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EDITORS AND I'll PRIETOBS.
oluntary communicationa, containics jntcr- egting Important nowargolielted from any quarter, News letters from the vari.-us counties of tbo Stale especially il wired. All communications should bo addresued to the "Editors of tho Usiox and Ambbicas." SATBI1WAX, WOVEJIBEIt 24, I860. A WOIU POK THE X ASH VlXI.n VMOX ASI DISPATCH. The U.vioK and Amkricak and the Nash villi: L'ispatoh notified their respective readers and patrons yesterday morning that a business arrangement had been effected amon the proprietors whereby the two would lie united and published hereafter under the name of the Nashville' Union and Dir.vrc:i. This morning w e have the pleasure of presenting the re sulting journal to the readers of the two, and flatter ourselves that we may rely upon the approval of all. Our design in taking this step was, in the first place, to bring together suScient capital and con centrate sufficient talent and energy to produce a general new, business, and po litical journal, which will cot only meet tho demands of ithe capital )f a great and opulent commonwealth, but answer the just expectations of the several communi ties tributary to and dependent upon it for the latest intelligence in regard to current events. Our purpose h to make it a relia ble journal in all respcct3, and useful to its patron? ot all classes Our oxperiencc and intimate knowledge of the wants and interests of the people of Teincsyec, by long residence and by years of labor in tho business of jounmli-'m, wiH. we trust, enable us to resent a paper entirely in sympathy with and satisfactory to the masses of our people The fusion, in addition to other ndvan. tages, will afford our advertising friends a circle of readers in the city and country unequalled by any other In the State a fact which is material to every man who has business relations with this oitv. It! is not our purpose to make this an occa sion of boasting, nor of extravagant pre tcusion. We know whereof we speak, and are resolved to omit no exer'ion to servo tho people with a paper against which there shall never : e.just cause i( complaint. It is scarcely necessary to say tnat tim tone and temper of the present paper in rolation to the jjroat public issues pending and politicnl evintatranpiring'will-not be changed from those of its predecessors. THE 5XIUTHIAIi IXDEt'E.VDEXCC OP THE SOUTH. efore the war the ino-4 profitable em ployment to which t!ie large landed pro prietor could put his slaves was the pro duction of cotton, and of coarse he fol lowed where interest pointed the way. An argument in favor of the industrial in dependence of theSout'i was t!ieaflXliitle avail, because it was Jioro profitable to grow cotton and buy th- manufactures we I needed, and even our treuunEuus. -imuino war has changed this and a "different poli cy must be inaugurated one in conso nance with tho changed iabor of the South. It is gratifying to ace that tho people of the South view tho matter in this light It be comes more evident every day that the Qac lesson of thc war most needed for ftie South to learn, the need of inditrial in dependence, is being thoroughly ctudied and learned. From almost every quarterj ot tho teonth comes tliu cv.dence oi miij.-:iw; tial progress in whatever tends to the vclopmont of our material interest, and especially is this thc case in regard to manufactures. We were particularly" struck by tbe evidence of the Wilmington N. C.) Journal upon this point. That paper says : "We have frequently seen the statement, we must confess with, no little -surprise, that there is nt'thistinie in proecss of erection in the State of Georgia, seventy-two mills for the manufacture of cotton and woolen goods, someofthem forc.ilie a. Tiii is an astonish ing fact, bat it is the natural consequence of the events of thc Vt live or six year?. So longas Southern capital could control thc la bor of the country the cultivation of cotton was the most profitable investment, and tQ this almost the whole capital of the Southern States was devoted, to the almost entire ne glect of everything else. Even now we are loth to abandon our habit of purchasing lands with our surplus capital, but the destruction of slavery has produced a revolution in this respect that makes it no longer profitable to own extended tracts of land. A vast amount of capital wi 1 be compelled tow seek investment in other branches of industry, and we believe that thc capitalists of Georgia have selected that which offers the highest inducements. Cotton and woolen mills will be multiplied from year to year, until the South will finally be able to work up her entire Crop of cotton, and export the manufactured fabrics instead of the raw material. With cheap and intelligent labor, which she will eventually have; with all hor channels of trade open and in proniaDie employment; :n, nil l,r fWul mmlB at home, and with . mill Uli 7 " - j j I 1 the raw material raised at the very doors of UnTtetl States Senator on the" 20th ins her manufacturies. the South will be enabled , candJ(jatea wers Geo. S. Houston, the to do so without fear of successful compcti-, - r, , ' tion. She will then recover her wonted Present Senator, A B. Cooper, and Ex strength and prosperity; nay, surpass her ( Gov. Winston. The first ballot resulted, former wealth and renown." ! for Houston, 41; Coopsr, 23and Wix- There is no reason why tho South should j ston, 26. The second ballot was not ma not ntw engage largely in tho manufac j torially different, and the matter was post ture of cotton. The raw material is pro- poned to the nest day. duccd here, apdwith j.thej facilities for manufacturing which New England pos sesses, may become, one of the wealthiest Ec'e'tioni oh.tnis continent. .AVe ilia'e'aTl over the South the water power in 'he greatest abundance, and, it is only n-ces sary that iwhat nature' has supplied so bountifully should be made subservient to the wants of the people. Whenever a system of manufactures- shall be aug mented. wo shall at.onee enterupon the highway to wealth and independence. It our men of wealth bear thi3 in mind. Some facts in regard to the profits of manufacturing in New England will be interesting just here. At the last annua meeting of the Amoskcag Manufacturing Company, the capital was stated at three miliicn dollars, and tlic corporationjias a, Barnius of nearlv two millions nitre. It manufactured 3,700,000 yards of various descriptions of cotton cloth last year, and its profits were nearly. 30. per cent on its i t. ' , .. . . . j capital, i ner cent, oi wnicii yas uiviucu among its stockholders. The Manchester Print AVorks has also bceouie one of great mairiutuue lb cpital is Sl.oW.UvU, ana it has si surplus of half a million or more The profits of the last year wero about 17 percent., and the dividend for the first six mounts was u per eeni, aim jut ijiu last hal vear six per cent Nearly twenty a1. . T r . 3 r. At. 1 . . .. millions of yards of cloth were manufac tured,' of which nearly fifteen iuillipns.' were delaines, and the remainder print clotUs and woolen goods. Of hosiery there were also manufactured 72,000 dozen pairs. Thy fixed capital of tliacpmpanv, in vested in real estate and machinery; is $1,000,000, and the working capitar-and surplus $1," 450,000. Of jeourie, rwe do not contend thai wlfat'has beerTdone In New England uunug tne past year coulu; ie uone in the 5-ouih right away, but by building up man ufacturing establishments the .South would in a few years find wealth pouring in upftn' her av it now does upnour'eastern neigh bors. The South must become indepen dent in her manufactunng'dnd commer cial interests, and then sho will comm-md the position in the political relatious of the country to wnich she is. entitled. If we establish manufactures upon a scale com mensurate with the produoiive capacities of the South, commerce will follow as a consoqence", It is hardly within the range of probability that tie South will become the gre.it cotton-producing country it was be fore, the war. It seem3 to have been dem onstrated beyond question that free col ored labor at least is wholly unsuitcd to tho growth cf this great staple. Whether white lalor can be made availablo to pro duce cotton in anything like the quantity which slave labor turned out, is a question to be settled by practical tests. It does not seem to' us from the experience we haw had that it will. Cotton can be produced- in. large quantity by white labor; probably in sufficient quantities to tueet a demand fully as largo; as that of Ne-England, but the indica tions.are that wo shall not be 'able to grow cotton so as to compete, .with Other cotton growing countries in the Liverpool mar kft We can manufacture uir own co.t- to.n, though, so as to make it yield a rca ie $ tQ ,h groxvor" :lnd ilt thc s imp lime enable us to c Miip ;te with oth er itMnufacturers iti the. markets .at pres-, ent Mifflied from this country. Let our people take up this question and discuss it in all its bcarim", and they cannot fail to gee that-it is t our interest to 'riiJinufac fufftour own oott.m. We than not only re$ifn in' tho South the profits. wdrich go to the eot:on grower, 1 ut also xhtise "which go to swell the coffers of the mann.'ac Weri .Look wh.-r, the New England mills to wlijteh wo h.iv referred hHyelone for their ekholders and the most .Hiipcrfi-' cial ubserver will decide th .t it is the poli cy of the South to manufajtarc her own' c-tHin. ! - TnE friends of an increase of tariff in the various branches of-commerce, it is stated, have entered inta a league, and or ganized a grand lobby representation to sit up with Congress on that subject'this winter. What a nice Government we are about to have, and how just and wise, dis interested and patriotic our legislation promises to be ! Are the American peo ple so indifferent or so besotted with pas sion and prejudice as to take no note of these things? We are compelled to omit nearly two pages of "live" advertisements this morn ing, in order to give the quantity of read ing matter we desire. The news depart ment of the Union and DisPATcn will be kept up, and the favors of our advertising customers shall be spread before the-readers of this paper if we have to print a sup plement This seems ineyitable from the large number of new advertisements that appear in our columns this morning. U. S Senator "prom AUiTama. The l-ecislaturo Ot Alaoama Oallotedtwice tor Our financial and commercial depart ment will be found unusually interesting this'morning. This jeafure I.iU receive especial attention hereafter, and it is our intention to make tho Union and Dispatch thebesi and most reliable, commercial jour- narin Nashville - fc ' If anv of cur. subscribers, should fail to receivotheir papers,' we 'will feel greatlv obliged if they will leae information of the fact at our. counting room. . z THE 1AST GREAT MATCH. TROTTING Dexter Ktlll Trlnmplihiit Ilrilliant As semblage and FastTlmc. From thc "National tntellitenccr. 21st"! ' Yesterday was the second day of the Na tional Hore Fair at the race-courso.across the Eastern I5ranch. The day was beauti- Jul, which, together xith, the announcement that the famous horse Dexter, " The King of the Turf," would trot, brought out an mi mensc number of people. The road from Washington to the "course; between the .hour of 1 and 3 r. M., was lined with ve hicles of all descriptions, filled with all classes of jieop'e. wending their way to the course. . The 15r;6 number of ladies.present 'showed that the desir to witness the day s trial of speed was not connned to the sterner sex. Among the distinguished personages we noticed General Grant, Sir Frederick Bruce, the British Minister, attended bv a number ot the 15otih legation, I'ostmaster- General Kandall, Juuce Ohn, and Hon John Morrissey. It may not be out of place to mention, in advance, that everythingwas conducted in. thaimost -quiet and 'orderly manner, there being not the least disturb ance of any kind to mar the pleasure of the spectators. tub hack. The contest was for a purse of 1,000 to the winning horse, and oOO to the second, mile heats, best three in' five, to harness. Thc horses entered were Dexter, bay geld ing, by U. Uobel, and George iawcett, alias Silas Eich, by O. "W. Dimmick. Dexter was driven bv Dobel, andiFawcett by Dim- Wick. The' judges "wen'JAIessrs. Marshall Brown, Robert'T.eal, Major lin and "Ward II. Lanion. In-drawing Tor position Dexter pecured the jnsidg. J l i Thfi bnrsfis nnnenrad nnon tho track sh'ortly before three' o'clock. 'Aj soon as Dexter was presented all eyes were turned upon him, and whije being harnessed he was surrounded by a crowd of curious spec tators. , Time was called or thc first heat about three o'clock. -On the'-third trial fora start they were given the word "go," Fawcett be ing a little in advance of Dexter in crossing the score. biit.Uexter.nassed Fawcett before. he'Tcached 'the" first quarfcr'-poleFawcett having broken.,, Dexter kept the lead until the half-mile pole vas reached, where the two horses were together for some little dis tance, when Dexter passed and maintained the lead to the end of the heat, which was run in :JU. i he time tor tne nrst quarter was 35$; half mile, lil4J., three-quarter mile, 1:53.- In the second heat Dexter immediately took the lead y.nd shot around the course, without a brcak.'m :21A. lime hrstquar- ter, 34i; half mile, 1:09; three-quarter mile, 1:41. The horsts were .called for the third heat at 4:30. In this heat Dexter again took the ead, which he kept through and won the leat in 2:27i- When Dexter cameupon the tracfc.andwas moved backward and forward before the ast crowd, it was at once seen how much larger terras (ban as, appearing when enveloped n blankets in his stable.' H is well on to sixteen hands high, is long in body and pow- rful of limb. It is no small thing to say of Fawcett or 1'ich, that upon the second, heat , . j 1. I ' I.. fl 1 1 lie was wiinin, pernap, acoupieui uuiiureu feet of Dexter. On that heat the instruction evidently was to put Dexter to his best. But tbe whip was only u-ed a little on the home stretch, down which he. came, said an old turfman, like a whirlwind. Jt should be understood that the National track is a full mile bv thc chain, and the time of 2:211 is ..... ' , . robabiy the best that has ever been made bv a trotter, blora Temple was once set town in thejiineteens, but. that was.at,Kahij Mazbd, Mich., a point eniirelvftoo farirem3te for'relfable measures or time. DextSr is eight years old, but whether he has arrived at maturity of his powersTemains tobeseen. If the great pacer comes but againsfliim on Saturday he may make better time than yes terday. The only betting we heard of was bv a notable turfman, with whom money is nothing. lie lostS300 upon abet that Dex tcr time would not be below 2:24. ' We learn from experts that the race to- ,day will be conte--ted, and therefore interest- TEMl'KIt OF, TJIK 801'TH. F.om thc New York Exircj.. 20th. The Times to-day says : One of the worst signs discernible at the South is the profession of indifference to the question ot restoration. J.ne doctrine 1 i . .1 . .1.- O-.-.l Ci.i.. preaCllCU is tnai since me oouuicni dialer) are now denied admission to Congress, they are content to remain excluded for an indefi nite period. They have- done what they consider enough to entitle them to Con gressional recognition, and will do no more, be the consequences of their refusal what they may. Congress, they insist, mu3t give iip the test oath before the South will care to obtain admission. "Unless wo may send men of our own choice their argument runs "whose rlghtto seats shall pass unchal- len"ed, we will remain out of the Lnion ; we will neither make further concessions, nor submit to oaths enacted to exclude the very men we prefer. The Times says it regrets this, but we see nothing unnatural in it. After conceding . i r : ii the repeal oi an orainancea oi seees-sioii, uu old State Eights notions, all ideas of paying the rebel debt, the entire abolition of slavery, and making all reasonable concessions to the negroes .coutu the sown nas, no encour agement to yield more and feels that it is neither its, amy nor its interest w uu muic. All that is left to the North i3 the power of political punishment, in denying iree course and effect to the Constitution. . The Soutli cannothelp this, and must iearn to substi tute for it thrift industry, a union or com bination of all interests of education, agri nnltnre manufactures and labor. The South bv foregoing politics for a while will not lose so mucn in its material uikiku o c North. It has done what it promised, and more than any Congress, before the present, demanded or than .two Republican elected PrpS;dpnts'declared;to be necessary.- We submit that all exactions fora farther de nial of representation, or for- imposing test oaths, are alike unreasonable and morally impossible. SPEC I A ' yak 1 Gents' Fursf-QKEEN & GREEK HAVE AN ELEGANT LOT GENTS' OTTER. BEAVER AND NUBIA CAPSrCOLTURS. GLOVES AND GUANTLETS, IN SETS. THOSE CONTEM PLATING" "HUNTING. GOING TO THE 'OIL REpiONS. OE ARE IN ANY. jWAY EXPOSED, SHOULD 'SECURE THEMSELVES A' 'COM PLETE OUTFIT OF THESE GOODS AT 43 COLLEGE STREET , . . . , " T. 1" 1 1 : : r r ; I Tcllow Tlne I loorln-, at low prices, cor ncr of Crawford and North Summer sts. tf s S . Tr 1 ; : .- i c v Seasoned Popnlnr X.umbcr, corner of Crawford and North Summer streets ftf Building Lnmber of all kinds, corner o Crawford. and. North Summer streets. ftf Go to Fnrnsworth & Clarlt's to ret your Cotton Gins insured- . Office, corner of-Union and Cherry atreets; lnovl6 lw Codni lost anil Fcnclnir J.nmbcr. cor ner bPGrawford and North SnminoV streets! ftf i Go to Fnriiswortli fc Clnrli's to set your Cotton Gins insured. Office, corncrof Union and Cherry street. Tnovlff Ivr i j Sell ln Ont I On account of th dissolution of copartnership, the entire stock goods at re duccd pfictjfat' f G. Rice k Cb oct30 lm 59 College street For Rent Building No. 43, Union street, be tween Collcgo and Cherry, now occupied as a dhoe storo by F. D.'lViXKto "k Co. Posscss'essicn-' given immediately. For terms, apply to F. D. Fullkb & Co., No. 42 Union street. novlS tf For Choice Groceries, Preserves, Jellies, Fieih Fruits, canned and bottled, Wines.Brandics and'indeed any of the delicacies offered in th ;New, York market, can bo found at Token's Nos. 21 and 33 College street, Nashville, oct21 tf Advance in Planters' Bank. Notes. Eighty-two cents in the dollar will be paid for these notes, at the Banking House of the National 'Savings Company, if delivered without delay. nov23 It Tnos. Marc. President. An Irish or German Woman, well recom imendcd, can get a good heme and fair wages, as a cook, washer and ironcr, for a modcrato sized family, by Immediate application al this oHce. nov21 tf For Attorney General Elvcnth Jndi cinl District. We are authorized to announce A. C. HlCKKT. Esa.. as a candidate for Attornev General, for tho ElovcntbrJ udicial District, com posed of the counties of Giles, "Marshall. Maury, Lawrence, Lewis and Hickman. novls td Important innrt, Reliable. IVriting Pa pers, Envelopej.BIankBooks, and all kinds of Sta tionery; tho largest-stock-in- thecity, and prices lower than any old stock at cost. Wm.Gjijibi.k & Co., f novlT tf 26 Cherry street A Sure Pile Cure. Dr. Uilbket's Tile Instrument positively cure? the worst cases of piles. Sentby mailnreccipt oCS4HICirculars free. Sold by Druggists. Agents wanted every where. Address J- B. Roxaike, Managor, No. 57o Broadway. New l'ork. lnovl7 3m Come anil Examine our fine stock1 of 'fall and winter dress-goods, shawls, cloaks, blankets; boots and shoes, etc., etc., which is compelled tQ be sold by the fim of January, on' account of dis solution of th firm. - G.-Rics A. Co., oct39 College street. Public Sale-For Cash. ON THE TniRD DAY OF DECEMBER next, I will sell for Cash, from FOUR TO SIX HUNDRED IRON AXLE "WAGONS, at the Toll Gate, one mile from Nash ,ville, on tho Granny White R&ad. Sale to com 'nicnce at ten o'clock, and continue from day to Hay until all aredisposcd of. J. C. PENTECOST. Auctioneer. . ,v tnoyv td .' Ijvtt and Final Appeal. To all persons indebted to tho esate-of W. Ukf.enxikld, unless thoy call and soo me by next Saturday, 24th inst., .'and mako some satisfactory arrangement about .their claims, I shall be forced, as Administrator, to put them in 'nit. Can be found at all times, either t Judge. AVmtwoaTHs office, on Cherry novl7 Iw Geo. A. Allen, Adm'r. H'lnes! ! From tho Ldxowortk Vineyard and Wine House, Cincinnati. W. P. & F. P. Asdersox. Proprietors, Golden Wedding, Sparltlins Catawba, !Iry Catawba, Isabella, etc. These Wines 'aro furnished atjmnjhlower fat3'thVin imported goods, and for purity and boquct are excelled by none either native or foreign. Sold by J r t j J 1 . ' . ' ' a. j ' 'Akcher GiiKATHAit i'Coi Kline k Sherman. R. B. CnKATniM k Co. nov2- To the J ewapapcr Press of Tennessee: On thoSth instant, wficn"thevtraln was robbed land burned on the Louisville and Nashville Rrfnroa'djjWeld'ttour ryircs. jackdts" and fellings. In rillr to repair loss, a speedily aS possib'le'. wo telegraphed to New, York ,to forward the ..ri...' 'fit il ..a:i.l i satisfactory proof -that thisrwas done. Tho following dispatch will explain the delay I which we reeolvcdyesterday evening: Cincinnati. Nov. lo, 133-?. Whitbuax Bros.: The wire left yesterday morning per Adams Ex- :prOS3. OHATt'IKLD i HOODS. On rectipt of the dispatch we- applied at the Adams Express office and the articles -were not forthcoming hail not arrived when they should by aU xqean? hay.e b"een here, Such delay by he 't'ompanyja LouUvillo is without excuse. novlT It' '"" "' '" WniTAMAS Bros. ' Personal We are glad to see that our old friend, R. D. Blcmm. has re-opened his business No. 15 North Cherry street. Mr. Blumm was a large loser by the great fire on Cedar street' Wo call the especial attention of his friends, and the public generatiyj to tho fact of his having opened again. He is prepared to do engraving, stencil cutting, brands for whisky and flour bar rels, seals for courts notaries,, public, and all other descriptions, of, 'work in his vocation, at short notice,'and in the very best and most thor ough manner. Mr. Blumm, owing to his mutoi- tune, is", peculiarly deserving of .patronage, and we trust hoinay receive that patronage which his merits so well deserve. He will attend to the re pairing of clocks and watches, as heretofore, ta tho entire satisfaction of all, r uov8-lm To Consumptives. The Advertiser, having been restored to health in a few weeks, by a very simple remedy, after having suffered teycral years with a severe lung affection, and that 3read dis ease. Consumption is anxious to make known to his fellow-sufferer the means of cure. To all who desire it, he will send a copy of the prescription used, (free of charge), with the direcr tienVfor prep'armgandlisShg the same, which they will find a sure Ccke for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, A-e. The only object, of the adver tiser in sending the Prescription, is to benefit the afflicted, Tmd 3prcad information which he con ceives to ba Invaluable; and li&pcs every sufferer will try this remedy, as it will cost thera nothing, and may prove a blessing: Parties wishing the prescription, will pleas address Rev. EDWARD A. "WILSON, Williamsburg. Kings county, New York. oet231y',':, t d. .WdGLXSUH JAOITJAX? j . MW 1 FASHIONABLE, , , , x HATS AND., CAP'S FUBKISHOG GOODS, TH TmKS, VALISES, BA GSfEtc; ; .da i wo ot aorro?r j 28 CIIFJIKY STREET. -8" Shirts made to order and warranted to fit. oct& ly - R. B. CHEATHAM. r. r. WOOD. n DEALERS i FINE BRANDIES, WINES, nOMESTIO LIQF0ES; , TOBACCO, CIGAKS, eic.,, etc., Cor.. College and CliurcH Sts., XASHVILIE, TEXX, .jt -i - . KFKP COXSTAXTTY" OX IIAXD AXD i FOR SALE 100 bags choice Rio Coffee. 125 bbls Crushed, Powdered and Granu lated Sugar. 140 bbls Coflee Sugar. 50 " Mackerel, No. 1 hd 2. 25 " " No. 3. -!l50kits " -No. 1,2 and?. 200 boxes Star Candles. 125 " Soap (assorted.) 5 Tierces'fresh'Kice. 25 bbls Cider Vinegar. 650 " Extra Family Flour, Spring field and Port Royal Mills. 100 bbls, bbls and kegs country Lard. 5 tierces Dried Beef. 50 bbls N. O. Molasses and Syrups. ,- 50 bbls Sorghum Molasses. 10,000 bushels Cotlon Seed. Together with an assortment of FRESH CANNED FRUITS, SUCH AS . " . ... i Strawberry, " " A Peaches, ,to.: f Tomatoes' ' - ! Pickles, Sardines, Oysters; Brtindj' Peaches, and Cherries. IVorcestcrshire and Pepper Sauce, Spices, Pepper, etc., etc. Ii I GlJJ ORS. Of' - ..." J If.! ' '"' ' AMOSCST WHICH ABB 6 Pipes, Fine Brandy,? '.' "" i TT r 1 T p. -. xiennesev. wuiru. AJimev ct .?rnloCastillon;vintage4849,'52,anli'5X 6$ United meyaru; Proprietors; 1850, , 4,1 Rochelle, . . 3 Puncheons bestlrishand Scotch, Wliiskv, Pipes Jamaica Rum, 6 Pipes N.K vf. 65 f casks Sherry and Port Wine, all YRA .grades 3l)1ArIfi: 8 j casks pure Malga Wine, 4 Pipes pureIIolland Gin, 75'boxeri St. Marceaux Champagne, 30 " Cabinet - . - " 65 Heidsick " 125iboxes Claret, very fine. WHISK Y. 10 bbls, "Old Crow," 1855, warranted su perior to any ever oflereu in -Nashville. 185 bbls pureRobertson County, old and fine. 13Q '." . Bourbon, all grades, 23 " Apple Brandy, pure. 8 " Peach Brandy,.pure. ilL'l Anisct, Curacoa, Absynthe, MaruschinOf Wamjioo Drakes) Plantation and JBokers' JBitters , and London-Clitb. , , 5,000 Genuine Imported Havana Cigars, 110,000 Baltimore, all grades; Together with a general assortment of Staple and Fancy Groceries. m - i . t It. B. CHEATHAM fc CO. novll tq janl5 . c. BOOSE. JKO. L. SAFFABSAXS s. Docnixs.. Q.C: BOONE & CO., f J..J. FI-EASAMS. COTTON FACTORS,- AXD GE5EBAI, COMMISSION MERCHANTS, NO. 12 JEFFERSON STRET, Opposite Commercial Hotel, ilemphij, Tenn., Aro prepared to make liberal advances on Cat ion and ether Produce shipped to them, and to fill all orders for Plantation Supplies. auie im. ARCH. S. D0BBI5J, J..J. M.EASAKTS, Ilantarille. Ala. 0. C.B005K, Munphis.Tens. fiullipa to., Ark. i.VO. L. SAFFARBA58. Memphis, Xtnn. Dobbins, Pleasants & Co., CottonPactors, and General Commission mercnants, No. 124 Gravier Street, corner of Carondelet, New Orleans. aulS 3ia DRUGS DRUGS. STEPHMS & WATKINS, tVHOLBSALE dcBBTAIL DRUGGISTS, COBJTEB CoiiEGB AXD TJnIOX StBEBTS, (Tho Old Stand of Stsetch & Forbes.) AFTER. HAYING REFITTED AND Refurnished the entire establishment, and having mado largo additions thereto wo are again ready to offer to the public every article usually found in a Druggist's Stock. We have in storo an extensive stock of Pure and Fresh Drugs, Medicines, Dye Stufis,.etc., which for quality and purity are unsurpassed by any other similar estab lishment in the country. Tho great variety of European and Ame rican Fancy Goods, Fine Soaps, Toilet Powders, Pomades, Brushes, Extracts, ete. comprising invoicos of goods from Low: & Son, London; Coudray, SociotdHygienique, an5 Lubin of Paris; Bazin and other repu table American manufacturers will bo found most complete, and for beauty, ele gance, and utility, cannot fail to suit the tastes of the most discriminating. Our assortment of Cosmetics, Tortoise Shell and Ivory Combs, Puffs and Boxes, Mirrors, and other articles of that class, being of tho latest styles and of the most recent importation, will comparo with that of any house in the South. Great nttention is paid to the selection and importation of Pnro and Fresh Drugs, and none other are allowed to go out of tits establishment A splendid seloction of Imported and Domestic Cigars, all fine brands of Chewing and Smoking Tobaoccs, Garrett's Scotch and. Maccoboy Snufis, and every article in that line,- constantly in store. A most extensive and varied assortment of Iisliiiig- Tackle, consisting of Rooks from tho most cele brated manufactories of Limerick, Ireland, and Silk, Grass, Japanese, and Cable-laid Lines. Also, Reels, Bamboo and Japanese Rods; together with everything usually found in a first-clas3 establishment. A large lot of tho oolobrated Ne pins ultra Black and Plantation Imperial and other fine TEAS just received. $31- Prescriptions compounded with ac- curacy by ompetctit wr4 wjmrionced PharT Imacists ; and Physicians and others can depend-on the most ontire reliability in the execution of Orders, all goods being war ranted as represented. STEPHENS & ITATKEfS, Comer Collego and Union sts. BOT.ll-tf-gp BROADWAY MILLS, Corner Broad aud HIsrh Street. RETAIL PRICES OF FLOUR, MEAL AUD 'FwajMellTered free of chares : "w Flour, madof White Wheat, " Washing tn " iht barrel.... .. . ,51410 Sla 00 312 CO Broadway Mill? Extra Ftil Flour Broadway MM S. Finn Flour Graham, or Unbolted Flour, psr 100 lb Middlings, per 100 lbs............. Kje i loar ....... . .... Buck Wk at Flour '. Corn Jlea , pfrbutthul $1 30 Bran, pr lOT!b SI 50 Mixed do., per ICQ lbs SI 75 Shorts, per 100 1Us . SI 00 Hay, per 100 lb Jl 25 Coru, perbuahal SI 05 Oat), per. biuhel t ,s..a....,..jt.. T0c ttaimrHip-. .; ',PlJ)t DICKEYAggnt. WATERFIELD & WALKER, 26 Public Square. HATS Am CAPS. Of erory Dlgn, Color and Qaalt'y, for MEN, DOYP, AftO CHILDllK". We bro aa ntlrelynaw nn-1 complete stock of LADIES' AND MISSES' FVliS. U , I .1 41 i I . WATMIK1ELD & WALKkR, nTl7-lyj ; , , - , -J YELLOW.PINE PL00RING .4 At Low Figure. CEDAB TOSTS AND FBSCINO LUMBER, SEASONED POPLAR A BUILDINCJ LTJMBEIt Of all kinds. Cor. Crawford and North Summer Stf. noTlO.tf p. CTION OF CLAIMS AGAIJiS r THE GOYEIIX HEST. PEB60NS. HAVING CLAtMS-JOB COTTON, -Hones, Woid, Lnmbery -Iron ot Mercian d&e, taken or pnrehaeed br the United States and not paid for also clerkr, mechanics and' laborers who hare foiled to receire compensation Sot services rendered wonid do well to call on ns at onr omce, , 29 Cteerry Street. HOWARD & NELSO.1, nOTl8-3m ? Attormejrs and Claim AgeaU