iBrOurowsestablbhBaent.)
Sfiea we win sen ioirv .,
m of the mhk aad
bi Nshvlll. with alt the LATKST IMP
5 A C I N 8 K Y, are favre4 UXi
pTred w.extsMts all
flail aBr- JaSCY J Prhlilg, twit.alt bTmeildu ItcosUfrom
' B,Uv.toIrUendoUrs prmtS, to doctor with
In a Kwwior guwr. We lure aH the LATB8T
m'LK OF TTPk. K)R1T7. CtJTS. &. sod
-Nt maice rac tuttuuoai awl jmpfovefaetrt tnm
fjmt to tie. as the watMf of Mte trade rMotrft
will do or beet, as herttofcrt, tf rare eare
iU, la bo utar o wit.
rage. PartW g lr Hafi ri4 to yrie
BILL JlKADti. CIKCULAI
BILLS. A Ut 'ty varkrty f 4r.
JCJA11 osden fttatti? atUaJed to.
yM .it .1
9fpcc ira (Scbaube DecSSanf cf iljellmon.
SIHcd ajjtttiUft tiv&eioklt.
tS'tJf"iMif; .flftoaii l6t. efifuSctlSr.
isfei itsifss-H . dtft. aaJet.
ftla Sfa "ati Ciflcutiaai 2 ten aratnSat.
5ecrriits'jiii 2Hi.9tijf 3H
' it iKkjg ft rrifei Nge
SJcrlajie tuxbtti U6cral gefdjafct, unb
prompt bejaU bon bicfer (SeeUat.
1&S JV n"o I b B e 3 a U t,
re8.erlufle8, in 0Ib ,
juruigejalt 3V ' f
vkei to e t b e n.
gtriRalffceidje unS irc SXatinc Gc
f '. ' Jie'uer 5)Joltcert .crciigf.
..tnianjIWteftrWt. litttalt Soltn, bronbtt
w. a. mp S. 0.lamen.
. OcanJ, -am. $riSiu.
St-tiS!. t. . BlcWalro, Strrttr.
OTFICriN-TnE BUILD INO OFTnEBANK
it" Till- iiviiw "..wv
Capital All Paia, In.
he most liberal terms.
jriRE. MARINE. AND INLAND RISKS TAK
'Xtnwea ElbrrsllT ,ld!iuiJ
; PaId bT tltlfi Compiwiy.
t tPremiuma paid in Gold will be. entitled to
Ample Seeuril. Fair Bf. P, r
" - t" """"
B I RECTORS.
.EVANS. SAM. PRICIIITT.
fALEN. FALL, I'rea't. R. C. MoSAIRT. See'y.
Xou Can Be Cured !!
ARRIVALS OF. ,'.
FROM XEW YORkv
THE I3RWIN TO'USE.
J. LATTERY, M;;D..
Formerly Professor in Syracuse Medical Collese.
New York, and Surtcon to Her Majesty's farces,
(the Queen of England), and from New York City,
Australia, the Sandwich Islands. California, Van
CouTer's Island. Oretron and Canada. The.
Great TrHTcliRR Phywlclan!
Oculist, Aurist, Speeialist and C!eneralUt,Lunj
and Ladies' Doctor of the ass, who has circum
navigated the elobel has opened rooms at the
ERWIX IIOL'NE, XAHUVIIAE. TBXX..
For a limited neriod. where hit it trssttiir Ilh
astonishing success, all .
CHRONIC DISEASES! :
With Nets Remedies,
Erabracins? the best and most Imnfored treatment
in this sad other countries for the cure of all Ii
eases howercrmalliraant and Inretsrate lhtr mi
be. All- Hm. ..
XcrOHi nKrt Xearnlglc AffeetleSa.
All forms of Scrofula, Ferer Sores, andpldUIcers,
i)ripep:a. Diseases of tne Lirer, Lonitlpatlon,
all skin diseases, pulmonary consumption. Paraly
sis, Epilepsy, Salt Rheum, headaches, all'besrt
Fit ami Vailing BIcJtHetw..
and the Tarious diMrdirs resultlnr from Sedee
tarr habits. Excess, accident of Climate, and all
diseases of the EYE AXD EAR.
He has had more extensive practice,- and.bettt
suocefM in the treatment of all
; DME-i-SES OP WO HEX -T
Than any other Physican in Atnerloa-jtiir his
cured women who have been confined to their beds
fur years. He never fails to cure
R II E V X A T I N XI
in all rtagsff, no matter of how longstanding.
cures AftTJIMA so it never returns. He ha a
sure cure tor tbe distressing disease-ilemmorr-holds,
or Piles. Ho cures alt diseases of the Throat
by Xew Inhalants based on recent iscorerfni in
in the Physiology of resperatlnn. lie CVREN
AGUE not to return. Also CAXCEHN
Ho has had an extensive practice and wonder
ful soccaa in tbe treatment of Cancers, which he
CURES without eating thera out or using tho
knlfii. Let those who havej.
TUMORS OR SWKI.I.IXS.
or red spots, lose no tine in having them attended
to, as a timely treatment may prevent the horrors,
suffer inland death of, an open cancer.
- v t t
C A T A It It II
He U treating Catarrh on a new plan which is a
MITRE CURE t OR THIN BIXEANE t
Experience has Droved that catarrh eannot be
cared by loeal treatment alone; hence the many
advertised cures tor catarrh, all of whieh are loeal
remedied, give relief only while the patient is
disease, asd knowing It eannot be enrtd br Iwal
treatment aLma. thereture. he alio nrMMhMi a
constltotlonal treatment, he U enabled to remove
toe causes, 01 Uatorrh, and thereby effect
A I'ERXAXEXT OVKi:
Hi confutations far yean have mil fram
five to tea thousand a year, which fires blm as
experienee ns-Brpassd by any, and only equalled
by a few.
.S- Reaaesnber he does not promise to cure all
stage of disease. While All dbeifes ie curable,
if taken In season, aH stages are notl Your ease
may be carahle this .week, cot next to-day, not
to-morrow, hesce the danger of delay.
No ease 'will h reeeired, when there Is any
doubt of C&ro ad JteUef.
His terms are CASH: hence the money must be
him. which tseladeti ratdiifar.
PaMea-i at wrUe thtlr na&t aid State. Put
0Ce atWreM pithily all leetersjifinair-ik an
answer. amt eesrtak Uut st-taj . T .
" Aw of the aoore Osmim aa be treatd
suwewfiiHy by tie patient describieg hUtSM in &
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