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Nashville union and dispatch. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1866-1868, March 30, 1867, Image 2

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Ctnion ami gijspntch.
roKLisHKn av
.rONES, WATJTjACHJ te CO.
TrniiH if Sitbnerlptlost.
lr. Mr rear -
lMv. tier week
Ili-Weaklr. per ;M
Weekly, uer year
IVpBjtfit trflirMity in ad nmee, linj rlyfer
Ubjnpifcird wbea ttwHs paid fer ex'sstre.
.'Vfitutjiiff'CnirnnliUiwt. an tafias Inter
eilgfrifcriBnt Eew.wlWtJ fnnu stay quacier
tfewa,.leHeraTrnm Mm ifart awasjea af-tlie
SUlifrwkfy defrad. , ,n
.sATri:i.iv. WARnl'stl. ikt.
Largest CliTiilalloH In Cily and State
nivinsoy county pcri.ic mkrt-
inu.
Th jwjiiV of Davidson euntarr re
ijHftrt to iwopI at the C-ort HoHoe in
N'aaJiyWlt, (in .Mowfav, April l,at 11
n'lH"k, towppnlnt sJdkjtf Jf lffie Con
April Iftk.ftttiwftpM.
-
The fantntMR m jteHantl nil ees
-f oWwfw who desire to rieTcnt the eand
ilnt4 of the IUiImjoI pnrtj, and place
mU1(r affinns in CVHWuwrative 1 minis.
CAI.I'. rOKA CONSERVATIVE STATE
CONVENTION.
KjkSHrM.i.K. Maoh 11.157. The nnderlirf
Ohnservaiire member of the (leneral Awi)blv
ttf the Mte ot Tennessee, deeply impressed with
thmlnnw m vbMi iwtMril our butevetl tn.rr.
Crw the reeklese iMtrngard. upo ibe part af the
uuwttMj in OntreMMMtko I.eeiMatureori
bWHHtafe. ivf the Rare easMiaelsof the founder
our Rawrnment, and the fundamental principles
or Hir nusAtitutioii, respectrunr proio, tut
there b bald In the city of Nashville, on the 19th
u ARH.next.a unnventimint tne trueuonserva.
live Union people of theWata ; of nil who with,
la the lanvuare of the Father of hi country,
lhateur Union ami brotherly affection may ho
perpetuated: that our free constitution may lie
iredl' maintained ; that its administration in
T - A 1 ... 1 ... i 1
every iepariietii mav oe nianipeu wim hiwiiibi
aiul virtue - that the haniiinem of the neonle of
the State, under the auspice of liberty may be
made Amnpiete by thecaretul preservation and
prudent use of this blessing in short, a Conven
tion f all who oppose the tendenrieifaiid ruin-
hiw pMltey unci prncti-en or the ilommaiit party,
far the l'uriHMie of tukiiie eounoel fur the coia-
TOnnjpsw4of all the peome of the State, and to
iiwit a Mandard hvarer. in the approaching enn
Vda for (loiemor. who ahull he a true lovnl
Hitien man, a firm and delprtnincil defetider of
tbe eoniHituliofl aixl lawa of the land, and nrounu
whm uiar rally nil the eople of the State who
l il re me lull ami complete restoration ot peace,
lr'ierilv ami liappmtw in oHr lielovwl Mate.
J. I). Johxao.
.I.IHVS. llMIKX.
J. I'.Thouhwx.
W.J.MrI'AKi.n.
Umtvrv Ubown.
U. M.Tharpk,
3. I. WlRRKS,
.I.T. fTHKPT.
R.A, LojlflnMtU.FR,
.IaS. JllNRH.
Wm. V. Coi.ruik,
J. I'. MoPKK,
IUk Ant.K.
1'ktfr l'etmiiiy,
1 1. M. Jakvik,
L HMKiit.i:v,
IIKHBT illOrtS.
Wv. Wr
MIK it. SHHtT,
t. Jl. V. SOHMITTIU'.
0, Y. OvRBSTRKrr,
Jonw Lri
It, K. lMdATB.
jKLUYBTT,
KWS OTP miTH:
'A b'tuvf now ut1 prevniteil in WUganmn
iwejjwern uie Zjm ibm.
Mfel ef tint bed ah mdt in the Yorkrflle I)k
triecJouth OnroJinn. were killed by the severe
miner oi ioii weeK.
Thul!reidentha ninniiiated (len Ronesentt
linirauiertinornl in tlie regular army, vise
.Ko'eerani, rolEn(l.
"l'h"eSL Paul (Minn.) Chamber ef Commerce
hM donated unt thnHcand ilolhirs fnr the dmtt
lOle orihe Soul
The .MaiwichHf lt IIohmi of Representative
hm pnwet n bill prohibiting pHrtted engaged li
ny illegal tra flic from ferviinf on juried inrrimi
rial pane.
The heufe of Mr. Meckel, with five flchil
dren, was burned at .Sofliehl Center, Ohio, on
wiemzut:oi tliBZ.tti loot.
On the iTtli int. a man and W wife and chil
aren, wnlle eroaniHC the M. Irttwrenco river,
near Cornwall, Oanada.thealeWrhbnike throuth
tue ice and they were drowned.
Three hundred and fifty Texan emigrant,
bouml tor ll'atil, remain in .New York till th
Ski or April, and are entirely dertitute. An
pral haa been made for their relief.
It wna diteovrred a few daya nince that Alonzo
Hart Hail iHMteo a boy four yeaiaold to death
In YhrHW. Indiana, and buried the Ixnly in
well. The murderer wenped.
UUhop WhitehoHee. of IllinU. who hui lust
returned from Kurope. (ay that at leait W.lXX)
wedrawtll emigrate to the United Statin du
rlBf tbe present year.
A Ug rat hunt in Zaneoville. Ohio, list week
reidlted In the capture and maseucre of twenty
even hundretl of the "vnrminta" hv one party
and twenti -llirce hundretl hv the other.
Trty mate atiil twenty femaht converti were
- j
1 'preacher named Lerare.
The ireriect now are that the prohi'oitory
tkuer law will h riutdly enforced throutfhotH
AiaaMrehuretU. The State conjtnUea luive noti
fied (ill the Wlon keeperi in Beiton that the?
tut eloe up the' rale of ale and eider on anJ
alter April 1. The dale of etrutiger liqnarc ia-ftf
nunc ferblddeu.
Tbe M'ft'binctt.u correiiiondent of the CinHii
Lti Oattttr, ays of the Ilwti. N. (1. Taylar, the
new CommiMioner ol Indian Affair : "The hcvt
evidence of hi fitnem for the piaee i the fact
that hi confirmation wa opposed b the whole
Ludlati (peculator ring-"
Ira Uuth. u church elder. Sabbath School
Superintendent, ete.. at l'ort Jervi. New York.
wa arreeted on tho22l Inst, forixiamng oounter
telt maney. Iluring n recent tour, nttending
rellrlou raeetinr in Sullivan onunty, he had
heved"u large quantity of ten dollar bills, and
a followed and arrested.
At Frrt Snelling, near St. l'anl, en the SkMli
tmt., a woman wan found unable tu. leave her
bed, dying of cold nnd starvation. One child
waadead on tho floor, ami another on a bed waa
In a dying condition. Other families at tho Fort
are in nearly ai bad a condition.
The Supreme Judicial Court of New Hamp
shire ha decided that the rxecntingof a will on
Sunday cannot be properly included underthe
head of lecular labor, or regarded a incompati
ble with a strict and proper observance of the
. Lord ' day. So the late raul K. Ileorgo' larKe
ltroperty gooa to bit widow, arid not to hi rela
uoiil, who contested the will.
emphif AealonrAe learn tha. n duel i
to oeaiaotl'tfiii (Saturday) morning at Mllliken'fl
Bend, between Ol. K. M. Yercecefthe Jimkntin
AUnHiHptian, and 1. M. Patrtdge. Kso., of the
Mckiburg Jlrrald. The AntfatirAs of tho 8th
Imt, "A parly of gentlemen left thtneity
last evening on tho steamer Kobert K. Lee, for
Vtektbarr. to settle tliepralimlnariesofthe hos
tile meeting of the two wliters." The Appeal
statei that Col. Verger was ncoowpMied by Oel.
M.O. Oallaway, of the Avnlanrkr.
Tha Senate resolution for the tlual ajwurs
tnent ef Congrem on the 'JSth init. wa Vajectad
by the House of ltepresoatatlvea on tbe S7ui.
Mr. fiohonck' prorHition fhr meeting on toe
Drst Wednesday in June and September, unleM
Mc?rn. Wads nnd Cidlax shall declare, by s
feint proclamation ten days before these dates
Kpeelficd, that the scssioiilis not necessary, wa
then carried by yea 74, nays M. The negative
vute wu made up of J7 Democrats and St 1U
vnbllcant, tbe Keublican being the fallowing -lUldwln.
Dingham. lilair. lluckland. Connell,
Kerrii. J erry. Oriawold. llublmrtl. of West Vir
dlola, Ketchum, Kitchen, Koontt. Inflin, Lin
csdn, Marvin, Mallory. Newcomb, Poland. Hob
qfUwn. Smith, Spalding. Stewart, Snilehell, and
Wasblmrr-, of Wisconsin.
.TbaSouihern Famine ltetlef Commissioner in
Nawletk ha received a letter from Oetieral
Bwafne. dated Montgomery. Ala.. M ins!.,
slating tho amount of supplies which should be
sent. The only true limit is found in the mean
t purchasers. The ship Purveyal. which sailed
uo tbe 3Vt Init.. took M OCK) bushel corn to Ala
bama. A letter from Marietta, 0., say there
are rauor people in northern tleorgia who hate
ne bread and nothing to buy it with. Dealer
in corn and bacon will not se-ll vxcenl for cash,
n one family near Ualton four children died of
tt&rvatien in February, and it ii believed other
died irem the same cause. The Kmi'.y II. Lan
der teak, an the 27th iitstM 12.t0 bushel of corn
t Charlrston for the lowmiasien.
m . . jq, ' - I' .L.J. I.1 1
HADICAI. I'ltOOItEKKIVEVKSS.
A substa&ttal rcKtson why KadicaHgm in
mt wortliv of public confidence and sup.
port, is ite reoklese ehnngos Rwl Its utter
uncertainty. Its progs w all fr the
verse; and vsmterway Ue its disdtrines
ami tneaguriM tw-tsHr, tkOiV will W sm
thing else to-MtorrovT No people cn lie
ut rest in a asr'erHHitHt adwiniderfHl lij
sueh a rty Ah tin illustration of this
Ciet, we may r4r to the Northern full
elections of There we then not a
single Republican Atc coHt'OfttMrn thttt
did not formally endorse PreeideBt John
aen's rcslornlion policy In 19M the is
kuea tv ere wholly changed, and there was
nut one lUdieal eonvonUou that did not
MutMi tlmt isolicy Now, in 1S67, the
fewes are nraiu changed Referring to
the eanvuM in Connecticut, the New
Vork Tribune jya "Nor are we hb
mlndful of the great iieAtious that hare
heea hrougtit to light etitco im elections r
are far it adranee of j
the,meawhoerriedoMrrMitifrin 1864. j
luues frqpi wheth e Uue -mm shrank,
hATe been tutst ana adecad, rtmi now
st&nd before Ate wtry."
What Imwm ty wtK pnwosit Ax or j
tweWe moatltt liestee thoy do Mt hnowr-l
Mm
A 1 lO
wiplHwl at i liarlrrtofl, Httttth Carolina, on Suu
djU(Jke)tSHmH, Ttharwere r.iugedjp line-li;
tTOnCcr Urik .and .lifafeSeil iffii.hfieby I
awWpfeachcr nameil Ltsrare.
tsetti6elvs. 'Hicy Iiutg neither sUibilitv
of purposc"hor eonsistoncjlof action bu
living on passion nnd oxciteraenl thejurc
endeavoring to ledj thoipeople hwaylroin
the paths of tigs ognstitntion, nnd to Socp
up continued antagonism and strife.
I'nder their sway a permanent Kvern
nient, Iwsed upon well-ascertained and
enduring principles, is simply impossible,
nnd the sooner the people of thc.North
realise the fact, and out loose from them,
the sopner will we lmve that peace and
prosperity which blessed the land in
years gone by.
i ' - i? -
IXniEEEUENOE A !ItI,i:.
If there be a eitrstsn. y(j Tennessee
worthy to betir the nnrae, who, under the
present h&pcct of 'riflairs, Is disposed to be
indinercnt to the course of political
events, nnd to sink into apathy, and give
himself over to despondency; or, who
would make his personal comfoit of mind
or his privnte pursuitw, on excuse for re
fusing to participate, to that extent that
is the duty of eycry citizen, in directing
and controlling public affairs, we ha vo a
word for him. We use the term citizen
in its broadest sense, and give it ageneral
application. N e mean men ol every
shade of political opinion, except that
styled by those who hold it Radical Re
publicanism : and of everv color those
enfranchised and those disfranchised.
Important changes have been wrought
in our institutions by the war. Some
of them are complete, nnd beyond the
power of reversal, e'vennf it were desira
blc to niter them. There were conflict
ing opinions as to their justice and pro
priety ; and a large majority of the pco
plo of theState feel that they were the
work of arbitrary force, selfishly and
.wantonly wielded ; and feeling this
grievance deeply, they have not yet come
to a dispassionate f judgment of the in
herent good and ill there may be in
them. This was natural,) and to be ex
pected. We cannot ask any man to "let
his eye look like a friend" upon
the ruthless innovations around
hitn,nnd at onoo to cancel all his former
iews, nnd concede that what he formerly
condomned, is just and right and proper.
Uut wc do ask that, as sensible, practical
men, they shall, so fur ns they have tho
power, lay hold of mutters, and endeavor
so to shape the condition as to evolve
from it nil the good it contains, nnd to
prevent all the evil that it threatens. This
is olearly the policy and the duty of every
Conservative, whether ho was a Union
man during the war, a Federal soldier,
" Rebel" in arms, or a Southern syrapa-
thizeR If tho management of affairs is
left in the hands of those who nowccnlrol
them, with the machinery which they
hnvo ereoted in full operation, they will
soon make Tonnessoe a hell. All that is
now bad will be made infinitely worse.
Evils existing will bo made more intoler
able, and they will multiply. It is, there
fore, the religious duty of every Conser
vative man to arouse from indiffer
ence and to throw off despondency, apd,
by every legitimate means through which
politicul influence can be exercised, to
endeavor to eject from power the men
who are driving tho State on the rock of
destruction. Proconceived views and lin
gering prejudices nlike, should be nban
doned. There is before them a slern nnd
actual state of facts. They cannot be
changed nnd we must meet and manage
them ns best we may. A united offort of
all who recognize that the longer Continu
ance of Radical sway will increase the
mischiefs wo are subjected to, will put on
end to it, and when conservatism assumes
direction of the organic alterations which
have been made, they may, and we have
no doubt will, he wisely adapted and bo
come as thoroughly harmonized with the
sentiments and interests of the people, as
thoy are firmly fixed in the body of our
laws. So long as they are allowed to be
usei for base political purposes, thoy will
continue to disturb the public pence and
mar prosperity, and so l&ng our rights
und liberties will be at tho mercy or tho
mailed hand of force, and will ultimately
perish.
'I'lto colored voter in Tennessee may
reattawured that the Conservntizo whites
will maintain for him all tho rights he
has under the laws, aud will nssist and
eneourage him in learning to employ
them wisely and to his advantage. Tho
first losBon they will try to teach him is
Conservatism. His political power is
newly acquired. A breath made hint a
member of tho body politic tho hot
broath of revolution. A breath may un
make him The ascendancy of a
party that claims as its cardinal
doctrine the necessity of Radical changes
undor the name of progress, is a standing
invitation to revolutions and counter
revolutions. What might o his fate in
another upheaval cannot be foretold.
His security for the permanoncy of his
right to assist in framing tho laws under
which he is to live, is in stable and well
ordered, economic government under a
fixed constitution. Co-operation with
his Conservativo friends will ensure him
and them against the dangers of Radi
calism; and wc therefore urgo that St is
his duty to vote, and use every means
of gaining tho information that will
enable him to vote intelligently. If the
men black and white in this State,' who
nre deeply interested in tho overthrow
of the reckless oligaroliy whose machina
tions threaten ruin to every vital concern
will bestir themselves, the State can be
rescued.
Iris announecd that a statue of flenry
Clay will bo inaugurated at Louisville on
the 13th of April, that being the nine
tieth anniversary of the birth of the gTeat
statesman. Hon. Robert C. "Winthrop is
expected to deliver tllo address en the
occasion, and ox-President PSIlmero and
ax-Oesfederato Vice President Stephens
have been invited to assist on the occa
sion. The X. Y. TVtbune says, " it ia re
markable that not one of these distin
guished gentlemen was heartily on the
Mtlonal side in our late desperate strug
gle." Hut the Tribune oannot deny that
they are all patriots, devoted to constitu
tional Kborty, and true friends of the
Union given us by tho fathers. They
arc not Radioute that ia what s the mat
ter Homicide in Giles. A white boy,about
fifteen years of nre, shot and killed u negro
nan n&aaed Levi, about three mileat west
of Pulaski, on Saturday of !at week. They
were at work alone, and nothing bt-knowa
f the Immediate circuBwUnccaof the kHU
W. The white youth Is named Seaborn.
Jnr, ami now fa jail awaiting his txkl.
LATEST TELEGRAMS.-
J -- " si j
MIDNIGHT DISPATCHES.
CONGRESSIONAL -PROCBEDINGS
Kcnutr.
Washisoton', March 29. Petitions and
memorials were presented and referred
among them several by Mr. Sherman, pray
ing for relter Ironi disability under the
constitutional, amendment known an. the
14th article
""Mr. Sherman- did, not believc Cbngreas
could relieve any one from Jthis disability
until the constitutional amendment had
been adopted.
The memorials were referred tq the Ju
diciary Committee.
Mr. Henderson, from the Committee on
Indian Affairs, reported a resolution au
thorizing said commiltee, in the prosecu
tion of the investigation 'called for by a
recent resolution, to visit ihe Indian Terri
tory, and directing the Secretary of War to
furnish transportation and military protec
tion. Adopted.
Mr. Henderson introduced a resolution,
calling upon the Secretary of the Interior
for certain detailed information respecting
the Indians the number in each tribe,
description of lands, copy of treaty with
each, etc. Adopted.
Mr. Cameron introduced a resolution,
calling upon the Secretary of War for in
formation as to the amount of compensa
tion paid during the war to the Baltimore
and Onto railroad for carrying troops;
whether the same is greater than that paid
to other railroads, and if greater, why so.
Mr. Yates objected, and the resolution
lies over.
Mr. Davis offered a resolution, reciting
the circumstances under which Western
Virginia was admitted into the Union, and
directing the Committee on the Judiciary
to inquire into and report on the same.
Referred to the Judiciary Commiltee. "
Mr. Patterson, of Tennessee, offered a
resolution, appropriating $50,000 for the
relief of those who suffered damages by the
late floods. Laid on the table,
Mr. Conness introduced a hill providing
that Geo. Marsh, of VI., Max Miller and
Richard Clarence Trench, of England, and
Chas. A. Dana, of New York, shall form a
board of Commissioners on the Phonetic
sysletn, to report upon the practicability of
substituting the i'lionetic for the J.atin
alphabet in common use in the United
States and in Great Britain. The Com
missioners to receive. $5000 each as com
pensation after the report has been sub'
initted. Referred to the Joint Committee
on Literature.
Mr. Sherman offered a resolution calling
iion the Secretary of War for a copy of
the report of General Carrington on the
rort Kearney massacre. Adopted.
Mr. Corbett introduced a bill appropria
tine $30,000 for the support of the Sailors,
Soldiers and.Ornhans' .Home of I he District
of Columbia. It was objected to, and so
of Columbi
went over.
Mr. Sprague moved that the Senate bike
up the bill to lix time when tbe bankrupt
mil snail go into eueci tue nrsi oi june.
Mr. Edmunds moved to lay the bill on
the table. Disagreed to, and after some
attempts at the amendment the question
was taken on ordering the bill to third
reading. Lost, yeas 14, nays 19.
Mr. Spratnie called up joint resolution
directing the Secretary of War to cause
survey to be made lor the .purpose ,ot as
certaining the cost of .constructing Missis
sippi levees.
Mr. Sumner moved the amendment as
a proviso, and that no money be appro
priated to improve levees in any State
until the same has been readmitted to the
Union on basis of equal rights and elective
franchise, and free schools, without dis
tinction on account of color.
. Mr. Edmunds, from Conference Com
mittee on adjournment, reported confer
ence unable to agree. Mr. Edwards moved
the following proposition, which he be
lieved would be. agreed to by the -House :
That the President of the Senate and
Speaker of the House adjourn their re
spective houses at noon to-morrow until
the first Wednesday in July, when, unless
a quorum of each house shall be present,
they shall further adjourn them without
day. Several propositions to amend this
were rejected.
In the course of some remarks by Mr.
Wilson; he said he wishdd to remain here
to settle the question of suffrage all
through the country.
Mr. Dixon asked if Messrs. Sumner and
Wilson meant to pass a law enforcing
negro suffrage.
Mr. Spmner said certainly.
Mr. Wilson said he had no doubt that
under the recently adopted constitutional
amendment we had the right to pas3 a
universal suffrage bill.
Mr. Edmunds' proposition was adopted
28 to 12.
Mr. Yates, from Ihe Committee on Ter
ritories, reported an art excepting from
provisions, of jsct of last session of the 39th
Congress, amendatory of an act to provide
a temporary government for the Territory
of Montana, approved May -28, 1805,' and
an net to change the location of the capital
of the Territory of Montana; also to sanc
tion sundry laws of said Territory passed
by tho Legislature at that session, which
goes over.
The executive session soon after "ad
journed. Ifousc.
The Speaker stated that, owing to the
serious illness of his step-father, Mr.
Mathews, he would be -unable to occupy
the chair to-day, and would designate the
gentleman from Massachusetts, Mr. Bout
well, as Speaker pro lan. He would, how
ever, come to the hall during the day, and
sign bills and joint resolutions.
The Senate bill to reimburse Indiana aud
Ohio for monies expended in enrolling,
equipping and provisioning the militia to
aid in suppressing the rehelliiu passed 57
to 36.
Several District of Columbia bills were
passed.
The Senate joint resolution in reference
to the collection and payment of monies
due colored soldiers, sailors and marines,
or their heirs, directing checks and- drafts
for such puiposes to be made payable in
Southern States to the Commissioner of the
Freedmen's Bureau, who slnll pay the
claim agent his legal fee, and the balance
to claimants. Passed.
Senate bill to grant to the American
Atlantic Cable Telegraph Company at New
York the right, power and privilege to
lay, land and operate a sub-marine tele
graph cable on the Atlantic coast of the
United States, except'tho coast -oMJlorida,
and establish telegraphic communication
between the United States and Europe, by
way of Bermuda and Azores islands, was
passed.
Senate resolution, in referenco to the
execution of river surveys, was passed.
Mr. Clarke, of Kansas, offered a resolu
tion relative to adjournment, for which,
after debate, Mr. Broomall offered a substi
tute. Adopted ayes 8S, noes 20. It pro
vides for an adjournment from to-morrow
at 3 o'clock nntil the Crst Monday in Juty,
when, if there be jo quorum in both
Houses, they shall atljourn from day to
day for five days; and in case of continued
absence of quorum, then to adjourn till
December.
In the House Mr. Stevens, from the
Committee of Conference, made a report
on the bill to supply the deficiencies of
the contingent funds of the Senate. Re
port agreed to.
Mr. Clark, of Kansas, offered a resolu
tion to request the Judiciary Committee to
report on the impeachment question on
the first day of the adjourned session.
Adopted.
The Senate amendment to the adjourn
ment resolution was concurred in, by a
vote of 53 yeas to 45 nays. The resolution
as adopted provides for an adjournment to
morrowj at 12 o'clock, till the first Wed
nesday in July, when, unless thero be a
quorum of each house present, the session
Bhaii adjourn MI December.
Mr. Ferry presented a resolution from
the Michigan legislature for a grant of
land for a railroad from the mining region
of the upper peninsular lo a point on
Mackinaw bay.
Tho Senate joint resolution authorizing
the transfer of certain fund.aqdprayidlnK
for the porchase of seeds and their dsstrf
bntiou in the Soulh,.passed. ;
On motion ofMr. Boutwell, leave was
given the Judiciary Oammtttee to report
their tostitnony at the ssioo in July. H
liven adjourned till 10 to-mriow.. r
Wnoliliisttm Items.
WASHisbTosj.Marclr , 29. Both liousesi
ojB Congress will meet at" 10 A. sr. to-morrow,
ijorderlb close up business by noon,
al'which time a recess will be taken.nntil
Julv. - r i V
There seems no doubt of the appoint
ment by the Supreme Court of R. Par
sons, of Cleveland, as Marshal of that body
under the law recently passed.;
' The President nominated 'to the Senate
General Wousse, of Massachusetts, as Mar
shal of that State.
In a debate in the House, Mr. Wood-
bridge alluded to a former remark of Mr.
Blaine, that the action of the Judiciary
Committee on impeachment was generally
considered'a farce saying the committee
had made an arrangement if the House ad
journed, to come together about the Jirst
of May, and continue the investigation. It
was to be hoped by everybody that noth
ing would appear that would render it
necessary to impeach the. President,
but if a state of facts should appear
that would render it proper, the Judiciary
Committee would not shrink from the re
sponsibility, but would recommend a bill
of impeachment. That was a duty which
members of that committee did not seek a
duty which they would be very willing to
he rid of; but they would candidly and
fairly, and without prejudice, examine the
question, and report the convictions of
their deliberate judgment.-
Mr. Fernando Wood made some remarks
against impeachment, for which there was
not, as it stood, he thought, a shadow of
proof.
Mr. Butler supported the idea of im
peachment by stating an important point
in evidence that has been laid before that
Committee. The President had, for polit
ical reasons, pardoned one hundred and
ninety-three deserters from a Western reg
iment in order that they might cast their
votes for a Democratic candidate for Con
gress. He. himself, supplied testimony.
he added, resulting from the pardoning of
tuts natch of deserters, which entitled them
to claims to the amount of $75,000, that
would have otherwise been forfeited to the
national asylum of soldiers.
He also stated that Col. B. Florence had
received $10,000 for his services as media
tor in that matter.
Air. Marshall said it was not proper to
speak of what had occurred in the commit
tee, but if all the facts count be latd bare.
the statements of Butler were unauthorized,
and brought before the House in a manner
improper and discreditable.
S'cwTork Democratic Convention
Albany, March 29. The Democratic
convention is called to meet here on the
10th of April to nominate delegates at
large to the constitutional convention.
Convicted, for Stcnliiifr.
Hahtford, March 29. The case of
Miller, late cashier of the Hartfonl Bank
charged with abstracting 520,00O in gov
ernment bonds, the property of Loyal
Wilcox, of this city, in August last, has
been concluded, and the jury returned
verdict of guilty. Case appealed.
FOREIGN XEWS.
lly the Cable.
Lonpox, March 29. In the House of
Commons last night the proposition of the
government to guarantee the Canadian
railroad loan was agreed to.
LiVEurooL, March 29. The Brokers'
Circular reports the imports of cotton for
the week at 20,500 bales, and the stock
foots up C44.000 bales, being 20,000 bales
above the estimate.
Pestit, March 29. The coronation of
Francis Joseph, Emperor of Austria, as
King of Hungary, takes place at the capital
in July next.
Freed mn Dealrc to be Colonized.
New York, March 29. Fifteen hun
dred freedmen have applied to the Ameri
can Colonization Society to be sent to Af
rica within eight months. One hundred
and sixty of whom have already embarked,
Another distillery was seized in Brook.
Iyn on the charge of making false returns.
Jlr. DnvU' Trlnl.
New York, March 29. Tho steamer
Harriet Lane reached here to-dav.
A special of the Washington Post says
there is a rumor anoat that Mr. uavis will
be tried in May.
Statue of Roger William.
Providence, R. I., March 29. The
committee appointed by the Rhode Island
Legislat-jre hrve contracted for the statues
of Roger William. and Nathaniel Green,
to be placed in the Hall ot the btate
Armory, at a cost of $20,000.
Unci.
New Orleans, March 29. A duel took
place this morning between the manager
of the National Theatre and editor of the
German Gazette. The latter was seriously
and perhaps fatally shot at the third lire
The weapons were revolvers. Uause, an
actress.
Xeviula X,erUlnturt-, etc.
San Francisco, March 29. The jury in
the breach ol promise case, ol Caroline r,
Clark against Michael Reese for one hun
dred thousand dollars damages, returned a
verdict for five thousand dollars in favor
of the plaintiff.
The Nevada Legislature passed the
revenue bill concurrent with the resolution
introduced in theSenatengainst the Monroe
doctrine -Us prejudicial to the interests
the whole country, and asks the govern
merit to place military force in tho territory,
that, equal, civil, political and - religious
rights be insured to all citizens of the
United States and the law he enforced.
MERCHANT TAILOR.
1.1 KIXIN.KKWNO.Tl Norlb Cherry
; .-Street, (old Np. 4i,) has Just received a
tine stoet: of "
CLOTHS,
TAXCY CANMIERr.8
luitt VKCTINGrl,
Of every description for Spring and Summer
wear, selected by himself.
He trill be plcaicd to see nil of his old custom
ers, and ns many new ones as will faror him
with their patronage.
marlO Ira pp.
GREAT SACRIFICE.
3.1 . O O 0
IrjV'JootIs, Clolhiiifr, ISoofa,
Sheen, ITutH, etc.,
To be told without reserve to the hlgbeet bidder
at PPULIO AUCTION, every nisht.beginlng
Weduesdny, Maroli 27t 1SC7.
Good sold during the day at private ales for
Ruction prices.
D. WEIL CO..
N. W. Cor. Ilroad and Market.
T. C Ckuxk. Auctioneer.
mar2G tf
WM. . BEREY&CO,
60 College St.. Old So. S7.
New Spring .Goods.
Now on Exhibition a Spleni Stack ef
SPUING CtOAKINGS
aud TUI50IINGS;
!RESS GOODS.
IN ENDLESS VARIETY,
murifi Jt
TO jpirrsioiANs.f!ss:
.1 PHYSICIAN 0E MEMPHIS, DOING A
J. sp&efai efiee practice, averaging SlSM per
HiSrith, WImkIj to rbut Burepethls jummer. and
deetTes ta aeN'hU praettHL lneludipg office farnl
tere, llraMU, etc He is wilnnr to form an
tthWt nartneriatp. AddrtM L. Box 21C,
Mcrapblt, Teaa. rairST 2w
KN BEAUREGARD OS THE SITUA
TION HE' COUXSELSt SUBMIS
SION, f- f'
TheNeiv Orleans 5fiV the 26lli
inst. prinU' the following letter:
New Orleans, La., March 23,1867.-
Wru. H. C. King, Editor of the New Or
leans Jtiifti, New Orleans, La. Dear Sir:
You have done me the honor to call for
my opinion relative to' the action of the
South tinder the military MR. Having
seldom taken any part in politics, I do not
feel well qualified to advise on so
momentous a question: nevertheless, as the
same desire to obtain my views haa been
manifested from various quarters, 1 shall
not shrink from the responsibility ot ex
pressing them, in the hope that they may
tend to quiet the public mind, so justly
alarmed at this moment.
In inv humble opinion, we have but one
of two things to do resist orsubmit; the
first is inadmissible, in our painfully ex
hausted condition. Fouryearsof adespeate
war have taught us that the "argument of
the sword" can no longer be resorted to by
. I T TV I
us to rearess our grjeyuiiueii. n o uiiui,
therefore, submit: but with that calm
dignity becoming our manhood and our
lost independence.
Havlne been overpowered in the late
struggle, we can submit to the harsh and
ungenerous conditions ot our conquerors
without dishonor, and we must adopt the
least of the two evils : a futile resistance
would only cause our rivets to be driven
closer; we must then acquiesce or leave
the country. Jiut we love too dearly me
land of our birth to abandon it iti its hour
of severest trial. We should avoid, also,
bringing it, by internal dissensions, to the
condition of poor Mexico, and the un
fortunate South American republics.
ith regard to the sutlrage ot the ireetl
men, however objectionable it may be at
present, it is an element of strength for the
future. If properly handled and directed,
we shall defeat our adversaries with their
own weapon.
The negro is Southern born ; with a little
education and some property qualifications,
he can be made to take sufficient interest in
the affairs and prosperity of the South to
insure an intelligent vote on his part.
In our future political contests with the
North, on protective tariffs, internal im
provements, etc., the freedmen of the South
will side with the whites of the South and
of the West, and they will thus contribute
to give us back the influence we formerly
had in the councils of the nation.
Out people should understand that the
Radicals can remain in power only so long
as the public excitement is kept up; as
with the turbid waters of the Mississippi
river, the sedimentary particles are kept up
at the surface only so long as the waters are
in motion ; the instant the current is
checked those particles full to the bottom.
Thus will it be with the Radicals, when
peace and quiet are restored to tho country ;
the Conservatives will then take the reins
in their own hands, and the constitutional
laws of the land will once more prevail,
I remain, yours respectfu'ly, ,
G. T. Beauregard.
I,IAUII.ITIES OF RAILROAOS-IM-PORTAXT
DECISIONS.
William Walker, a passenger on the
Long Island railroad, was killed by a col
lision in August, 18G5. He was, standing
on the platform at the time, being com
pelled to do so in consequence of the cars
being full. A suit for damages being
brought in the Supreme Court of New
York, the jury brought in a verdict for
Mr. Walker's administrator lo the amount
of S2225, to which the court added an
allowance of five per cent. The judge
charged the jury that it is theduty of a con
ductor to furnish seats lo all passengers. If
he should fail to do this, and travelers be
compelled to stand, even though they stand
on the platform, and personal injury re
sult, the railroad company cannot avail
themselves of tho law which absolves them
from liability by posting notices in thecars
against standing on the platform.
The Cleveland (Ohio) Leader reports the
following decision, rendered in the Cuya
hoga Court of Common Pleas, in the case
of A. Abernethy vs. the Cleveland and To
ledo Railroad Company: "In March,
18C5, a quantity of corn was shipped at
Sandusky by the Cleveland and Toledo
railroad, consigned to the plaintifl, at
Buffalo. He was duly advised of its ship
ment, but it did not arrive "on time," and
after "waiting and watching" for several
weeks, he commenced tracing it back. It
was claimed by the plaintiff that the Cleve
land and Erie Railroad Company .refused
to receive and forward the corn upon its
arrival in this citypbeing blockaded with
freight, and it was unloaded in the ware
house of Otis & Brovrnell. It remained
there two or three months, and becoming
damaged by heating, it was sold for fifty
cents per bushel. Action was brought to
recover damages of the Cleveland and To
ledo Railroad Company. Judgment for
the plaintiff in the sum of $351.
OJJE MORE IN THE RING
OF COMPETITION.
TP YOU WANT A HOUSE BELL
X hung by a practical workman, and
on reasonable terms, call at the new
establishment. So. 1 South Cherry
Street, opposite the Poatoffice.
CHAS. H. BRQWN,
Practical Locksmith and Bellhnnger.
Iron Safe Doors and Locks Repaired, Keys
Fitted, Scbfora Ground and Knife Blades put in,
and General Repairing of all kinds. SIGN OF
BIG KEY AND BELL.
marlO lm
DISSOLUTION.
rpiIK COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
JL existing under the name and stylo of Foster
Brothers is hereby dissolved by mutual consent.
AH personn owing Foster Brothers cn find
their office in rear of Guild 3c Smith's Law
Office, formerly occupied by Foster MeEwen.
Messrs. ARMISTEAD & WOODS have mm -chased
the entire interest of the firm.
FOSTER UROTHEUS.
Nashville, Febiuary.lSCT.
In retiring from businexa, it affords us-greot
pleasure to recommend Messrs. Armistead &
Woods to all our customers and tbe public gen
erally, and hope they will continue their pa
tronage, so liberally ex ton Jed to the old firm.
FOSTER BROTHERS.
Kahrilie, February, 13o7. marLI tf
THE MARY E. FLETCHER
LANDS -FOR SALE.
N. II. Cotton and wife, ct al. vs. Claude Fletcher
et. a Is.
A DECREE IN THIS CAUSE AT THE
J. January term, 1S07, of the Daridon County
Court, directs tbe Clerk to sell for division of
Sroceeda among the hem ot iMarv is. fletcher.
eceased, the following valuable lands, to wit :
Lot No. 1, containing 49 acres 71.7 poled.
" " 2. " 4t5 -acres 74 poles.
" " 3. " K acres 41.3 poles.
" ' 4. " 85 acres .12 poles.
A palt of this survey mar be seen at any time
before the day of sale at the Clerk's office, by
parties desiring to purchase.
If preferred, theye lots, containing together,
231 hi acres, moro or less, will brsold aione traet.
Thee lands are situated in District No. 21. of
Davidson county, three and a half miles from
NashTllle. near the Dickinson pike, are well
timbered, exceedingly fertile, with excellent
Springs of never-fading water on the premises,
and suitable on account of the convenient site
of the different tracts and their proximity to
Nashville, for men of small means, for gardening
or other purposes.
Sale, RaturUnr, April O, 1R7, at the
South end of the Courthouse, at 12 o'clock w.
Terus One-third cash, balance of payment
on sis and twelve months' time. Note With
interest, and personal tecurityrequlrjll, and lien
retained. P. L. NICIIOL. Clerk.
marl9 td
Drs Callender & Buist.
JIAXWEIX HOUSE KO. 70,
(Next door to Masosie Hall,
fb1-3m CHURCH STREET.
E. H. GROOMES & CO.,
XTJSDERTAKERS FOR CITY AND SUR
U rounding country Dealers in
3IETAIXIC BTJRIAX CASES.
Offica No. 48 Xortfi Cberry fitrtet
JIaaufaatory So. 143 Sou 111 Market St.
Order left at either plate will he rramptly
filled. nutria Sin
Bnnk of Tennessee
MR RENT. A FRONT ROOM IN TUk
' Bank of Tcnneiiee. Applr fa . i
maris lw
b. WAiaoa, .trustee.
jEW. ADVERTISEMENTS
f MASO.VICNOTICE.
-lITMRKRLAN'n T.OnflE XO. S P.
1Kj and A. SI., called meeting, this, '?
wors in tue third degree.
ny order ol the W. .'1.
JOSEPH S. CAREL3,
marSO It Secretary.
PLANTERS' BANK NOTES.
THE HOLDERS OF THE NOTES OF THE
Planters' Bank should bear ia mind that the
notes must be presented to tho undersigned
within the time prescribed by law. or they will
be forever barred. Certificates will 08 issued
for the notes when presented. Those certifi
cates will be received at par in payment of any
debt due the Bank, and are now worth ninety
five cents in the dollar. D. WEAVER,
marSO lmw Trustee and Receiver.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
ON THE OPENING OF A BILLIARD
Room it Is generally tha custom, as overy
one knows, to havosoTeral champions present ta
entertain the public for i. few hoces; but on
account of so much suffering among our people,
we thought proper to give the orphans of this
city and poor of Chattanooga that benefit, which
we have done for the last two weeks. And
again, as it is sometimos tbe custom of giving
premiums, such as watches, etc.. and having
proof of the lost two weeks' business that the
citizens of Nashville appreciate our efforts to
help the needy, we have therefora concluded to
give ten per cent, of our profit to the poor of
Nashville, from the 1st day of April. 1S07, up to
October 1st, 1SG7, (six months.) which amount
will be remitted weekly to the .Mayor of fcosh
vllle. We hope that the amateur billiard play
ers and the public in general will appieciate the
cause and sustain it.
CAUVIN & BERTHEOL.
mar30 tf Colonnade Billiard Hail.
AEI.riII THEATRE. CHERRY ST.,
(Late Old Nashville Theatre.) Sam. X.
Simons, Business Manager and Treasurer; F. L.
Keiler, Stage Manager.
Kntitrtlny Evening;, JIurch 30 First ap
pearance of tbo dashing young artiste, MRS.
HOWARD; also, of Mr. C. L. HOWARD, when
will be presented the sensation military drama
or the FRENCH SPY. Henri, etc.. Mrs. C. L.
Howard. Mahemet. Mr. C L. Howard. To
conclude with the Loan or x Lover. mar30 It
Auction Sale ol Fine Fur
niture.
A CIIEY.O'CONNELL i CO. WILT. SEIX
ii. THIS (Saturday) MORNING. March 30.
1867, commencing at 10 o'clock, one fina Broca-
toiie t'anor cet ana one hue Chamuer set. mar-
1i1a fnr. WnaliBfan.il .ml Cntpa 1 .lita. nAka.
IIIV IU .1 ..-..-'..'. .... UOUI1U HW1, IjfjjLIf .lift
with a variety of other Furniture. Also, Bru-
peu anu ingrain warneting.
ACIIEY. O'CONNELL k CO.,
mar30 It Auctioneers.
A Good Business Education
TSTHE ONLY FORTUNE "PARENTS CAN
X give their children that can never bo lost.
and tuat continually grows better by use. Tins
can be gained at
.T. W. IOLREARV
Commercial School,
Corner of Church and Vine St.'.. Nashville,
Whero Wrltlnar. Bools-Keeplus, X'tn-
iioirrnpliy, Antoinette, etc., are tuorougii
ly taught.
Wrlfliisr. Hv thlrtv rears study and expe
Ih sertn Dolbcar Brothers hava re
itiifpil Pouniaiishin to an exact Science, so
that pupils are not lea to mere Imitation of
copies, and nave invented a system oi i"i-tnilulitsrthatremovesalltlirnix,crntui-
Insr nnd tronitoiins-.nna cnanges tne most un
sightly hand Into iientncas, enae and ole-
DOLIlEAirs Commercial Institu
tion.! ira I tin nldwtt In America.
No. COO nroiidwny, New York, estab
lished 1835.
Corner Cnuip anil Common street
Kv OrlcaiiH, established 183S.
No. 203 aiiilit street. aiemnhW.
Corner of Cuurru and Vine streets.
Nnshvillc.
mar23 diw3m P.AT.
y-IAlXED MEETING OP THE NASH-
V YILLE BLOOD HORSE ASSOCIATION.
There will boa meeting of the Nashville Blood
Horso Association on SATURDAY, at 12
o'clock, at their Club Room at Riddleburger's
Saloon. As important business will come before
tho meeting, all the members are requested to
attend. nw. i. UAtvunti,
marilSt Secretary. 2
Extensive Auction Sale
OP VUKKaTURE, GROCERIES, CHINA.
GLASS AND QUEENSIVARE
D0LTN, BARNES & CO. WILL SELL, ON
SATURDAY MORNING. March 30. 1807.
at their Auction Rooms, No, 15 College street, a
large assortment of Furniture, embracing every
article in the Furniture line.
ANo, a choice selection of Wines, Brandies
and Whiskeys, Cigar3, Tobaccos, Soaps. Candles,
Nails. Pepper. Spices, Ginger, etc, etc. Aiflne
assortment of China, Glass and Queensware.
We invite the attention of the merchants gen
erally to thU sale.
DOLIN, BARNES & CO.,
mar9 2t Auctioneers.
CHANCERY 'SALE
FOR
Saturday, April 27, 1887
Hensliaw,
Edwards? & Co.,
McNairy.
vs. W. H.
TH PURSUANCE OF DECREE OF THE
L Chancery Court in this case, 1 will sell at the
uourtuouso at JNasnville, at o'docK on
Saturday, April 37, 1807,
Lots Nos. 273 nnd 279. in the N. A. MoNair v plan
of West Nashville lots, fronting together 100
feet on the North si Jo of Locust street, and run
ning back 170 lect to a 12 loot alley.
These lots nro re-sold in consequence of tho
failure of B. R. Watson to pay the purchase
raoDer.
TERMS OF SALE-SU months' credit, with
interest. J ote required with approved security
and lien retained, sale free trom redemption.
inarHd M. ii. tiu tv rLLi, u. & Al.
J. W. PARAM0RE, FS. SOWERS,
Late Col. 3d Ohio Cav. Late Capt. 3d 0. Ca v.
PARAMORE & SOWERS,
TT S nicnm ArTonfc!
No. 46 North Cherry Street,
NANHTIEI.E TKSS
One of tbo Oldest and Slant Relia
ble Firms In tho City.
inr.T.TrnT xmRTTfiRTOTM nr.AiMR
J against the Government for alt kluds of
rnnartv tnVim w thn ITnitPil Kintet fnrctM.
whether receipted for or not. Also,
NoldlerV Rack Vay and Roantj,
OUlcerH Extra Pay and Allowance
Prompt attention given to Claims at Washing'
ton, D. C. mar23 tf
Sale of Lots at Auction
IN EDGEFIELD.
WE WILL SELL, ON THE litis DAY OF
TV ArKJL, at 11 o clock x. u on the pre
mises, hUUK I.U1S, till Jeet each, at tbe cor
ner of Fatherland and 1 osier streets; tirb Lots
on Gallatin Pike, nsar Oak street, with small
improvements; one Jot on Usllatm nice, near
Tulip street: two Lota on Woodland, near
Hickory street: and two lotion corner of Wood
land and Oak streets.
These are beautiful Building Lots, and will be
sold without reserve, bale will commence on
Fatherland. Terms msile known on day of safe,
ANDERSON, JOHNSON i SMITH.
mar20 td
Latest Telegrams.
AREEST OF IXDIA.N CHIEF ffATHAHAHRIHVE
Arrival of the Great Eastern
rpiIE HIGH WATER ENABLED THIS
JL large steamer ts sail far this prt with the
largest and best selected stock of
OOOIDS
and all articles generally kept in the Drygaodi
line, fer the well known establishment of O.
RICE A CO.. sod which wUl be sold at the very
lowest prices.
We sell Prints from I2H to IS cenU a yard.
Linen Tawek at 16 ecnu a piece, asd all et&er
goods In proportion.
We have sJso received a large 1st of Ladies'
Collars, which will be given to rer lady euiUm
in, therefore eall and secure one before they are
gone.
Will sell Boots. Sitae and Hats 16 per cent
below coat, to close them oat.
mr27 to msyl 0. RICE 4 CO.
DR. W. t, NICHOL
OFFICE:
Corner or .CUerry nnd Union streets.
Rerfdtnse at NICHOLSON HOiTSTFL ramer f
Church and Sprues streets.
ieniy-iB
DR. 3. SAIiDEK
HAS RUSOMBD THE PRA0TIOE OF JUS
prafftMlWn. Office No, 9 Sarth Saatnsr it..
oppoMe St. Clsed Hetel.
tnorJT lw
2?
r
LARGS STOCK
Choice Selected Mowers, Plauts,
Shrnbbery nnd Evergreen.
THOMAS4 GABTLAT, GABDEJiEK,
BROAD STJREIilT,
West of Cumbetland Hospital.
HAS ON nAND THE CHOICEST AND
most extmsive stock of Native and Im
ported FlQwers.Shruhbery. .Deciduous and
Evergreen Trees, Roses. Vines. Greenhouse and
Bedding Plants about Nashville, wbUh. will be
sold at lowest cash prices. Those in wint of
such are solicited to examine the stock at the
Garden. fchffl-3m
JET Ii '.
LIFE mSUMtfOE CO.
,s ttn
0?
; 1
Hartford, Connecticut,
Aaaela, Jnmuir;
Income for
Jan
And rollclwlsaucd,!-.- i Q
Nashville'Agencv:36 College
W. D. T A LIIOTT, 1 I. PECK.
General Agent. Resident Asprut,
W n TMa (Vimnanr lias uniformly made 2C
percent larger Annual Dividends than any othor
Life InsuranceCompaay represented in this Stale
sep2-tf
78 Public Square,
Corner of .Suspension IJridge.
TTAYING COMPLETED 0URNE.W BUILD
JUL INQ, we are now prepared to devote every
nttentisn to business. Thanking our aid patrons
for their forbearance with as lor unavoidable
lack of attention, we solicit a continuance of
their patronage. We hava greatly enlarged our
store building, and increased our importations
to sues, an extent, that we leel safe in saying mat
we now hava on hand the largest stock ol
STAPLE GOODS,
s
And offer, eompetUwnwilh any ueeasnaro
house West or South'? we are selling
COMMON W; A R E
AT THE SA3IE PRICE AS REFORE
THE WAR.
AH oalers both large and small are invited to
call, as we are prepared to sell In
Original Packagea or Quantitlea tomtit
WE E3IPX.OT NO DRUMMERS,
As wo dislike to harrass a merchant who ought
to know his Interests. We prefer hosbouldcall
of his own freo will. Then let our prices be his
inducement to buy,
CAMPBELL si SPIRE,
Successors to Jl. Campbell.
mar27 e.o.d-lm-sp.
Removal.
Craighead "Breast & Gibson,
Kxcit's'ivi:
WHOLESALE DEALERS
eu'ri.niiT, etc.,
"
NO. 41 PUBLIC SQUARE.
flUIE TRADE IS RR8 PBCTF L LLY NOTI-
X .ol trial ta supply a wast long needed in
Nashville, we have embarked ia tb
EXCLUSIVE J0BBIN0 TRADE
HIEBWAEE
And that we are sow mnerlng to tha tlegict
asa cammodivas nause.
NO. 41 PUBLIC SQUARE
(Hwks- Black.)
Where wa will be pleased to see anr frUmli ami
tha trade centrally.
tutfii lm
B. 8. HAtfllsTOff,
WHOLESALE GROOEE
xm
COMSIISSION 3IEHCIIAXT,
No. 30 Broad Street,
NASHVILLE TtNN.
AP CONkiNriilTS TLfSiITSB. . yf
rotrf lm
WITH A SOLID CAPITAL AND ASSETS
$itooo,ooo.
And Its Stack firmly held at Si 93, tha PIHKX1X
stands dmerrtdlr at the tad Bf Ktund rir Ir
aneo Companies.
l Jt. JIAGIEJ- General A pent.
Western Branch Office, Oaelanatt.
P. P. PECK, Resident A pent.
ntrrlT-U-p. 36 Ce&gfritscet.
NSIJRAN CE AGENCY.
P. P. PECK,
aa COIXEGE si.. nasiivjxi.e,tb.yn.
IIO.HE IXNlJUANtiE COMPANY.
OF NKW UAVKS.
Capital and (Atct .. lltltMNI
WASHINGTON INSURANCE CO.
OF NKW TORK.
Capital and AtMtt $lft.l44 1
GEORGIA HOME INSURANCE CO..
COLUMBUS. OA.,
Paid up Capital and Assets Uta
.33TXA IIIFE INSURANCE t'OHPltitfff
OF rtARTFOKD.
Cash Awti ?l,JJatJjJIII
Traveler's Accident Insurance Co.,
OF HARTFORD Ijtl
Capltsl And A"' .n0jftt
. ffi
1)0L1CIK3 WRITTKN OS FIRS ANftMAft&ff
1 llhks and La promptly e.$ittt( Slfc
Officii. Also. appUrat(aJ (fer Life aad AotWmh
itska in the abcrw lint hu (Vrapaniea. ,
NASHVILLE
COHBIERGIAL ffiSURAMR lit).
Offi
ce .In the.Uultdlnn of JlX,,vflTfi
of' tlie' Unlon.' 1 T
CAPITA!., .VXVL. iAJI I IV.
I ' t aaf
' ' '-' ' v4
qPHIS COMPNT, ESTADMdllElAlNfc
a lojurva Bnlulagt, YesiMf, lo port. .u.4Utt,,
nise, uouw-aoia s urniture, aau oiuar prupL
the most liberal terms. Fire, UarThe, itfdl
risks taken at lowest rate.
Lowes liberally adjusted and prtHnpttypaM hft
this Company.
DIRECTORS: ,
Jamm Wood,
M. Bdus "
Jo. II. Krw
R. C. McNAiar,
Jxo. Ktaasi an,
O. E. llltlXAN.
W. H. Eraas,
Uvan M'CaEA,
8. N. Macsv,
Soasav TiiexnMN.
Jn. V. k'miiiv
R. U. MrNAIRT. IWdwit.
I. D. I1ICK3, gcnUrj. p3btt
THE SPRING TRADE
XSf ITS
LEGISLATIVE ADVANTAGES.
FUIiMAN, GllBM-& COiy
WHOLES iVX.E
Dry Goods,
40 PUBLIC SQiJAlRE,
NASHVILLE.
"IXrE ESPECIALLY CALL TIIJ i
W tlon of the Trado to oar FKB3II
purchased rocentlr under the most fa.
eircumstance for eash. Partieular atti
has boon given in tbe scleetUn of gds mitofi
lor tne aemanas ot twin tne
CITY AND COUNTRY TRAPP.
In prices, we guarantee a favorable eonparisaa
with any Northern market.
Br a recent act of our Legislature, all Mar
chants Pcrelnuiliifr Good in Nnativille
arc. Exempt irons further NiBte Taxn
tlon, and the State Tax herets(ra trapesed
upon WU0LE3ALK MERCHANTS has beea
greatly reduced, and wa eordlaltr grant ur
patrons all tbe advantage accruing frem tbia
salutary lajislation.
V'e kee: constantly on hand a full supply of
all kinds of '
DOMESTIC GOODS.
Wa are the sola Agiats Ui this eity fer 'A
Oallatin
COTTON YARNS AND BATTING4.
TenneHee Premlnm Sheetlnir nnil
Onnbnript.
rirnsxAsr. cireen a eo.
marli 3m
w.
T I
E ARE NOW RECEIVING (INK
lof the largest and baet aeterteil Sptln 9Maliti
mil
W-A.T,T PAPEE
WINDOW SHADES
Ever broucbt In this eitr.and are effeftusl'
neat inducements to pnrctiasers.
SIR. I 91. (iORRY. tha rll. sad
. r. . . - . .1. -
is foreman over our Paper Uaariog aa4 !)
rating Uepartment, ami we la every Htasa
insure satisfaction. Call ami eiamtae
dock before purchasing.
JOIIiY U. II ILL A CO.,
'Successors to Merritt A Hill.)
7t CIIL'RCH STREET, (new aaasW.;
Opposite Maxwell Home.
IbUII -JOlSp
I18G7. LUMBER. 1S67
STARTSMAN & WRIGHTS
CEDAR STKKKT,
(Below N.4 N. W. Railroad TreMts.)
FPHR FOR 8 ALU. AT TUB L0WWI
J market rate, for Cosa. gefieral
laeataf
BIT I Is DING I. U. II HE II.
IMiie, Poplar nnil Onk Hruulllnsr. nnd
Joist.
One. l!- nnd 2 Inch Yellow Pine and
j.-ojiar, saasoaea. .4
While Oak nnd Hiehoryv
Cednr Plank anil Square Poata.
niiile nnd Riaxk TViUnut.
Floorlnir of all V.lads.
Orldjce TlrnbcJ- eut to osdev asd ea-
staatly en hand.
I, 1J4 n4 2 Ineli White aud Yellow
I'ine, at ear.
Ui6, 1O0O Cord of Wood. I
fehB-3m ip mil i iiumii
TRUSTEE'S SALE"..
race an v . .
fa ef said Sra. the nitre t
DRUGS,
MEDICI SES,
PAINTS,
ffs, Etc.;
nttk asMbnshmeat. to
IieSTAiVn.
fflXTtfRHfi, and !:
knilnMi. The nlace ta a
air ana detkieg to enter
. Reeetreniapd'. wPl aarry ant
nae stfcvis uijMii al.
It f... A
narn(
f irifc:i. nffSSs
wtaTrltbl
imivziaxSiiisimi
T SBJBBBqeSS'''

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