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WEKXHSUAY. SEl'TEMMEB 4. IH07.I
Largest Circulation In City and State
NEWS OIP THE IA.Y.
The first bar of iron made on the Pacific
ooafit was exhibited in San Francisco on
the i-Ttli ult.
In pome localities it is said prairie chick
ens are unusually scarce thin summer; the
heavy rains of spring and early summer
drowned out their nesta.
Gen. Hovey, United States Minister to
Peru, has gone to Chili, it is supposed on a
mission of peace between Spain and the
South American republics.
Gen. Sheridan reports to Gen. Grant's
headquarters that he has approved the
action of Gen. Griffin in removing, on
August 15, three additional District Judges
in Texas, on the charge of disloyalty.
The entries at the Omaha Land Office,
for the month of August, amount to over
teventy-four thousand acres, of which eight
hundred acres were for cash, the balance
hemestoad pre-emptionB and college scrip.
The Republicans of Maryland have de
cided not to vote on the new constitution,
which is to be submitted to the people on
the 18th, and have prepared an address to
Congress, in which they state that said con
stitution is not Republican in form.
The corner-stone of the new Jewish hos
pital in Chicago, was laid on the 2d inst.
The ceremony was characterized by due
pomp and display, all the Jewish organi
zations in the city participating.
A young man named Regan died in Al
bany recently, from having a mole or wart
on his face cut by a razor while being
shaved. The wart was on the left cheek,
and, while the whole right side was para
lyzed, the left leg and arm became rigid,
and the face turned over the left shoulder.
The Emperor of France, in his tour
throughout the country, continues to re
ceive the most enthusiastic and unbounded
demonstrations of the affection and loyalty
of his people. In a speech at Amiens, on
Saturday, he reiterated his own pacific dis
position, and assorted that the peace of
Europe would not be disturbed. He also
aid that France had lost none of her honor
or pretfigc in connection with the Mexican
Colonel James Kerrigan, ex-member of
Congross from New York, recently re
turned from Ireland with four hundred
Fenians, whom he had taken there in a
brig to invade the country, says that they
landed at several points on the coast, but
found no one favorable to the uprising ;
they could not obtain supplies without
great difficulty and danger, and suffered bo
much from deprivation that half a dozen
men are reported to have died on the pas
sage back. Kerrigan and his followers
look emaciated, and aro very despondent
of revolution in Ireland.
The Columbia (S. C.) PAteniisays that at
one of the registration precincts in Pick
ens, a number of colored men, armed with
inuakotB. recently drew up in file in front
of the registration olfice, and made such
demonstrations that the President of the
Union League at that place, as a conserv
Htor of the public peace, took down their
names and forwarded the same to the near-
wet military post.
The cise of eleven members of the Chi
cago Hoard of Trade, who were recently
arrested at the instigation of Daniel A.
Cloedrieh. on the charge of grain gamMig,
tiHwe hp before tlgrand jury of the Re-
eerder'fl Ooirt, but Mr. Goodrieh failed to
appoar, nor oauld the Sheriff find him,
though a diligent search was made, it is
understood, however, that the case is not
necessarily abandoned, as Mr. Goodrich
will have until the third Monday in Sep
tember to appear as prosecuting witness.
The telegraph last weok treated the
public to along account of an interview
had with tbo President by Jno. M. Lnng
stoii) known as the " colored orator "
from Ohio. It wns represented that he
had beon invited to the Executive miui
sion, and his opinion solicited in regard
to the propriety of romoving Gon. How
ard the head of the Freedmon's Uu
reau; and that the position had been
tendered to and refused by him. It
turns out that the story was u Radical
canard. This presuming negro, impu
dently thrust himself before the Presi
dent to protest in the name of " his peo
ple," against the removal of Gen. How
ard, and because tho Presidont listoned
to him civilly, he was induced to swell
himself into importance, and permit it
to go forth that he had boldly boarded
" tbo Douglas in his hall," and Bpurned
the proffer of high office in his devotion
to Radicalism. Tho cutter of this " fan
tastic trick" is competing with Fred
Douglass for tho Vice Presidential can
didacy on the Radical ticket
TRIALS TOR SEDITION.
We published several days since a
notice of tho fact that Col R M. Edwards,
of East Tennessee, n ox-officer of the
Federal army, had been tried and con
victed at Athens, in this State, of using
seditious language in regard to the ex
isting State administration, and sentenced
to a fine and disqualification to hold
ofoe of honor, trust or profit for three
years. "Wo are not informed of the
specific -words nllogod in the indiotmcnt,
bnt presume thoy were not stronger than
the printed and written language of every
Conservative who took part in the late
State election. If this wore to b adopted
as a precedent, hundreds of citizens
-would fall victims to this species of Radi
cal persecution in othor words, would
be branded s felons for the exercise of
free spoech in criticising tho conduct of
Has the doctrine of the divine right of
kings come to life again ? In the days of
the Star Chamber and High Gomraweion
. Ootirte, subjects of the realm wore fre
quently pronounced guilty of seditious
uttoranco9, and speedy work -was made of
their lives and property as a penalty ; but
long before liberty had made her chosen
asylam on this sido of tho Atlantic, saoh
tyranny had been overthrown in England.
The right of citizen of a republic to
freely discuss the acts of public servants
in an imprescriptible one. It cannot be
denied in a republican constitution. It
ofcnaot be legislated away under any
pretext It is sonietlifng wtcred from tho
polluting touch 0i the tyrannical plea of
tate necessity. Wherever in any repub
lican constitution or law, by whomsoever
made, any form of words assumes to re
strict this right, it is a gross solecism.
The principle is essentially despotic. It
was attompted by the high Federals in
the early part of our national eareer to
engraft it in our laws, but the people rose
against it It was the part of modern
Radicalism, and of the miserable phaso
of it that prevails in this State, to re-oa
tublisb it. It will fail agoni, Sndshatof
the fate of the other monstrpsitios w
which that giant evil the prolific
FIXING THE KESI'OXSIBILITY.
A great deal has boon said about the
sufferings of tho Federal prisoners in the
hands of the Confederates, and "Wirz has
been buns for alleged bad treatment of
prisoners under his charge. No small
amountof capital has been manufactured
out of this question of the treatment of
prisoners in the Soutk A great deal of
the bitter feeling manifested toward the
people of the Southern States had its
origin in the exaggerated stories set afloat
by interested parties in regard to the
treatment the Federal prisoners received
during the war at the hands of Southern
men. The history connected with these
transactions is beinggradually developed,
and will fix the responsibility for the
prolonged sufferings of Federal prisonors
upon high officials in the United States,
The following important letter on the ex
change question was made public in
Richmond on the 31st ult. The reply to
this proposition, if any was received, is
not given. We presume no reply was
made. In the light of this letter, the au
thorities of the United States cannot be
held blameless for the sufferings of Fed
eral soldiers while in Confederat prisons.
They were offered the opportuiiity of
sending physicians with medical and
commisary stores, without limit, to the
relief of their prisoners who were rep
resented as "langishingin Rebel prisons,"
and if thoy neglected to do it are they to
be held blameless for the lives of the
brave men who perished, as is repre
sented, for the want of proper attention ?
It has been shown by the letters of Col.
Ould, that he offered to send home the
sick prisoners without an equivalent in
exchange, if ships were sent to Savannah
for them. The officials who should have
shown some regard W theso sick and
disabled prisoners, did not send
the vessels to convoy them to the North,
but loft them to die at Andersonvillc and
othor points. It now appears that Col.
Ould proposed to Gen. Hitchcock to allow
the Federal authorities to send physicians
South to look after and attend to the
wants of their prisoners, but this pro
position was not accepted. The truth is,
those sick and disabled prisoners were
not wanted in the North. It was a part
of the policy of tho political party then
having control of the government to keep
them in the South to die in order to fire
the Northern heart by repeating harrow
ing tales as to their sufferings. And it
was done effectually. History will yet
fix the infamy of this transaction where
it proporly bolongs.
The following is the letter to which we
have alluded :
Confederate States of Ajiekica,
War Department, Richmond, Va.,
January 24, 1864. To Maj. Gen. E. A.
Hitchcock, Agent Exchange. Sir: In view
of the present difficulties attending the ex
change and release of prisoners, I propose
that all such, on cither side, shall be at
tended by apropernumberoftheirownSiir
geons, who, under rules to be established,
shall be permitted to take charge of their
health and comfort.
I also propose that these Surgeons shall
act as Commissaries, with power to receive
and distribute such contributions of money,
food, clothing and medicine?, ns may be
forwardad for the relief of the prisoners.
I further propose that these Surgeons
shall be selected by their own government,
and that they shall have full liberty, at any
and all times, through the Agents ot Ex
change, to make reports, not only of their
own acts, but of any matters relating to the
welfare of the prisoners.
Respectfully, your ob't servant,
Agent of Exchange.
THE NEW TOItlt I'll ESS OX THE IM
From the Tribune.
Hut now where does Andrew Johnson
seek his remedy ? In his own arbitrary
power. He forces his interpretation of
the law upon General Grant, and compels
Grant to submit to it. Grant has the law
behind liim, Congress to lean upon, the
President's own interpretation as an argu
ment, the people to sustain him, yet he is
overruled by the President's tyranny.
Johnson has admitted that he is not to be
the Judge between himself and Congress,
admits that the laws are binding till re
pealed, whether constitutional or not, vet
makes himself the Judge, and repeals at Lis
pleasure. He appoints and directs, though
he has announced that the law gives to the
General the ultimate control of appoint
ments. He tears from Grant's reluctant
hands the weapons with which Congress
armed him, and usurps all the authority
of which he solemnly proclaimed he had
been absolutely deprived.
But was Mr. Johnson's July interpreta
tion of the law right, so far as he declared
that Congress gave the supreme executive
power to the General? Unquestionably.
There may be verbal looseness in some of
the sections, but the law itself is plain.
Everywhere the General of the army, not
the President, is named as the officer to
whom all appeals shall be made, by whom
alone any order may be disapproved. And
to secure by double security the meaning
which stood self-revealed and clear as the
sun Congress added the eleventh section,
which declares, "That all the provisions of
this act, and the acts to which this is sup
plementary, shall be construed liberally to
the end that all the intents therefore may
be fully and perfectly carried out." We
regret that Gen. Grant did not maintain
the rights given to him by Congress, but
he may yet more clearly understand the
law of which he is the executive He has
only to assert the constitutional powers giv
en him by Congress, by the law maker, to
eonquer for the people. The President
cannot remove or suspend him. Congress,
in imposing upon him the responsibility of
executing its laws, placed its invincible
spear in hia hand, and its impenetrable
buckltr en his arm.
The Journal of Commerce
So far as the President conforms to the
constitution and the laws, he receives the
support of all sober, reflecting citizens.
Notwithstanding the Bmall opinion of writ
ten laws, expressed by Mr. Stevens and the
extreme Radical wing that he rep
resent, there i, even among the
warmest supporters of Congress as
against the President, a certain inextin
guishable respect for law. It may
be small only a spark but it is there,
securely lodged in the mind of every sane
American citizen. When the President ex
ercises his powers under the law, in perfect
accordance with the law, and enjoins upon
his subordinates a strict conformity to the
law, as ho does in his orders changing
about tho district commanders, he takes
the stronscst possible position. It is fortu
nate for tho President that he is entirely
ieht and now reluctantly admitted to be
so by nearly all the Radical papers, in
claiming the power of removing district
commanders. If he assumed in that affair
a power which was not his, but General
Grant's, he would have lost the support
which he now derives from that large part
of the community who look to the written
law as their guide in all doubliui questions.
We trust tho President will proht by his
experience in this matter, and will act
hereafter with caution and firmness, and,
above all, in a spirit of unswerving obedi
ence to tbo constitution and the laws.
.The Evcnlns Pcwt
Mr. Johnson's recent course is, wenotice,
persuading the country of one thing: That
it is not wise to attempt to tie the hands of
the Chief Executive, that all such at
tempts niujt more or 'less fail of their db-
ft; aiuiifhat ivkcufthe nation, andjthc
ngrcs3,?have to do" -with an Executive
who is determined to obstruct instead of
executing the laws, the only wise course is
to impeach and remove him.
Many of the ablest journals of the coun
try, who have hitherto advised against im
peachment, and who still oppose it on tho
grounds brought forward by Mr. Ashley
and others, now begin to urge it upon the
general ground that the President obstructs
the operation of the laws, and seeks to do
his own individual will, in opposition to
that of the nation, as represented in Con
gress; and that in such circumstances it is
useless and probably mischievous to at
attempt to hamper and check him by laws,
which he will manage to evade, and pick
holes in ; but that in such a case the wisest
course is to use the power of impeachment
and removal provided in the constitution.
The language of the press, East and West,
shows that this question is gaining ground
among the most thoughtful exponents of
What are the remedies proposed in this
crisis ? On the part of Congress it is ad
vocated that the President be impeached,
, and that the President of the Senate, Mr.
Wade, on the moment and before trial,
proceed to the White House and eject Mr.
Johnson by force if necessary. If General
Grant refuse to lend himself to the seizing
of the government by one of its branches,
he must give place to some General who
will not so refuse. The executive plan is
not inferior in boldness, and leans for sup
port upon the Bonaparte method the
overthrow of Congress and the absorption
of its powers within the Executive in
fact, a dictatorship. In all this turmoil the
Radical organs published througout the
country, 'And especially in this city, know
not where they stand. They and the Rad
ical leaders have, like Phaeton, tried to
drive the chariot of the sun for a day, and,
finding the task beyond their skill, now
require a Jupiter to restore harmony.
They have not yet the boldness to take ex
treme measure?, but are tremulously try
ing to posh each other up to the point.
One of their great leaders, Mr. Stevens,
bolder and more honest than his fellows,
frankly avows that Congress has attempted
a usurpation of all power an overthrow of
the constitution and the establishment of a
revolutionary government. The political
weapon, the negro franchise, with which
they struck for power in the South, ha3
such a dread recoil, that it makes the North
tremble; and society, as reconstructed
there, threatens, by its proconsular system,
to contaminate the whole nation ; threatens
to pour its wave of ignorance northward ;
threatens the stability of the republic; for
this is a representative government, and
intelligence is now in the minority.
THE EFFECTS OE THE BANKRUPT
The New York World thus alludes to
the operation of the bankrupt law in
that city :
The enactment of a bankrupt law has
had a somewhat different effect upon the
fortunes ot merchants and traders wiio had
failed, than was expected. It was supposed
that as there was known to be great num
bers of people who could not go into busi
ness because of their unliquidated indebt
edness, that as a consequence there would
be a rush of bankrupts to take advantage
of the new law. It has not so turned out,
though, undoubtedly, when the fall terms
of the courts commence, we will see a much
larger number of bankrupts put through
the legal mill than was the case this Bum
mer. Instead of taking advantage of the
law to free themselves from their obliga
tions by being declared bankrupts, the
delinquent and unfortunate traders are
"settling" with their creditors. For one
person who makes application to the courts,
there are twenty who privately come to an
understanding with their creditors. This
has been done to so great an extent that
throughout the country thousands of old
merchants will re-enter business this fall
and winter. The law allows practically of
three modes of settlement: the voluntary
and involuntary bankruptcies of insolvent
debtors, or a compromise without legal
proceedings, and this is what is now going
on all over the country. Tho effect cannot
but be good. Hundreds of energetic men
will again find their way into business, and
thousands of families will be relieved from
the burden of old debts. The law so far
seems to have worked well.
Tho Herald in this connection gives
the particulars of tho petition in bank
ruptcy of a somewhat noted character,
of which mention wa! made a few days
since in the daily telegrams :
The petition of George L. Schuyler, to
be adjudged a bankrupt and discharged
from all his debts, affords an insight into
the reckless manner in which business is
conducted in the city of New York. The
petitioner is a brother of Robert Schuyler,
the former President of the New Haven
railroad, who left the country in conse
quence of the exposure of the well-remembered
frauds in which he was implicated,
and died in Italy. The indebtedness of
George L. Schuyler is set down at not less
than four million dollars ; and he swears
that he has no assets whatsoever, "neither
land, property, stock, household goods,
wearing apparel nor personal property of
any description." He is literally cleaned
out a respectable, upper-ten pauper : and
yet from the list of his confiding creditors
he appears to have enjoyed a good credit
and a remarkable facility for borrowing
Among his creditors for "money loaned"
are some gentlemen who enjoy the reputa
tion of cautious, prudent, business men.
The brokers figure very prominently among
the conhdmg victims. A prominent Demo
cratic Manhattan Club politician is touched
to the tune of one hundred and eighty-two
thousand dollars. One well known broker
figures in the schedule for three hundred
and twenty-nine thousand dollars, "money
loaned." Four other firms in the same
business evinced a similar confidence in
the bankrupt to the gross amount of about
seven hundred thousand dollars. Some
sharp lawyers arc creditors for one hundred
thousand ; while the great railroad king
suffers for over half a million, and Gouver
neur Morris for a quarter of a million, all
on the same description of indebtedness.
The loans by themselves amount to over
two million dollars.
The Clarksville Chronicle of the 30th ult.
says: "The information we receive on this
subject is not conflicting, but varies ac
cording to localities and season. In some
neighborhoods the corn will yield liberally,
in others, an average, and in others still,
will be very short. For home consump
tion, tho supply promises to be iraple.
Tobacco, subject to the same influences,
might be embraced in the same report, but
as its maturity occurs much later in the
season, it is not too late for it to be greatly
benefitted by a good season. The late plant
ing, however, and in many instance", the
bad stand must result in a short crop, and
much of that of inferior quality. The
rains south-east and north-west of this
place, on Wednesday, may, in quantity and
extent be productive of great good, but
we are not yet advised oa the subject."
The Hartsvillc Ycddie of the 31st ult.
says : "We regret to say that the tobacco
crop in this and adjoining counties is far
inferior in quantity to last year's crop.
Those who are fortunate in securing a good
crop this season will undoubtedly realise
lino prices. A subscriber writing to us
from Todd county, Ky., saya the crop in
that section is very short. The failure of
plantain the spring and the unfavorable
seasons have reduced the crop at least one
third, &ni hence we may expect prices to
be correspondingly high"
Hardware at Reduced Prices
SAM VAX WEEK'S OEl STAXI,
No. 40 Xorlk College Street.
A Yviil-Ifolc of (lie Infernnl IIokIik.
West Br-ooMt'iKLP, New York, Aug.
2G, 1807. Editors Rochester Democrat:
We have an ''Institution" in our town
which, were it in Italy or Switzerland,
parties making the "grand tour" would go
miles to see, and think themselves well
paid for their trouble, and as I have not
seen any notice of it in the papers I will
give you a short account of it.
Fifty vears ago, some of the early set
tlers living near what is now called "Bee
he's Brook, (three miles south of our vil
lage,) conceived that there was coal or some
other valuable mineral in a locality near
the brook, and accordingly sunk a shaft to
test the matter. After getting down some
thirty feet they perceived indications of
foul "air, and fired a bundle of straw and
threw it down the shaft. It instantly ignited
and burned high above the surface, causing
them to retreat on the double-quick (badly
scorched) with the entire loss or baggage.
It burned a short time and went out, but
the experiment induced them to abandon
any farther investigations. In later years,
parties fishinc in the brook by torchlight,
could, by touching the surface where the
water was still, ignite it at pleasure, wnen
it would burn a short time and expire.
These facts being well known, when the
"oil fever" was at its height some three
years since, parties here decided to bore for
oil. A company was lormed, an engine
and the necessary tools procured, and boring
commenced. After boringabout one hun
dred feet they struck a crevice which emit
ted a strong volume of gas. This gave
them renewed courage, and they bored
away for months until they reached a depth
of live hundred feet, when their courage
and capital being alike exhausted, they con
cluded to abandon it, and pocket the loss as
many a seeker after oil has done before and
Since then the well has remained in
statu quo (the volume of gas never flagging
for a moment) until about the first of July
one of our citizens visited it, to show it to
a visiting friend, and concluded to try an
experiment with it. Accordingly be at
tached a lead pipe to the curbing tube to
conduct it outside of the building, and ap
plied a lighted match to it, when "presto
change," quicker than you could say "Jack
Robinson," the pipe melted, the flame fol
lowing it up. They uaed every effort to
extinguish it, but in vain. It would not
"out" at their bidding any more than the
spot of blood from the hand of Lady Mac
beth. It reached the building in les3 time than
I could write it, and in a short time the
structure was a mass of smoking ruins, the
heat damaging the engine past repair, leav
ing damages of $1000 or so for some one to
pay. Since then it has burned constantly.
The iron tubing rises fifteen feet above the
surface, and a roaring, surging, leaping
column of five or six inches in diameter
rises thirty fdet above that, making the
vicinity light as day in the darkest night.
The reflection on the sky can be seen for
The well is situated in a romantic dale,
with a pebbly brook running near it. The
ground is carpeted with a thick green turf,
and altogether it is a charming place at
which to spend a few hours pic-nicing,
aside from the burning well. It is already
a favorite trysting place for the young
folks, so much so that they have changed
the old song to meet the new order of
things. Instead of ' O meet me by moon
light," etc., it is:
0 meet me by gaslight alone.
Anil then I will tell the a tale,
It must be told by the gasluht alone,
In the grove close by the oil well.
And appointments can be made .with
some certainty, as the well ever shines,
while it is notorious that the moon utterly
refuses to shine on dark nights.
It would be a grand place for a camp
meeting. The whole grounds would be
brightly illuminated, while there would be
a column of flame ever surging upward,
seemingly making mad efforts to set the
blue empyrean vault on fire, and ever and
anon as a gust of wind strikes it, taking the
shape of a thousand fiery serpents eagerly
darting for their prey, to point a sermon or
adorn a tale.
aug31 2w V. X.. XICIIOJ,,.
JT. W. McFJERRIX & CO.,
Booksellers and Stationers
Sfo. 27 Cherry Nfrecr, Xnthville,
HAVE OPENED THEIR NEW STOItE
and invite tho attention of buyers to their
A supply of the Books iwed in the City Schools
will be kept, with a general assortment of
Scliool Hooks, .IliscellntioouK Works
THE ROCK CITY
Manufacture all kinds of
ORDERS FOR OUR SUPERIOR WRAP
PING Paper, leftatl'ieanor & Co.'s N03.
77 and 79 South Market, or at Cline & Bern
heim's, will have prompt attention.
The highest market prieo paid for 'Wheat,
Ry or Oats. Straw, and all kinds of Rags,
delivered at the Mills. aug9-lm
Farming and Stock lands
At Chancery Sole.
TN PURSUANCE OF DECREES OF HIE
JL Chancery Court at Nashville, in the case of
B. Litton and jw. If. Gordon and Wife against
G. M. Foptr, Administrator of R. W.McGavock,
deceased, and E. G. F. Hushes, Trustee, t wili
sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, in
tho town of Bristol, Sullivan county, Tennes
see, between the hours of 10 jl. m. and 4 f. ii., on
THURSDAY, SlTHBEtt 10, 1S67,
A larce body of Land lyioft about two miles
from Bristol, Sullivan county, Tennessee, on
Beaver and Cedar Creeks, known ns
The Baahong Iron Works Plac,
Beir.c tho sime purchased in 1857 by W. II.
Gordon and R. W. McGarock, at a sale made
under a decree of thB Chancery.' , Court at
Jagebro. . '
TTnlS propeity contains
4-t84, Acres, more or loss,;;
And includes the celebrated CROCKET! ORE
It will be sold according to tho plan of divi
sion used at the sale made by the Clerk and
Master at Jonesboro, in 1S57, from which it
appears that the wholo Land is divided into
ELEVEN TRACTS, containing from HO to
about oo Acres each. A copy of this plan can
befoundatmy office in Nashville, at the office of
the Clerk and Master at Jono'boro, and Mr.
Wm. B. Deery, at Bristol, will show the land to
any one applying.
On tho middle portion of tfaU Land, along
Beaver Crook, thore is abundant water power,
sufficient for any amount of machinery, the
fall being sixteen and soventecn feet in height.
There are alsi on this portion soveral Dwelling
House?, to which purchasers could at once carry
their families', a larce Barn, and a good SAW
MI I.I. and GKIHT .Till. I., of capacity suffi
cient for all pref cnt uses.
On the lower portion ol tho Tract, about four
miles from Bristol, are tho well known
Tho WniTE SULP1TOR Water of which has
been analyzed, and found to bo similar to tho
curativo Snlphur Waters of Virginia.
About one-third of the wholo tract is cleared,
and two-thirds heavily timbered with sugar
trew . oaks, hirksries, and other growth common
te that country. Tho lend is undulating, pro
duces excellent srasj indigenously, and much of
the cleared land K now well set in tame grasses,
and tho remainder susceptible of being con
verted into valuable meadows. Beaver and
Oedar Creeks and their tributaries, together
with n lartra nnmhrnf nerennial surinc?. water
the land theroughjy in every part. There is no
tract of land ot '.he eamo dimensions in the
State so well adapted for a Stock Farm.
Tiir ti:iis or uai.f.
Ar ONE-FIFTH CASH, and the residue on
credit of one, two and three years, with interest
from the day of sule. Purchasers will be re
quired to exeouto notes for tho deferred pay
inenU, with satisfactory personal security, and
a lien will be retained until the wholo purchase
money is paid. The salo is free from redemp
tion, and the purchasers will acquire an abso
lute title. M0BI0jt b. nOWELL.
aae22 td Clerk and Ma ter.
'"TRUTH STKANGM THAN
Tmi("ise Division Xo. .10. Sons of
rpiIERE WILL BE A CALLED MEETING
A of Tennessee Division No. 3'), Sons of Tem
perance. THIS AFTERNOON at 2 o'clock, for
the purpose of attending the funeral of our de
ceased Brother, .1. B. Dowman. -
Members of othor Divisions are requested to
attend. sept It
HUGH M"cCREA& CO.,"
SO. 30 SOUTH MAKKET STRKKT,
ami Sli SOUTH COI.I.KUK ST.,
WTE HAVE ALWAYS ON HAND A SUP-
TT plr of untglng, Hope, Twine, ana
Iron Tietfof tho best brands.
Planters sending us their Cotton may rely on
UlKlxest rnrlcct 3?rlccs.
Dissolution of Partnership.
'PIIE FIRM OF ARCHER CHEATHAM &
I CO. is this day dissolved by mutual consent
Geo. W. Darden retiring from the business.
Archer Cheatham and Geo. S. Kinney will con
tinue to conduct the business at the old stand,
under the name and firm of Archer Cheatham
&Co. ARCHER CHKAillA.u
GEO. W. DARDEN.
GEO. S. KINNEY-
Tn trithrlratvinff from tho firm Of At;h
m.pnthnm .fe fin.. T desire to return my thanks to
my friends and the public for the liberal patron
age so long extended to the house, and commend
my tormer partners nnu eurecssuia m m
tinued confidence of tho public. v
sepllm GEO. V. DARDEN.
NORTH COILEGE STREET,
Importers and Dealers
Foreign Brandies, Wines
Cigars mid Tobacco,
ALSO, AGENTS FOR
N. B. Those indebted to the late firm of
Archer Cheatham & Uo. are requested to ciose
their accounts at as eariy a aay as posaiuie.
m HtnL'viW VPVTirnr.'V TIIK NKU
Building erected on the site formerly occu-
. , i n.i.i ,iu.r
pieil uy tne commercial nuiei. iuu uuiiso
will make a very good Hotel; contains sixteen
rooms, office, etc.; well situated in the centre
of business, and near the terminus of the Nash
ville and Northwestern Railroad. Theroisnow
no good hotel at Hickman. Apply to R..L.
Millet. No. 9 North Sum.mer street, Nashville,
or address, at Hickman, .vnwTTAr
sep4 lw SAM'L LANDRUM.
Nashville Female Academy.
TXT 1JTT1JOTTA VnT? fV TIPPRWE OF TITE
Chancery Court at NashviKe, in the causo of
U. 1). .ELLIOTT VS. JOHN M. 1JAS3 ahuiitmijksj.
FEMALE ACADEMY for rent to the highest
bidder, at lz o clocK on
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1867,
Uposthk FOLI.OWIKO Ter3:
Tha n(iT will hftreniiired to enter into an
agreement to open a school for the education of
lemales witnout unnecessary aeiay.anu iu carry
.r, n school as has heretofore been carried
on nt the said Academy. The premises will be
rented for a session ot nve monins, wuu me
privilege of a longer term if the suit should not
L cnnn.r H pei A pi . " The tenant will be also
required to return the property into my hands
upon the order of the Court.
The renter will be required to execute a bond
with sufficient security in the penalty of Five
Thousand Dollars, conditioned to comply with
the terms, and " to perform the matters stipu
lated in the contract ot renting." ana to penorm
the order of the Court m this behait.
MORTON B. HOWELL,
sept td Clerk and Master.
ANDREW J. MARTIN,
Attorney at Laiv,
No. 9 Cedar Street,
sep3 3m (UP STAIRS.)
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
General Fueioht Office.
N. & C. and N. & N. W. IUilwats
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 2, 1&67.
iN AND AFTER THE IOlh INST. WE
J will not receive Coal Oil (in wood) only on
Wdnesdav of each week.
This is rendered . necessary by the frequent
damage to other merchandise caused by loading
in same car with uoal Uil.
sep31w General Freight Agent
BY VIRTUE OF A DECREE OF TOE CIR
cuit Court of Lincoln county. Tennessee,
pronounced at the July Term, 1807, 1 will, on
Wednesday, the 20:i Uny of Septem
ber next, at tho late residence of William B
Rhea, offer for salo to the highest bidder, the
TRACT OP XuAiX
Owned by said decedent at the time of lis
death, containing about -125 acres.
Thotractha3 beon divided into four separate
tracts, so a to suit the convenience of purchas
ers. Said land lies in Civil District No. 7, about
three miles from Fayetteville. on the Lynch
burg Pike, and on the waters of Norris Creek.
Said land will be sold on a credit of one and
two years, except 10 per cent, of the purchase
money, which will be required in cash. Notes
with two or more good and sufficient securities
will be required of tho purchasers, and a lien
retained upon thelanduntilthepcrchase money
scp3 tdw R. S. WOODWARD, Clerk-
CT G BUSn FOUND YESTERDAY.
T T undor a stono in tho rear of the Fir?t
Baptist Church, a POCKET BOOK, containing
somo receipts and a drift drawn by Col. Charles
fl. Irvin, payable to Woodman Mathews and
accepted by Col- Irvin, for $200 at tight, and
ilntrvl Ariril 27. 1&7. Also, n receipt of H. X.
Yaryan, Superintendent of the Tcnnowee Cal
Oil Refining Company, for S-TOO. to Woodman
Mathews, dated July 81, 1BB7- ine owner eon
get tho Pocket Book and contents by paying for
this advertisement- scpl tf
Hardware at Reduced Prices
SAJCiVAXI-EEU'S OLD BTAXT),
No. 4 North College Street.
QTRAYED OR WAS ST0LBN. A BROWN
O ish Black COW ; straight, thick horns, short
legs; no ear marks remembered. A suitable
reward will be paid for her return to my office,
or foyueh "ftn.tion wUljgtfcgg
No. 118 Lebanon Turnpike, or at office
Nashnue and Northwestern Railroad.
-- ! II III
NASHVILLE & DECATUK
A I X W A Y .
ALL Tv ATX ROUTE
nuxTsnixi:, Memphis, sett ok-
EEAXS, MOBIEE, SEEKA,
A.xil all InteriiietUate Points.
Two Dully Tli ron Passenger Trains,
COMMENCING SEPTEMBER 1. 1S6T.
Leave Nashville 5:30 . m. 7:30 p. it.
Arrive Decatur 12:15 p. it. 2.-H3 a. ir.
" Huntsvillo G:20p m. 8:20a.M.
" Memphis 11:00 p.m. 2:00p.m.
Both Trains make direct connections at Deca
tur with M. & C. R. R. for Memphis.tSelma, Mo
bile, Jackson, and Vicksburg, Miss., New Or
leans, La., and all intermediate points.
Leave Decatur 7:30 a. m. 6:20 p. M.
Arrive Nashville 2:20 p. m. 12:20 a. m.
Connect at Nashville with L. it N.. N. & C, N.
& N. AY., and E. & K. Railroads for all impor
tant points East, North and Northwest.
Splendid New Sleeping Cars
Attached to all Night Trains.
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
FARE ALWAY'S AS LOW AS THE LOWEST.
Columbia Accommodation Train
Leaves Columbia at 7:25 x. M.
Arrives at Nashville at 10:00 . v.
Leaves Nashville at 3:00 p. M.
Arrives at Columbia at. 5:37 p. ji.
For through Tickets and other information,
please apply at the office of tho Nashville City
Transfer Company, Northwest corner of Cherry
and Church streets, or at the Broad Street
Depot, Nashville, Tennessee.
.T. It. VAJT DYNE.
sep3 General Superintendent
Now is the Time to Advertise
One of the Best Advertising1 Mediums
ALONG THE LINE OF THE GEORGIA
Railroad, published weekly in one of the
richest cotton sections of tho State of Georgia,
and dcvoUd in politics to reconstruction.
SUBSCRIPTION. $3 PER ANNUM.
GEO. P. EVAXS,
Madison, Morgan County, Ga- sep3 lm
EVANS, FITE & CO,
NO. 1 IIOT BLOCK,
NASH YIL.X.E TEKS.
A'Ve ARE S'Off I.V RECEIPT OF
our stock of '
Ready Made Clotliing,
FOR. THE FA J. I. TKAItE,
Which for extent and variety is
TJneqiialecl In tlie City.
Having every facility and advantage in the
purchase, of Goods, we can offer inducements to
tbo Trade, and respectfully solicit an examina
tion of our stock by Merchants visiting the
'EVAXS, FITJE fc C43.
SELLING AT REDUCED PRICES.
Wholesale and He trill.
"WM. GAMBLE & CO., 46 Union st
Go to Headquarters for Your
BILL AND LETTER HEADS,
DRAY AND MONEY RECEIPTS.
BILLS LADING, Etc . Etc
AT EASTERN' PHICES.
W3U GAMBLE CO.,
Printers, Booksellers and Stationers,
sipl tf 45 Union street-
Shelby Female Institute,
THIS FIRST-CLASS SCHOOL FOR YOUNG
I LADIES opened yesterday, with the follow
ing resident Faculty;
GEO. G. BUTLER. A. M., Principal and Pro
fessor of Ancient Languaces and Mathematies.
GEO. S. BLACK1E. A. M M. Dv Vice Prin
cipal and Professor of Ethic3 and Natural Sci
MISS MARY L. DUNN, Chapel Superin
tendent and Teacher ot Enghh.
MRS. M. L. CHAPMAN, English Branches.
' MISj E. II. BUTLER, English Branches.
MR. WM. HfcRZ, Professor of Muftic b
Piano, Guitar, Harp and Organ, and Vocal Mime.
MISS B. A. FITZHUGI1, Vocal and Instru
MISS A. K. BUTLER, Instrumental Musk.
MADEMOISELLE FAUCHE. of Neufehatel.
Teacher of French and German, Drawing and
Other experienced teacher will be added as
tho school requires.
GEO- a. BUTLER, A.M., Prinpeipal.
We propose to open in October, a claw for
young ladies for instruction by lectures in the
Natural Sciences. Alto, a cIom in Elocution
for Indies and gentlemen. Torfurthar informa
tion apply to
ki GEO. G.BUTLER, A. M., Principal, or
1 GEO. S. BLACKIE, A. M-, M. D , Vice Prin.
Office Tesicowee OaRBrisnsr. Co.,1
Nishvillk, Sept. 1,157.
IDS WILL BE RECEIVED TO SEPTEM-
ber li for the
Transportation of rive Thousand
(.jOOOJ Barrcla of Cmtle Petroleum,
t,. ii. rr.. ir ait n . m
netcee, to Butler's Landing or Gainboro, en the
vuujuDtmui. nitti" amw wu.iovh UViiiU Kill
the first of October, at the rate of five husdred
barrel per month.
Also, Bl!s for River Trnnsjiorlntlon
for the Name number of iinrrelv,-
From Gainsboro or Butler's Larulin? tn Nash
ville, at the rate uf five hundred (&0) barrehi
Payments wti! be mode on the delivery of oil.
and security repaired for lUithful perfofinanee
of contract. For further particulars, iuquire
At tho office of the company, No. tt .Unxwcll
House. U. t. YAYAN Sup't.
The distance from Sorlnz Creek to Butler's
Landing U about tweuty-fivo miles, and to
Gainsboro about twenty-eightTnile. The roads
to both aro gocd, with few large hills.
rt - m
I ill ii II H III III
(Direolly on tho Leuisville &Mompbis R.R )
J. W- Rrf. A. M., Presidont and Professor of
Moral, Mental, and the Natural Sciences.
Jamju H. Gray, A. 31., ProlaMor of Pure and
E. N. Diccev. A. M. Brnfir of Language.
Leslie Waock.neb, A. M., Principal of the
Thos. S. Uabdxbb. A. B.. Tutor.
Lectures on Theology to young Ministers, by
Elder W. W. Gakdsks. A. M-
CALEXOAK Opening of the First Session,
first Jlotxluy In September; Second Ses
sion, the fourth 3lonIny in Jnmiary ;
each continuing twenty weeks-
TEI13IX Per Session, in advance: Collego
propcr,JS25 ; Languages, Algebra, iind Element
ary Philosophy in the Preparatory, 625; Pre
paratory English, $2(t; Board, exclusive of
washing and lights, St per week.
In the Preparatory Department, boys rare
thoroughly drilled in Spelling. Heading. Writ
ing, Arithmetic, Geegrnphy, English Grammar,
History, Composition, Book-keeping. Element
ary Philosophy, and prepared in the Languages
and Mathematics for entering College.
For other information address tho President.
J. IV. UUST,
augSl It Russellville, Ky.
Hill McAlistkr, i John- F. Whelks.
Formerly ef J. A. Me-1 Of Yeatman & Nhe
alister & Co. less. New Orleans.
AND GEN'L COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 63 College st., (near Broad) Nashville, Tenn.
HAVING A LONG EXPERIENCE IN THE
Slornjre anil Nnle of Cotton, and
promising personal attention to the interest of
our friends, we hope to give entire satisfaction,
and respectfully solicit your business. Rope,
Bagging and Iron Ties constantly on hand.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Solicitor In Clinncory,
Office, Xo. .27 Colonnade Building-,
CHERRY" ST., (bet. Union and Deaderick.)
WILL ATTEND TO LEGAL BUSINESS IN
general, but especially tenders his servicer?
in cases in BANKRUPTCY, as Attorney an
Counsellor of Debtors, Creditors, or Assignee
julyU 3m sp. .
PROPOSALS FOB BEEP.
POST COMMISSARY, I
Nashville, Tenk., Sept 1, 1867.J
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE
ceived at thisoffice until the lOthday of Sep
tember, 1867, for supplying FRESH BEEF to
the troops, camps, hospitals, and all others sup
plied by tho Government at Nashville and vicin
ity, and drawing supplies therefrom, far six
months, commencing on the first day of Octo
Tho Beef mustbe of a good marketable qual
ity, in equal proportions of fore and hind quar
ters, (necks, shanks, and kidney tallow to be
excluded,) and to bo furnished at such times and
places and in such quantities as the command
ing officer shall designate.
Two sureties will bo required, in the sum of
$10,000, for the faithful performance of the eon
tract, when awarded.
Th proposals must be mado in duplicate, and
will bo opened at the Post Commissary at lfl
o'clock a. ., September 10, 1S67, and the con
tract awarded, if a satisfactory bid shall have
been received, the undersigned reserving the
right to reject any or all bids if unsatisfactory.
.1. i CLEGHOJtK,
1st Lieut. 45th Inf.. Act'g Com. Snb.. U. S. A.
sep3 wit twlOth
In County Court of White
William S- Norris, Anderson Gooeh aud Jona
than Short vs. Rebeeea Gooch, John Gooeh,
Buck Gooch and Elita Latham Petition to
1R0M TIIK AFFIDAVIT OF PETITION
ers in this cause, it appears that Eliza
Latham is anon-resident of the State of Ten
nessee, and that the ordinary process of law can
not be served on her: it is therefore ordered
that publication be made weekly for four weeks
in the Union nnd Dispatch, a newspauer pub
lished in the city of Nashville, Tennessee, noti
fying said non-resident to appoar before the
County Court of said county on the first Monday
in October next, to answert plead or demur to
said petition, or the sarao will be taken for con
fessed and set for hearing ex parte This SHh
day of August, 1867.
FRANK A. WILLIAMS. Clerk
sep3 It of White County Court.
V.'lmt Ih Hit Ethnological Statu 7
xo nnrrnu nnnnrvv nu in Mt T5 UK A
JL Descendant of Adam and Eve? Has He a
IWUI ui id Ate a vctii;. ... v. wv. .I'nii.ii.iu.oiu.
What is His Status as fixed by God in Creation?
What is His Relation to the White Race?
BY A II I ?2 I,.
AGENT FOR THE ENTIRE SOUTH.
Mingle Copios Twenty-live Cents.
This extraordinary Book croating a rro
iound sensatin wnererer read.
Address all orders to
A. SETLIFF, BookHcller,
Commercial Hotel, Nashville.
N. B- All Publications, Books, etc., sent to all
parti of the country at New 1 ork prices, by
mail or otnerwise.
QTOLEN FROM THE UNDERSIGNED
n ltrinirfnnr mil pi treat of Rnrinefield. Rob
ertson county. Tennessee, two BRACK MULES,
(or some would say dark brown,) with Saddles
and Bridles. Description: uue a iiorse dime,
. i t.ii : r. u l . i. : i, V, ....
ICU UlUIVfllU yCtitl U1U, UtlCCU UllUU UIBU, lir,n , j
set. thick neck, a white spot on the tail about
thrcoorfntir inehei below tho root of his tail
aiiaiif f larfrA n?i u. t n-entv.five cent Dieee- One
a Mare Mule, about HJ hands high, eight or
Hlne years old- fcnerms a bard Knot unaer ine
throat, about as larsre as apeeled walnut, appa
rently just under the skin, just room for the
tnroai-iaicu 10 wors oeiween suai miuiuu jaw
bone. Alo, broke out with iearsy on her fore
legs and shoulders- I will giro one nonared
Mnllnraratror.l fnrthn ahnVR MllIwJ. orCftVdOl-
lars for either, delivered to me, or a liberal
reward for intormation so l can get mem.
scpl w4t JAMES E. RUFFIN-
$75 TO 250 PER MONTH.
A GENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE,
il Male and x emale, to sell tne genuine, new
improved Common Weuse Family SeW
Jnjf Mnchlne price only 820. Every Ma
chine warranted fur three year. They are the
greatest invention of the age, and give perfect
satisfaction- t or Circulars and ierms to AgenU,
address M. AUA.lv.Ert x
Manufacturers and Gen i Agante for the South
BIG SALE OF MM).
SIX VAjLUABSaE IIi?JES.
T WILL OIFKR FOR SALE ON TUESDAY,
X 17tli or September, (if not disposed of
privately before that time.) on the nremisM.
one of ihe Iet and richest I'nrmt
in Giles county, Vennessee, containing about
Ol0 Acres of superior Land, situated on the
roi.t irora rniisEi to rayettevtlle, fourteen
miles trom the former and sixteen from the latter
place, on Bradihaw Creek. The undersigned
has divided this Land into Six Valuable Home
to suit pa rentiers, witn building npon each
tract, with timber connected, and with never
failiar springs and an abundance of stock water
upon eaen ne. litis load otters many induce
monts to purchasers, beisr well adaDted to cat
ton, eorn asd blue gras, haviac now 200 aeres
weii mi in tn latter.
TERMS One-third payable 1st of January
next, tho balance is one and two years, with
interest from date. Notes with two noed secu
rities required, and a !in retained vrai tke
land. JAS..F. DRAKE.
Nashville Union and Dispatdi copy twice a
week for three week, aad sand mil to this
oftea. rluki Citizen.
For lite Elfc nnd Cnmpnlrrrn of
GEX. ROBERT E. 3LEJ3,
By JAXES D. McCABsl JnoC Wgntfet.
SEND FOR Cr.HCULAWr AD SHE OUR
Terms, Had a fH du-lpttut of the Work.
XATIOJfAE PUULISUIAG CO.,
118 West Fourth street, Cincinnati, 0.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE,
FOH CORPORATION CHECKS.
irE OFFER TWO PIECES OF VALUABLE
T 1 Real Estate in tho city, in exchange for
Corporation Checks, at better rates than the
market price. One on South Summer street
the other on Spruce. Good Property. Call on
A. NELSON & CO.. Agents.
rpW0 OR THREE DESIRABLE CENTRAL
pieces of Real Estate, improved and unim
proved. Also, a choice Store on PaMie SatHire.
Also. 2.10 feet of ground in Ewifff's dmioH.
at a low price; and eheap fifty loot lot ia Mc
A- NELSON & CO, Aet.
aug30 lw s
WE WANT TO EXCIIANGB A BLOCK OF
I T Dwelling Houses four in number in St
Paul, Minnesota, (stone fronts.) wftrth 830,000,
Tor an improved plantation in Mtrfdle Tennes
see. Applioutoap.MlIon or address
aug30 1w ' miTrWmk'i '
WE WILL PAY THE HIGHEST CASn
prwe for your erop of
. ., . BARLEY.
Call aad se m.
10 and 12 South Market street.
aug 0 lw
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
General Frkioht Omn. 1
Nashville, Tenn., August 29. ISC. J
ON AND AFTER AUGUST 30, THE WASH
ville and Northwestern Railroad wilt re
ceive and forward all kinds of freight over te
Thronsh Ellis I.Rulnir given to all point
on the Mississippi and Ohio Rivers.
Close connections made at Hickmaa with
packet3 both up and down the river.
K. MBIVBR, ,
, augSO 2w
PIftUE & M AfVIE R,
H0:. 1 INN BLOCK,
OVER EVANS. FftfCRb
HAVING PURCHASED OF JiVaXB. WTB
& CO. their tuk df
BOOTS, SHOJiS AND ITjLTS,
And having recently added lawtty ts tins saw
by purchases from BaMera iniiiiriltialmssi. w
are now prepared tm own to ta Tiads tmy
Large and Complete Assortment,
To which we would invit the nHssitlw of
MorebaBt buying- in this market.
PIGIJE fc MAXI13R.
BAILEY, OEDWAY & 00.
SOS. and S liROAD STREET,
NnSlrvllle.. Toft n .
Wholesale Grocer.s uiul
HAVING REMODELED AND ADDED TO
our Storage Department, we are prepared
to handle and store all cotton that may be en
trusted to our care, and will promise that every
pains will be taken to transact basinets with,
dispatch, beinir much better prepared forresoiv
injr and delivering Cotton than heretofore.
We have on hand ond for sale
10,000 yards Z. Ward's heavy Heap Ba&riar
10,000 yards Green Leaf Bag-zing.
10,000 yards Blanket (heavy) BiiKHvoe,
0,000 yards Delaware Flax Bazgfcip
400 coils Machine Rope.
200 half coiN Machine Rope.
1,000 pounds Hemp Twine.
Elberal ml voncement made oa oon
signinents of Cotton or other Prod use.
BAII.F.V, OlttHVAY CO.
To Corporation Taz-Payera.
CORPORATION TAXES FOR 187 WBRE
due the tirst of July last. All who havenet
paid are earnestly requested to eeoio forward
and pay up without delay. These who tall to
comply with this notice must not complain it
they find their claims in the bnads of officers
for collection. WITH COSTS ADDBD.
Taxes payable at Collector's Office.
AvV. RUTLAND. Revenue Collector.
Office south end MarkethMserapMain.
Hardware atEeduced Prices
SAM VAN'EEEIl'S OLI ftTAND.
No. 40 Xorth College Slro.
THE NEXT SESSION OF ROBERTSON
X Academy, near the renidenc of Job Over
ton, Esq., will commence on
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1S67.
The Principal refers to
Jons Overton, Esq., Judse Jah. Wnnwoa-w,
Jou.sTaoxrsoK.Esfi., M. B. Host. C. AM..
And the pasroa of the School. Aisa, m ta
Faoulty of the Uflfrerefty of ViijCa'. -
Pupils from a distance eaa oatam beard ia
the neichherhood. , ,
CHARLES RICH. CHRHHTAK XXIS6.
RICH & KRIBG,
Carpenters and Builders.
ALL KINDS 07 DOORS. SASH,
Frame, Motbriags, Floe-ritt BsalsMMcs,
on band and atari e to amor, at and Maw (Ss
einnati pries, for cash.
Corner Hummer, Mndlaoii nn Cliorry
StrccM, Niwhvllle, Tenn.
JPFRRY JBCO &.S Fh,
ACTON YOUNG A CO Pros
A. U. &, O. A. IVXN'STOa
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
so 7&h coeox:caie "nbfztoixb;
Nashville : tktkbssee.