-J fV- , ir rfcf" -fct
r i' n 1. 1 8 h k b r
.KINMS 1IAYH A'
IMtr, lrweU ' .?
Yrt- WMr. Pr rr
ttggly. JlT year ' " -,M
rveit invariably in Janee. and lbs ir.er
iu(BBl wTi&t ibe tfme paid'for expiree.
VittiiMM-r vKHniuniatlflwi, containing inter
r!Mrtmprtantnews.(illelteJ from any quarter
.. tetters from the various ra'unties or the
lata w p oW Irdcsired.
r hi dat. MAnm . ises.
(argpst Circulation in City and State
Ajirjl,5l appalnlefl ajTant in Mas
Bclm'fc(l!. I'lMiro-imeunionia i committing great
liarbc among llicf rattle fhtlie" vicinity of
Twenty-four candidate for lli Rennbli-
HannomiOalion for Qpyerilor. jf TlUinbi
jiaveioeen annoancea: ' ! , j
Father Turmp. an eminent and beloved
Catholic divine, died in New Orleans nn
the Sd !nt.
A tun Mibiiittline netrro sullraue to un
people again in Isoveniber next, hag l6f n
juiwod by the Minnesota Legislature. '
Qeorce F. Riddle commenced on the Tl
inaL, at n rink in Chicago, to attempt (lie
fat or alwtinc a mile an hour Tor one lnm-
11 T t
iireu coaaecuiire iioiim.
Tha MempluR City Council, Tnewky
niEht. reaolvrd to continue the tire depart
ment, having made arrangement with the
Bremen at lower rates.
At Chicairo on the 2d, McDevitt and
Jfanalmn played n match billiard game of
wae thousand point. McDevitt di:onnt-
Inp l compelNnr, and winning by 337
government detective reporla that the
intro-nlycerin purchase, winch ban made
o much sensation, wan by agency of a
Panada house, and has never been in the
The Republican State Central Commit
leeof Georgia haa resolved that the ConeU
Uitfohal Oonventiou ought lononiinalecan
didatea for Governor, Lieutenant Gover
ns r and Congressmen.
; Jtie J'.nternride (Mnw.) mar nays mat a
Loral League awindler named Alox
Honors, was recently captureil at SlmbiUn,
in the act of making loyal sppeohes and
dfllecfing one dollar a head of the negroes
at that place. lie in now in the Quitman
The Democrat have made heavy gains
in the Iowa municipal elections. Mc
Gregor gives 110 Democratic majority, a"
Democratic gain of 170. Clinton is Demo.
crntic bv 187. Radical maioritv last fall
being 219. Fairfield given 11 Democratic
majority, a Democratic gam ot vo. unar
iton shows a Democratic gain of 3C. In
Michigan, Muskegan and St. John gave
Democratic, and Uriel, Dexter, Jonia and
Hudson have elected people's or working
Professor John Gamgee, of the Albert
Veterinary College, of London, has, after
protracted experiment, discovered a new
method of preserving meat and keeping it
a long time in its original condition. The
. process is simple and inexpensive, and
dees not injure the flesh for food. Soma
sheep, slaughtered in London one, two,
three and four months ago, and thus pre
served, are now on exhibition in the win
dows of the Agriculturist office, in New
A New Orleans special to the Louis7iIl?
CWier sayothe annual parade of the New
Orleans Fire Department, which occurred
.an the4ih inst,, was composed of thirty
companies, uniformed and equipped,
stretching for a epaco of two miles through
tho streets. They marched with tho na
tional colors, and to the mingled strains of
Hail Columbia and Bonnie Blue Flag.
After the. procession had dispersed several
oompanios, proceeded by turn to the St.
Charles Hotel, and gave three cheers for
Jefferson Davis, who appeared in each
case upon the balcony and raised his hat
a in acknowledgement of the compliment.
Several companies also called upon Gen.
Hancock. It is estimated that not less than
76,000 people were upon the streets, and
the display was generally pronounced
The atockholdcrs of the Southwestern
Railroad Company hnd n meeting nt
Sparta on the 2d inst. and' elected
direatnra for the ensuing year. Tho
directors subsequently olocted Samuel
Parlor, President, M. C. Dibrell, Treas
nrer, nnd J. C. Stono, Seoretarv. Tho
flffioo of the company was located nt Mc
Minnrillc. The McMinnville New Era
Is encouraged in tho belief that tho road
will ho.. built nt no distant day. That
paper says- "Tho grant made by the
Strife is m liberal, amounting for the
vlhdlo seventy-two miles to nearly $1,-
.40000, as to rendor only a email effort
tfh ftiir part necessary to seoure the
benefits of this absolutely necessary im
provement." Agents ha7e beon np
jwrintod in-the eotintios through which
the road passes to -solicit subscriptions of
The McMinnvillo New Era has con
victed its Radical contemporary, the
McMinnville Enterprise, of a littlo piece
of meanness. vfhiah is characteristic of
its party managers in their effort to
make political capital from which they
derive porsonal benefit, in the way of
keeping ofEeoe, making jobs the bills for
whioh have to be footed by the tax-pay-
- ova, and other nice little nrrangoraonts
that put money in their pursos. On the
8th of February, for some purpose of
the character we have referred to, it
waa found necessaVy to fire the "loyal"
he&rt, and the Enterprise of that date
ought to do it after this fashion ,
"Here in the mountain district there is
osmparatively but little bitterness except in.
tim cmtr.ty and in the nrn where-the Net
v A few days afterwards, whose name is
prefixed with the title "Rev.," received n
latter from a gentleman in Ohio bearing
hia owa surname, inquiring whether
Northern men can "live in Tennessee or
in Warron county," as there wore many
farmers in his section who were seeking
oheapor lands in milder clime tea. This
was business. There was no politics in
H; or if there was, it was only the hope
of getting a few Radicals to immigrate to
this State. And here is tho manner in
whioh he replies to theso inquiries
through the EnterpHne of the 29th of
MWe regard ITorthern men as being as
safe 'herein Warren county, and also the
adjoing copntics, as anywhere else; and
we are free to eay they may live safely
and securely here as in any county in Ohio.
tVe have quite an influx of immigration
from Northern Stales in this county, and
thry have no more fears, for either person
r property, than they could have else
where. In companr with a gentleman
from Pittsburg the other day, who has
traveled extensively through this State, we
referred to the above inquiry. And the
roply of the gentleman was, that according
to his belief theit are more murders com
mitted in the city of Pitteburg than there
are in Tennessee, Acts of violence, ho re
marked, were so common in the large cities
of the North as not to elicit any notice on the
part of 4he press, while here they are com
paratively few and far between, and being
jiojiced by the press, and which ie often
done for political aapitalj tUe rgpoVtfl
cnpied imoisortiiern papain a not are
as an index tn tiff; true condition o
inuy." 1 ' f
hen a political pitrnfoa was t
Hiibsorvod, Warren county and McMinn
ville were terrible places, perhaps the
Wort tins aide of purgatory, hut when'
a man proposed to purchase land nnd
the 8elf-.saine ltadical edibtr that hn would
ne as saie jn ins person ior 'property as in
Ohio. This is only a sample of the tac
tics pursued by tho Radical leaders to
make political capital for their party,
4ond a dificrenBert of capital fothem-
T3IK 1AKTY NECESSITY.
Rut one Radical paper coming fcHthis.
tublc hasfliad the shameless effrontery to
confess' the real motive for the impcach
ment'of the President, and the extremity
of jmrty, nftjCesiv.whiohj as the step, has
been taken, now demands lus convio-
tion The. Allmny Eceninrj Journal re
ferri.r.t ti tha report that the Senate
might not com ict, and the opinion that
itd member!' wiyht, offer being sworn as
the judge of a court, look to the law nnd
tho testimony, and vovern their decision
accordfjfly, thus dfs-oifrsea to them
r If theliepoblicin iii-mbersof Congress
imanlhfrhfrt1nipeaeh tb Pressident, and
An Republican Senate aeon it him of the
cliiirgtf. ihe ihet-fitrnistuv the Democracy a
nroM avallilile argument in proving cither
jiieMncoiuuetencr of the House, or Senate,
or lwth, The Rubicon is passed. There
iaiin salvation in retreat. Forward is vic
tory. Retreat is disaster. A demoralized
army, with a harrassing enemy on ith flank
and rear, will be. the result. Onward then.
, The frankness of this impudent avowal
and shocking appeal, is refreshing in
contrast with' the despicable hypocrisy
manifested by the Radicals generally in
Cpncrpsx and throughtheir presses, great
and small. The howling Dervishes of
the liower House and their clacqueurs
aro sanctimoniously accusing the Presi
dent of high crime, and holding them
selves iip aa the vindicators ot the violated
law, when they know themselves to bo'
actuated by the basest party motives, and
to have entered On this'revolutionary
proceeding as a party measure. They
know, too, that their only reliance for
conviction ia on tho preservation of the
party drill that if the members of the
court can be emancipated from caucus
thraldom, their specifications will fall to
Out witli it at once. Say boldly that
the President is nn - obstacle to be
removed in order to retain party as
cendancy. It has been said: "When
men go to do a damned deed, they do
not call a spade a spade." But this
spado speaks for itself The question
cannot be concealed under tsolemn pro
fessions, and in masses of technical
verbiage. It is a plain issue between the
constitution, the vested rights of the
Chief Exeoutive, the precedents of eighty
years in the administration of the gov
ernment, and the dire needs of a faction
struggling for the retention of power.
Ambiguity cannot hide it No disguise
can avail. Revolution, such as is medi
tated, ia only retarded by the forms of
law and the cant of pretended regard for
tho right. Audacity only can give it suc
cess. CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE.
mr,itn from the Rule Adopted by
the Senate Rebukes the ilmpeaeh.
era for Hasty Procedure.,
The following is the communication
from Chief Justice Chase, which was
laid before the Senate on the 4th instant .
To the Senate of the United States : Inas
much as the solo power to try impeach
ment is vested by the constitution in the
Senate, and it is made the duty of the
Chief Jusiceto preside when the President
is on trial, I take the liberty of submitting,
very respectfully, some observations in re
spect to the proper mode of proceeding
upon .the impeachment which has been
preferred by the House of Representatives
against the President now in office. That
when the Senate sits for the trial of an im
peachment Units an a court seems unques
tionable. That for tho trial of an im
peachment of thePxesiden this court mnst
be constituted of the members of the Sen
ate, with the Chief Justice presiding seems
eqnally so. ,
The Federalist is regarded as the high
est contemporary authority on the con
struction of (he constitution, and in the
G4th number sets forth the functions of the
Senate sitting in the judicial capacity as a
court, for the trial of impeachment, or a
mere examination. In a paragraph ex
plaining the reasons for uniting the Su
preme Court with the Senate in the forma
tion of a court of impeachment, it is ob
served that to ascertain the extent of that
union will be obtained from making the
Chief Justice of that conrt the President
of the court of impeachment, as is pro
posed in the plan on the convention.
While the inconveniences of an entire
incorporation of the former into the latter
will be substantially avoided, this was per
haps the prudent mean. TIiIb authority
to leave no doubt npon either of the pro
positions just stated, and the statement of
them wiU serve to introduce the question
upon which I think it my duty to state the
result of my reflections to the Senate,
namely: At what time, in case of an im
peachment of the President, should the
court of impeachment he organized under
oath, as directed in the constitution 1 It
will readily suggest itself to any one who
reflects on the abilities and learning in the
law which distinguishes so many Senator?,
that, besides the reason assigned in the
Federalift, there must be another for the
proposition requiring the Chief Justice to
preside in a conrt ot impeachment under
the constitution. In case of a vacancy in
the office of President, the Vice President
succeeds, and it was doubtless thought prn
dent and Debiting tnat tne next in s acces
sion should not preside in a proceeding
through which a vacancy might be created
It was not doubted tnat the Senate.
whilo pit ling in iU ordinary capacity, must
necessarily receive irom theiJoiiBe of Rep
rcsentativca some notice ot its intention to
impeach the President at its bar, but it
does seem an unwarrantable opinion, in
view of this constitutional provision, that
the organization of the Senate as a court of
impeachment, under tne constitution,
should proceed to tne actual announce
ment of impeachment on the part of the
House, and it may perhaps be thought a
still less unwarranted opinion that articles
of impeachment should only be presented
to a court ot impeaenment : mat no nicer
summons or process should bsueonly from
an organized court, and tnat roles tor tne
government of the proceedings of such
court should be framed only by the conrt
I have found myself nnable to come to
any other conclusion than those. I can
assign no reason for requiring tho Senate
to organize as a court under any other than
its ordinary presiding officer for the latter
proceedings upon an impeachment of the
President, which does not seem to me to
apply equally to the earlier.
1 am informed that the Sen a to has pro
ceeded upon other views, and it is not my
purpose to contest wbat itsanprior wisdom
may have directed. All good citizens will
fervently pray that no occasion may arise
when the grave proceedings now in pro
gress will be cited aa a precedent. Inar
znucii, therefore, av the constitution has
cliargcd the Chief Justieevwith an impor
tant function in a trial of impeachment of
the President, it has seemed to be fitting
andfohligatoryj where he isjunable to con
cu?in llivieiy of theSenale Concerning
matters eaaenfial tdftne trial.flhat fits re-
S. R7 CnWS
Chief Justice UniUd Slates.
CuiKr Jesnen Ciusn seems to have a
due appreciation of what the Federalist
calls " thp awful discretion which a court
to doom io honor or infamv the most
'cOnfidimtial1 and dfstingtibuied charac
ters of the community;" and from the
tenor of the communication which he
has seen fit to address to the Senate, in)
viejWjOfjthe. relation he is to bear tp it as
a court in the approaching trial of the
President, it would appear that he desires
that body aJiould -feel equally with him
self the gravity oKhe duty with which it
is charged. His criticism upon the pro
ccedmgs already had byhat body' in re
lation to this mattcrJi a merited rebuke.
He, chastcns,in iidignified style the haste
that has been shown; nnd cites them to
the fact thatjhey are not vet a court and
cannot become so until he has assumed
the chair, and, particularly, to the fact
that the Senate, ns such,-"hns no power to
adopt 'rules of proceeding, for, the,, body.
after it is transformed-Hntom court.
We aredisposed to .regard thjV as hn
cudence that so far as the Chief Justice
is "concerned, he intends to shake the
dust of the party arena from his feet,
and go'tOihis great charge without par
tiality or prejudice.
Tun dispatches say that the Jacobin
wretches at Washington have commenced
casting lots for the raiment of tho Presi
dent already, and are wrangling as to
win shall be the chief. Old .Wade is so
unpopular that efforts are being made to
depose him from the pro tern. Presidency
of tho Senate a position which puts
him, according to tho general under
standing, in tho line ol succession.
The conspirators had better consult
Mrs. Glass' recept for cooking the rabbit
"First catch your hare," etc., etc. For
as pompous' ns are their preparations,
they have not got possession of the
White House, and may find a good deal
of difficulty yet to encounter. If their
attempt at revolution provcB a success)
they may choose at will a leader. They
need not cenfine themselves to Wade
It will be the opportunity for the most
corrupt and audacious among them, and
it is a mistake to suppose that the pre
cedents and restraints of law are going
to govern tho rabble of "cut-purscs of
the Empire and rule" then let loose.
Was that consummate nincompoop and
nauseous Turveydrop, Speaker Colfax,
of the House of Representatives, a part
ner in tho nitroglycerin speculation
which he so successfully advertised from
his chair a few days since, by his pre
tended discovery of another Guy Fawkes
plot to blow him and his associates in in
famy to the devil ? The Radical oligar
chy at Washington is composed of ele
ments some to be feared for their ability
for mischief, and some to be hated for
their innate vilencs3, but this fellow
Colfax, who. has bowed and button-holed
himsolf into prominence, has no ability
above a fifthrate country editor, and
lacks the grit to execute the meanness he
may be taught He is a smooth-faced,
smiling Uriah Heep, alwayB thrusting
out a hand as cold nnd slimy ns a fiah in
linn the Impeachment Ai-ilelrn were
Received by tlie Senate They I'bII
to .llnlic nn Impression t'lilef Sim.
tire CImJo Dcnnnnceit.
Special to the Louisville Courier.
Washington, March 4. The Radicals
have passed the Rubicon. Their impeach
ment articles are before the Senate. TIy'
are committed to the measure beyond re
call, and they must now justify these extra
ordinary proceedings "to the country aa
prudent and patriotic, or stand condemned
for their reckless and audacious acts.
rnrsr.NTATioN to Tnn senate.
The articles, as amended yesterday, were
formally presented lo-day to the Senate.
The seven managers were announced, and
afterwards came, followed by the House,
Democratic members properly declining to
participate in the mockery of justice.
THE KECEITION OP THE AnTICLIS.
Mr. Bingham, chairman, read the
articles, but, notwithstanding the import
ance and solemnity of the occasion, it
made no more impression on Senators,
members or the crowded galleries than any
ordinary event. At the beginning, Mr.
Hendricks reminded Mr. Wade of the
courtesy due. the Speaker of the House,
whereupon Old Ben. took the hint. Sen
ators Sprague and Patterson, of Tennessee,
slept sweetly during the reading
Thad. Stevens stood erect for a
while with his colleague, but became so ex
hausted he dropped into a seal. Butler
clutched his felt hat convulsively and
squinted more rascally than ever if that
was possible. Pomsroy toolc his newspa
per. Conklin, who prides himself on jus
manly beauty, read a book attentively.
Feasenden chewed bits of paper, and Eout
well, another manager, who had taken a
fresh quid before entering, was more in
tent on extracting the juice therefrom than
hearing the articles in question. Howard
seemed studying the communication from
the Chief Justice, which was a delicate re
buke to Jiis officiousneas in preparing pre
maturely rules for tho court of impeach
ment. Chandler chuckled now and then.
Revcrdy Johnson yawned, while Sumner
looked positively happy, as though negro
suffrage was the law of the land, and as if
there never nad been a certain 1'rnssian
Baron in the legation at Washington. Ash
ley and Schenck were there too, and ex
changed approving winks occasionally.
This is no burlesque of the scene in the
THE SENATE TVitL TAKE DUE ORDER.
The. reading of the articles concluded,
Wade informed them the Senate would
take due order, whereupon Colfax rose,
and with one or two extra winks, put him
self at the head of his Radical cohorts and
marched back to the House.
TIIAD. STEVENS FACETIOUS.
On the way there Thad. Stevens said to
aome members who were carrying him in
his chair, "Boy, what in the hell will I
do when you are dead, I won't have any
body to carry me," and hia friends laughed
because it was so funny.
Chief Justice Chase's communication to
the Senate in dissenting from the rules
adopted, and rebuking thenrfor hasty pro
cedure, has aroused the anger of the im
peachment Radicals, and they denounce
him in bitter terms to-night.
radicatjs ArrREHESsrvfi or trouble.
Howard, Sumner & Co. are bent en
mline the Senate to aid their designs hot
other Radicals express their apprehension
that the dissent of. the Chief Justice will
lead to some trouble not hitherto antici
pated. WEAK KNEED IMFR AOH DRSb
Tbern are ten or twelve Radical Senators
who only desire a decent pretext to aban
don the vile abortion.
"Tlmd Stevens doM not conceal his tht-4
griii that he waa .not selected chairman of
He only ob
bis earnpst rS5
tamed 17h placflfhereonfat
AtfARJKlMONa TJTK RADICALS. W
The new great Democratic gains inSNew
York, New Hampshire and Maine, to
gether with the intelligence that the latter
State indorsed the Western financial policy
and its author. Mr. Pendleton, s Creoles
alann among the Radicals and a- corres
ponding feeling of satisfaction among the
the rnixinKNT'a couxsei
Judge Curtis, or Boston, and Judge
Black had a consultation with the Presi
dent to-day. Geo. Ticknor Curtis and
Thjrman, of Ohio,; are also spoken of as
TIIE COURT OF IMPEACHMENT
, ; , ASSEMBLED.
Washinciton, March 5. After a varie
ty of unimportant business, Mr. Fowler
introduced a bill to rebuild the levees on
the east bank of the Miasissippi river, and
-to reclaim the lands along jhe Yazoo river.
I tie r resident pro tcm. said the, morn
ing hour having expired, all legislation and
executive business or the Senate is ordered
to cease for the purpose of proceeding to
the business connected with the impeach
ment of the President of the United Slates.
The chair is now vacated for that purpose.
The Chief Justice then advanced up the.
aisle, clad in his official robe, and escorted
by Mr. Pomeroy, chairman of the commit
tee appointed for that purpose, with Judge
Nelson, of the Supreme Cdurt, on his right,
Messrs. Buckalew, Wilson and other mem
bers of the committee, with members of
the House, who stood behind the bar of
the Senate, the Chief Jusitice ascended to
the President a chair, and said in a meas
ured and impressive voice:
Senators : In obedience to a notice I hav
appeared to join with you in forming
high court of impeachment, for the trial
of the President of the United States, and
1 am now ready to take the oath.
ine louowing oatii was men minimis
tered to the Chief Justice by Judge Nelson
I do solemnly swear, that in all things
pertaining- to the trial of tho impeach
ment ol Andrew Johnson, 1 resident of th
United States, I will do impartial justice
according to the constitution and laws, so
help me Uod.
The Chief Justice then said the Senators
would be called by the Secretary in suc
The Secretary called the roll, each Sen
ator advancing in turn and taking th
oath prescribed in the rules. The only
Senators absent were Messrs. Doolittle,
Edmunds, Patterson, of New Hampshire,
.nen tne name ot senator wade was
called, Mr. Hendricks rose and put the
question to the presiding omcer whether
the Senator from Ohio, being the person
who would succeed in the Presidential
office, was entitled to sit as a judge in the
A debate followed at great length by
Messrs. Davis, llendncba and Bayard
against Wade's right to sit as a member, of
the court, and by Messrs.-Mornll of Maine,
Williams, Howard, Morton, Sherman
Sumner, Howe, Drake and Morton in favor
After soma further debate, tho court of
impeachment at half past 3 o'clock ad
journed till one to-morrow, and the Senate
immediately afterwards adjourned.
House of Representatives.
1 here were very few members present
to-day, many having gone home, expecting
no legislative uuainess uuring me impeaen
Mr. Elliott introduced a bill providing
that in case of the removal of the Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, or by death
or resignation, the duties of orhce shall de-
voi ve upon me Associate Justice, whose
commission is senior at the time. Referred
to the Judiciary Committee, toreport at
The Banking Committee was instructed
to inquire into the expidiency of amending
the general banking law, so that State
banks in process of liquidation after the
laithhit payment of debts, may be relieved
from making monthly statements, and
from the payment of tax outstanding cir
The House then took up the case of R,
R.'Butler, Representative elect from the
first district of Tennessee. The mana
gers then proceeded (o the Senate chain
her, and the dipcussion of the Tennessee
election case was resumed.
mi t r n n . .
ine iionse nnaiiy auopted the reso
lution of Mr. Paine, recommitting the
report of the Committee on Election, with
Mr. Davis immediately reported back
the proposition, and its consideration was
postponed until to-morrow.
Klot Among-st Immlcrniils.
New York, March 5. About half past
eigtu una morning a rioi nroKO out. among
the immigrants on Ward's Island, which
but for-the timely interference of the po
nce would nave ended in terrible blood
shed. Bad feeling had existed for some
time between the German and Irish im
migrants, which to day culminated into an
attack of seven hundred of the latter tinon
nine hundred of their enemies, who had
also put themselves inlo battle array. The
Irishmen seized on pitchforks, clubs, axes,
ice-spimers, jong poie3 with sharp iron
poinls, and even broke an iron rock-break
er to obtain the teeth as weapons. The
Germans barricaded themselves in th
basement of ihe hospital building, when
tne irishmen attempted to break open the
nouse. i ne uoors ot tne corridors were
battered down, and the fight was going on
qnite fiercely when a strong force of police
arrived and succeeded in quelling the row,
though not before being compelled to shoot
down four of the bellegerenta. Eighteen
of the rioters were wounded more or less
seriously. Eighty-six were secured and
confined in a building, and strongly guard
ei ny mo ponce, ine immigrants en
gaged in the fight are still excited, and de
clare the fight will be renewed as eoon as
the police leave the island.
Tlie Abyssinian War. t
London, March 4. A dispatch from
Gen. Napier to Sir Stafford Northcotte,
written at Allergate, but bearing no dates,
says news have been received from Mag
dala to January 15th, and from the camp
of King Theodore to the 9th. The cap'
tives are well. 1 hey have been entrusted
to a portion of the King's army to be
taken to Magdala. The King moves
slowly off; he abandons his baggage, etc.;
he may reach Magdala at any time.
It is said Merelel: has gone to fight the
King. No clew can be obtained as to the
New York, March 5. The correspon
dent of the Herald, in a hater dated Au
talo, Feb. 15, via Suez, Feb. 20, says the
English advance was within fifteen days
march of Magdala. Gen. Napier waa to
meet the Prince of Kassia on the 20th to
offer peace, when a grand review 'will be
had of native chiefs; but Merriweathcr
treated the Envoy of Prince Kassia badly,
and peace with him is doubtful. The
enemy have shot some English straggleni.
and six Arabs, all of whom were mutilated
after death. Some English officers are
missing. King Theodore is advancing
with 30,000 men, but he makes only three
miles a day. Merekeka and other chiefs
will invest Magdala with 40,000 warriors.
News from the captives was received last
Moellng-iln Baltimore, '
AI.TTMOtIE, Md March 4. A meetinc
waa held at Front Street Theater last night,
to sustain President Johnson. The build
ing was densely crowded. Mayor Banks
presided, assisted by over one hundred
Vice Presidents. The meeting was ad
dressed by Governor Swann, Hon. L. W.
Ross, of Illinois; Hon. M. C Kerr, of
Indinia; Hon. Jas. Brooks, of New .York ;
firm. J. S. Ofilladsv. of Kenlurkw. ami
Others. Appropnkte resolutions were
the. manaeing committee.
t Cable niapntelirajl f
iLoNDON. SMarchi-Weekly returns hf
the Bank offEngland show nl specie de-k
crease 213,000. g
VX Larue meetintr of the friend- of Dis-
raeli was held at his official residence last
night. Nearly all the Tory members of
Parliament were present. The proceed
ings were not made public, but the, meet-
. l.i - - n Lr.il !!-.!,.. .--
lug waa regarueu as u. lavuruuitj niuiiuiiuu
of the strength of thejiew Pemier.
IjiVERroor March n. -The -i &ouliu
American mail steamer which touched at
Lisbon, has arrived here. Details from
Rio Parana are important. The good for-
tnne of the Paraguayans continued. The
Brazilians made several attempts tb cut
the communications of Gen. Lopez, but
failed, and in the engagements which took
place Lopez gained fresh advantages.
Gen. Ashbotb, American Minister resi
dent, died after a protracted illness.
Brig Amanda Guon, from New York,
bound for Martinique, was abandoned at
sea. Only the mate and two seamen were
JiOND&f, March o. Late dispatches
from China and Japan have been received.
The civil war in Japan raged with great
violence. "Several combats had taken
place between the partisans of the Shogoon
and the Diamos, which were attended with
heavy Iqfs of life, and great excesses were
committed on both sides. In consequence
of the insecurity of the country, the Min
isters of foreign countries bad all left
In the House of Commons this evening
Disraeli appeared for the first time since
the resignation of Derby. Upon entering
the House he was received with loud cheers
from both Government ani Opposition
benches. Disraeli soon after roe, and
after giving notice of the introduction of
certain measures relating to Scotland and
Ireland, he said, relative to the retirement
of Earl Derby, that his colleagues were
loth to sever their connection with such a'
leader. No language could express their
estimate of the character and career of such
a chief, and they all most earnestly hoped
for his restoration to health and power.
Disraeli then proceeded, saying that Her
Majesty had been pleased to intrust to him
the tast of confirming a government, and
he conld not decline the gracious offer, ac
companied as it was by the generous sup
port of his colleagues. " Tu domestic affairs
the policy of Lord Derby, during the last
two years of his administration, would be
followed by the new ministry, and in for
eign allairs the. policy of Lord Stanley
wonm ie auuered to. This would be
policy of peace; not one of isolation, but
one of generous sympathy and regard for
our own interest and those of other na
tions. Such a policy would never lessen
the influence or dignity of England, based
as it was upon esteem and respect. The
domestic policy of the new government
would ne a nnerauone. tCneers and Iaueli
ter, recognizing national traite as best se
enring national institutions. He regretted
tne necessity oi continuing the policy in
respect io ine wru oi naneas cornus in
Ireland, but as Lord Derby had said on one
occasion, it was the only safeguard against
unscrupulous loreign conlederation. such
a suspension of the privileges of writ was
not incompatible with the general exer
cise of law, and he was of the opinion that
the grievances of Ireland should be treated
with tender regard for that country. After
a few more explanations not of general im
portance, Disraeli resumed his seat -amid
Mr. Bauveri, member of Kilmarnock,
said the policy of Lord Derby, referred to
by the iTemier was uncertain if it meant
retention of office only, the new govern
ment would meet with a serious opposition
in the House ot .Lorda.
Earl Malsbury said the subject of Irish
grievances would come up for discussion
on Tuesday next. After announcing the
change of government, he added its policy
would remain unaltered.
Earl Russel declared that no confidence
could be plnced in a policy which was al
ways saying one thing and meaning an
other. He said the Liberal members bad
given their support to Lord Derby on hi?
pledge to bring about a reduction of fran
Paris, March 4. The forthcoming
ministerial budget will press the payment
of principal and interest of France in
it is said itussia has been fctrongly urg
ingupon Western powers a scheme for
independent union of Danubian princi
Jackson, March 5. The convention in
day completed tho consideration of tho re
port on thet executive department. Tt lavs
over for linal adoption.
ine committee appointed to investigate
me cusrgrs agamsi aiernam, recom
mended that he be expelled for drunken
ness ami disorderly conduct, and for a pub
lication impugning metions made by mem
bars of the convention. The report was
received and two members were appointed
to draft articles and conduct a formal trial
before the convention to-morrow. Some
excitement has been occasioned bv the ap-
- r r. 1
lie.-iram-r 01 cuumerieii convention war
New Orleans, March 5. Another at
tempt was made in the convention to-day
to amend article vx, relative to disfran
chisement, but the chair decided that any
motion to amend after the adoption m a
whole was out ol order.
The constitution not being ready for
tne signatures ot membenvthe-convention
l lie uemocratic Mate uonvention is in
Reception of air. Davis In Xew Oi-Iean
New Orleans, La., March 4. Jeffer
son Davis is here, and as all the fire com-
panys passed the St. Charles Hotel, gave
him repeated cheers. As they passed Uen
Hancock's headquarters, they took off
their hats and their bands played the
Bonnie Blue Flag. But pix out of thirty
companys carried the flag of the United
States. Indignation is expressed by
loyal citizens and fears arc entertained of
Toronto, Canada, March 4. The first
session of the Ontario Local Parliament
was prorogued to-day. The Governor as
sented to all bills passed, prominent among
them -is a law which provides for free
grants ot land and homestead exemption
io actum seiners.
Chicago, March 6. Yesterday ufter-
noon while five men were engaged in blast
ing on the Norton canal, a blast exploded.
Killing mnr anu latany injuring the fclth.
Trenton, March 5. A ioint resolution
withdrawing the consent of the State to the
ratification of the proposed amendment to
the constitution, passed the Senate to-dav
over tne veto.
. . -
The Democratic State Convention to
nominate delegates to the National Con
vention, will be held here on the tenth of
St. Louis, March 5. Thesteanier Laura
was seized here yesterday for bringing con
traband highwmes to this city some two
The steamer Nymph snnk in the? Mis
souri river nearSibley, Monday. L033 not
Washington, March 5: In the Su
perior Court to-day, David Dudley Field,
appelant in the McCardle case, argued the
unconstitutionality of the reconstruction
Balttmore, March o. The Convention
of the Methodist Episcopal Church South,
Bishoy JJogget presiding, and the Balti
more Conference of the Methodist Episco
pal Church, Bishop Simpson presiding, are"
in session in this city.
Annapolis, March 5. The Legislatnre
had three ballots lo-day for U. S. Senator,
but no election. On third ballot Thomas
received 23, Swan 24 voter
New York, March 6. A larne metine
was held to-night in aid of proposed inter
national memorial. Speeches were deliv
ered by Henry Wafd.-Beecher,, Rey. Dr,
Tyng, and others. -
Char lesion, Match 67-fn tlTe uouven-
tion resolutions were "adopted petittoainir
r , ,n -T, U 1... IJ e TT... j "
States taxes to tho State for distribntioa
among freedmeni ThSvalup offthe-7Tni5
efty thiieUinemis)$.H'0,OQOjf 1
Atlanta, March -IS-ln thsConvention-
day. thesreitorl ofjfthc Committee on
Edifcaliol? m dlbatedT A substitute bT
Harris, as amended by McCoy, waa passed.
It provides that all children, irrespective
of color, shall be educated by taxation.
f The University question wasleft fn statu
'-PatriADEiiiHiA,-March' iir The- grand
jury in quarter sessions, to-day, found a
true bill against Tack Bro, Emil Schong,
and John Grierson for conspiracy, growing
out of certain .oil speculations) .
The West Virginia Lnnntlc Asylum
I'nder Radical Auspices Shoeltlnjr
Correspondence of tho Wheeling Register.
In regard to the internal management of
the Asymm allow me to Bubmit a few facts
out of many at ray disposal. There ia no
classification whatever of the rptients.
They are huddled together indiscriminate
ly, the dangerous and the helpless, the
morally responsible and the morally irre
sponsible. Allow me to instance two cases,
of the many similar ones, in order to illus
trate the miseries of this pandemonium. I
shall not give the names of the parties, as
I have no wish to increase, by extended
publicity, the unhappineas of those families
who have already stifle red so deeply. Some
time ago a young woman partially insane
waa confided to Dr. Hill'a care. She was
seduced hy one of the attendants. The
Doctor, on being made awareof the circum
stances, by some means best known to him
self, persuaded her parents to take her
home privately, where she gave birth to an
The next case is that of a poor feeble
male patient who wa3 put in the same
room with a dangerous raving maniac.
Next morning the poor creature was found
to be so frightfully torn and bruised and
mangled that Dr. Hill sent him home to
die, not wishing, perhaps, to put the State
to the expense of burying him. Thereare
some wards that the Doctor does not visit
twice in six weeks, where the patients are
crowded together in filth and wretchedness
unspeakable; where, to use the words of
an eye witness, "tho stench is enough to
kill a dog." Thereare many of the pa
tients nnable to take care of themselves.
They are only provided with a change of
linen at long intervals. TJie consequences
may be imagined, but they are too disgust
ing to describe here. The food supplied to
the patients is absolutely unfit to eat. The
meat and tho butter being purchased in
large quantities, and not properly cured,
are sometimes putrid and always unwhole
some. So long as the provisions are fresh they
are served only at the Doctor's table ; when
they are unpalatable they are given to the
patients. The biscuits are mixed with
grease, fried from putrid bacon, and the
stench is horrible. The public have, as
yet, had no direct means of arriving nt the
truth in regard to those insane. The Board
of Directors never see these things, neither
do visitors. A few of the patients who
have influential relations are carefully at
tended to. These are conspicuously brought
under the notice of visitors. Previous to
the stated meetings of the Board prepara
tions are made eo that nothing maybe dis
covered. Ordinary visitors are only al
lowed to see certain parts of the institution.
Were I to state all tne facts thia commu
nication would be too long for admission
to yonr columns. This much, however, I
may add, that a score or more of perfectly
respectable and trustworthy persona can bo
found t6 testify to he entire truthfulness
of the above statement.
. 0. COLLIER
Yitolenlc nn:l Retail Dealer
' Wrllinff TlesI.H,
Auxoi.n'x wniTi.vu ri.tiin.
copyino isk, irrc.
also, PKrnsiTORV roa thr
American Biblo Society,
un xar.KT for thr-
lKI'JnVTr.KIAX COMMITTER OF
Dor.o in tho neatest aud latest styles nt sbnrt
NO. 40 UNION STREET,
JlSPwecn College and Cherry streets.
Widow and Orphan Fund
If 1 INSURANCE Oil
, NAN1IVII.I.E, TFXNE&SKE.
Office: No. ! Itfaxwelf House,
Hoard of IUrertoM.
Tiios. L. Mamiui.l,
II. C Hesslet.
J, L. IVeakliv,
Cfus. B. IIali.,
Si. D. Farksworth,
J. II CiLLESr.ER,
R. 0. -Foster, 3rd
J. Jl. UWET,
it. c. foster, 3rd, e. d. parnsworth,
J. H. CALLENDER. M.D.. II. C
febM tf B.. Q-. P.IT
THE falOCK OF
JLJL nasi tmiicvr v
t'O.. nt fnllr firtvnrr
cent, less taan the present New York Price?, wo
DroDQIe to fell all artisla in onr lino lea ih.n
they havt bach sold ia this market for years,
and a? low a3 Lovisrfllo Cincinnati, or any
other market. Another creat ailrnntarn u-n
have is in replenishing our nek of Araericaq
jianuiitriurea hoous, wnicn nave declined in
the U't six months from twentr-five to fortv
percent. Oar stock consists of a larjra assort
ment of all kinds of Carpenters', Blackraiths',
Waeonmakers and Shoemaker.!' Tools, ana
We are now receiving a splendid stock of
Rogers' and Wostenholm's Pocket Cutlerr.
Also, Rogers' and Samson Qoodlotr & Co.'s
Polished and Plated Table Cutlerr. trhirh tta
are selling- remarkably low. Qive us a call, if
;on want real bargains.
rilfAi. TERRAR8 & CO.,
49 North College street,
feb23 Iff (dign of biz Padlock.)
PLANTERS' BANK NOTES.
TN ACCORDANCE WITII AN ACT OF THE
JL General Assemblr of the State of Tennessee,
approved December 12. 136C. entitled an nl "To
expedite the distribution of the effect of Banks
which have or mar make assignments among
their creditors," notice is hereby given to the
holders of the cotes of the Planters' Bank ot
Tennessee to jpresent them to the undersigned
at the Bank in Nashville lor payment between
now and the fint dor of January, leW.orther
ill be forever barred.
D. WEAVER, Trait oe.
ALL CREDITORS OF WM- n. EWIN. DE
censed, are hereby notified to bring tome
their accounts and demand, tironerlr miknii!.
rated, within the time prescribed by law, or
they will be forever barred In law and equity
and all perions indebted to bus are-hereby re
quired to come forward and pay, or the claims
will be placed in course of collection.
w. uurw, Amur,
No. 53 Pnbha Square. Jfaihville, Teati.
December 21. 167 janSSm
VELLOW PINE FLOORING. POPLAR
X FLOORINO, POPUAR CEILING, alwavi
, on hand: UUOKH, SASHES, BLINDS and
. MOULDINGS made to order.
, WARREN k MOORE,
between Church and
No. 15 North Cherry SI.,
JLL line or OENTLVtMEJi'S DRESS UOODS.
rW1,"l.,u.,lke to onUr' in lhe lat
?if yl.vat the.Iowpst- rxwstl.le
He is i alp in receipt or a variety of Frwh
Uooiis fur ordinary wear, ami offers to uentU
men in business suits of the latest patterns and
most durable material. Gall and inspect hit
coods at No. 15 North Cherry street.
Extensive Auction Sale
TO THE TRADE.
TIIISIFRIDAY .MORNING, MARCH 0. 1SW.
:it 10 o'clock.
The. stock consists of Irjsols, r.oot.
Kliora, lints, Furnlablnj; Ooo1h, Xo
N. B-A fine line of CLOTHING will bo of-'
fcred at this sill e.
rpiIIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON THE
21st day of February, A. D. 1SCS, a warrant-
in banxruptcy was issued against tne estate ot
J.J. Link, of civil district No. '. in the county
of WiUon and State of Tennessee, who
has been adjudged a bankrupt on his
own petition, that the payment of any
debts and delivery of any property be
longing to such bankmpt, to nim, or for
his use. ami transfer of any property by him
are forbidden by law that a meeting of the
creditors of the said bankrupt, to prove their
debts, and to choose one or inoro assUhees of
his estate, will be held at a Court oi Bank
ructcy. to beholden on the 17th day of March.
A. D. lSdS. at 4 o'clock r. St., at the. office
of the Register in Bankruptcy. nttlioCourtliou'o
nt Lebanon, Tennessee, before Alexander S.
Bradley, Ksq., Register.
E. R. GLASCOCK,
mart It I. S. Marshal. Messenger.
A NOTE FOR SJOO, DRAWN ABOUT FEB
XV ruary 25, ISoS, at ninety day's, in favor of
Hugh Douglas, by M. A. Seltx, with two sure
ties. The iimlur will plesje- leave it at this
office. marS 2t
Register Yonr Walches!
ON ACCOUNT OF TIIE FREQUENT BUR
glaries, wo have determined to open a book
in which all who desire may have their Watches
registered, with full description, free of charge.
inar5 3t Corner College and I'nicmsts.
SAIE IN BANKRUPTCY.
TVTOTICE I? IIEREBY GIVEN TO ALL
JL concerned, that the undersigned will sell at
Srivste sale, on or after MARCH 25. 1863, Lot
io. 12 in the town of Johnsouviile, Tennessee,
said lot fronting twenty-five feet on Cherry
street, and being 100 feet Jeep. By order of tho
Court in Bankruptcy.
G. P. TURUSTOV. Assignee of
raar5 3w b. G. Wood, Bankrupt.
LETTERS TESTAMENTARY HAVING
been granted to the undersigned, by the
Honorable County Court of Davidson county,
under the will of John G. Greener, deceased,
this is to netify all persons indebted to said
ostato to make immediate payment, and those
having claims against the same to present them
duly proven, within tha time prescribed by law,
or they will be forever barred.
MARY CATHERINE GREENER.
L O I S E A V
Braids, Curls, Waterfalls, Hair
Jewelry, JPerfumery and
no. si Noirrn cnnnitY street,
HAS OPENED AN ENTIRELY NEW
stock of Goods, to which he invites the at
tention of the ladies. Every description ot Hair
Work done in the best style and at short notice.
tie particularly mvitos nn inspection of hit
eiocu .oi roriumery ana f ancy uooas. wulcb.
emnraces tne newest ana best in tne line.
it aicn itepoiring attended to by an experi
enced workman. febM tf
Louisville and Nashville
SAI LJR O A B
WINTER SCHEDULE, 1868-9.
cojisir.Nciieo march :ui, imis,
Trains will run as follows :
Leave Nashville.-.. ....-IjrtO A. M. ;3( P. M.
Arrive at Louisville. . 1:0 P. M. -1:00 A. M.
Both Trains make direct connection nt Louis
ville with the Jefiersonvilla Railroad for St.
iinuis, Umcago. Indianapolis. Cincinnati, Balti
more. Washington. Philadelphia. sndNew York.
Morning Train from Nnshville connects witb
united Mates man line rteamers leaving Louis
ville at 4:00 r. v.. connecting at Cincinnati with
early morning trains East, BiOOAOK CHRCSicn
irom wasnvuio to bt. Louts, Chicago, Cinein
nati. and all principal Eastern cities.
- The 0:30 r. M. Train from Nashvil.e
does not run on ounuAl.
Gallatin Accommodation Tram leaves Galla
tin at flMS A- M.. arriving at Nashville nt
1-jim i n. Keturning. leaves Nashville nt
;ni. anu arrives atuaiiatin atoi.w kji.
uen i tiuperlntendent L. Jc N. K. tt.
A HIGHLY PROFITABLE PIECE OF
XX. Property a Distillery and 300 acres of
ianu, all timbered, about twelve miles from
Nashville, one and a half miles from North
western Railroad, and near Charlotte Pike, in
cluding Still House. Saw Mill, Shed. Barns
btables. eight or ten Cabins. Dwellings, etc. The-
lana is as good as any in the State for. growing
'"ttr raising eneep goou lor grass or gratn.
The property will be sold with or without the
inacninery lor distillery.
If tho mnehtnorv i
S.'J.S'A P.0.l.leUw"1 De 80la w'tu properly
ft..' u,l,A1 ,or "!Mn' Look out or you
win iwo a goou investment and a paying bim
ness. AftlJririaUJN, JUUNSUW Jfc SMITH,
febZl tf Agents.
BY VIRTUE OF TIIE POWFH IN MP
the 21th of February. ISM. bv fi. M. Iltrrfw.ll
and J . Birdwerl, and duly reeorded in the
ouice oi tne .Register of Davidson couuty.Ten-
ne3see, liook No. 29. pp. 130 and 131. and In the
office of the Register of Rutherford countJ.Ten-
uraet, in uoar. no. ia, pp. 11 and 4. 1 will on
Sfttnrdaj-, March 21, 188,
On the Dremijea. nroceed tn sell nt nutiHo rfn.
due for cosh, a certain nnrcnl nf lanrf iftnatl
in the county of Rutherford. Tennessee, and In
the third civil district thereof, adjoining the
town of Laverrneon the wast, and bounded u
follows r Beginning one hundred feet south of
tne Kssbrille and Chattanooga railroad, in
James li. Uacnstian 'i east boundary line, thence
south with scid Buchanan's line 935 feet to the
north-west corner of a ten acre lot of L.R. Mul
lins, thence east 11 degrees, south 353 feet to the
line of the lot on which said Mullins lived in
February, 1869, thence north II degrees, east211
feet to the north side of Buchanan street, thecea
west 11 derrees. north VKl feet to a stake, thenen
north MO feet to an enclosure a few fett north of
cavo spring, thence north two degrees, west; 207
feet, thence westlldegrees. north 315 feet to-the
beginning, but for a more particular description
of the property, and the terms of the deed, the
oi tne property, and the terms ol
deed itself ie hereby referred to.
IRA P. JONES.;
On the above nremuea therais a commodfani
Cottage Dwelling, containing eight or ten
rooms, in all resoerts desirable, belnif the lata
residence oi J . lllrdwell.
GEO! ISENSTEIN- 0- C DORTCH.
ISENSTEIN k DORTOH,
Smoking and Cliewing Tobacco,
W.J. ETA'5e'' anBXiHrad from the Saost
1;. ri:. . vrouia and Tennes-
V,. " JTT. . " arwcies rnaranteffd to
ba represented, or ao sale. Our prbea aro
Sviiwl?t,?,i, 0rdcr3 f;om drespeetfnllr
sflrtcited. Addrce as above. '
THE DWELLING TN WniCH U RESIDE.
Xn. JU5 OiiCKrH SXIIE8T.
-fS.4 ,f- . J -JjjlLKi FARP.ELI '
For Rent for the Year JSflW,
A VALUABLE DRICi: RESIDENCE TWO
known ajthe ChalKrfP; VnYa Hi. S
repair. For term apply to
No-2 second floor. PortS bHdingedar
BY VIRTUE OF A VEND I. EXPONAS TO
mo directed and deiirtre-l. from the Hon
orable Circuit Court of Davidson eonnty. Ten
nessee, at its September Term, 1S06, I will ex
lote to public sain to the highest bidder, for
uh. at the Courthousedoorln the city of Nash
ville, on t-ATl'KDAY. tha 23th day of March.
VM, all the right, title, claim, interest and es
tate which John Miller then bad. or may have
sinoe acquire!, in the following described real
Mtote, ti-wit- The interest of John Miller in a
bounRaml lot on North Cherry street, fronting
lOOleeto Cherry street, and running back 150
feet, more or less; being levied, on as the prop
erty of John Miller, to wfeisfr judgment ren
dered In faver of Thomas Hodge nntl againn
John Miller et at. ,
mar td E. E. PATTERSON. Sheriff
BY VIRTUE OF A FL FA. TO ME D1RECT
ed and delivered, from the- Honorable Cir
f ''jt Court of DavKlson county. at its .May Terra.
1567. 1 will expose to public sale to the highest
bidder, for cash, at th Courthouse deor in the
city of Nashville, on SATURDAY. the2Sth day
ofMareh. 1S8, all the right, title, claim, inter
est and estate, which J. Shelby Williams then
bad. or may have since acquired, in the follow
ing described real estate, to-wit : A number of
lotsin Williams addition, bounded, by Sevier
street, Minnick street. Shelby avenue and Fos
ter street: within those boumls are lots Nos
ISt, 164. IfiS, ItK. ISO. 181. 1S2. SSI. 285, 26.2V-.
2S3. 27V. 2S0. 2S1. 232. 231 and 231. or so much
thereof a will be sufficient to satisfy this fi. fa ,
being levied on as the property of J. Shelby
Williams, to satisfy n judgment rendered in
favor qf Akins, Bros. Sc Co. against J. Shelby
marStd E.E. PATTERSON. Sheriff
For Sale, Two Fine Jacks.
0UR AND EIGHT YEARS OLD: ONE BY
; F. R. Rains' " Dhwk Mammoth." the other
by "Black Prince;" both black, well brokrf
Giteen handgrhigh. Terms eaar.
Referto J. B. White or F. RTSdino, Nanhville.
L B. WHITE,
mart 2w Four miles north of Lavergne.
TNFORMATION WANTED OF THE
i. whereabouts of Michael Murphy, a native of
tho Parish of Milton, county Ualway. Ireland
Some nine years ago he was farming at Down
Cotuse. Ohio. Any information concerning
him. if alive, or. if dead, of hk family, will be
thankfully received by his nephew. Address, at
marl lw PAT MURPHY
Boston Pilot please, notice.
M, Jacob's Aluminum l'ans.
UNDERSIGNED. IIAVINO BEFM
ppointed sola Agent for the Stta r Ten
nessee lor tne sale ot the celebrated
WUnhl call pevlnl ai ten I Inn to their non-corru
siv quality. Warranted not te ahange tho
color of Red Ink A large proportion of the
metal of which these Pens are made being alum,
ink will not mold when these pen are used
Thev will be found invaluable fer school,
banks and oflices. Samples can be had gratis
of R. H. Singleton, in l'ostoffiee building,
MRS. L. A. BALLARD,
VYTOULD CALL THE ATTENTION OF inE
Tf sick nnd afflicted to her new svitum of
practice, which has gained considerable sopu
larlty in this city- Duringthe post two rciri.
Mrs. Ballard has treated many porson.i suffering
from tho various forms of disease, and ia tear I y
all a relief or cure haaboen effooted. All chronic
diseases, as Xeurolxln, Chronic or Acnte
Klieiimntlnm. I'nn.lysls, Djnpepuln,
C'onNtliintlon, Hcnclncht, IHncnsca of
the LUerand tfrlimry Oreati. IVmnlc
ComiilninlM. Alo, AHectJonii or tho Eye
ntxl Kar aro treated successfully by tho vari
ous forma of Electricity. In future, some of tho
abovo diseases will be treated by special guar
antee. No shock- or unpleasant sensation at
tending tho application Let none consider
their ease hopeless. 1 r many diseases boy end
the control of medicine are readily cured by
Electricity o.i used br Mr. B. Patient can be
taught the two of Electricity io their own case,
thus obviating the necessity of remaining long
from home. A circular mild free of charge.
Address as above.
Iietercncen-Dr. Tboraiw Gale. JTahvili.
Terin.; Mr. W- T. Berry, Pnblic Sgjiare, Nafh
ville, Tenn. ; Mr. John Ramage, No. 33 Union
street. Nashville. Tenn. ; .Mr. B T. Kirkpatnck
No. S8 College n., Nashville. Tenn ; Judge W
K. Turner, Nashvlll. Tenn.
Please send for circular Addrm as above
BY VIRTUE OF A MORTGAGE MADE To
the Mechanic!.' Itulldlnr nn.l r
alien, by Kindred Ray and hia wife Elisabeth.
i1H?e,rr wIe for Cash, on the i tttt DAY
OF MARCH, the Land dem-ribed in mM mort
gage. Slid ranrtgogo is registered in lleok N .
a&, page 41. Sale without redemption.
imu3 Jt K. LL'.SK, Trsagurer
F.ilgofielrt ami Ifenlurkj
'I HK ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCk
X holders in the Edgefield and Keattwky Rail
road Company will I.e. held at the otBre of said
Company on TUESDAY, the Mst inst., for the
election or Directors, and such other lmsinn a
may be submitted to the meeting.
marlwntdlt W' A'
Four Thousand Grapo 'yines
Including the foUufflng rarfelli:
At Richland Nnrery, on Harding's Pibe, five
miles from tho city. For partteulars Inquire of
$e .?,r ,?r -Archer Cheatham 4 Co., No. U
Nortli College street.
mar' 2w CHEATHAM 3l OLBMRKT
qiHE UNDER8IONED IS PRHPARI7D
jl inrni.-ti on short ndi"e,
ItOt'NO and lVOOf,
Sleam for. I. Ctinrcial nml Kindling-.
I have on hand a full aMortment of the above
articles, at low rates.
The attention of mecban'rs aad manufbetar-
I e.' w Prtlulrly invited to er stMk of
offering very low. Also, prepared t make
in neighboring town.
ah goods put up in quantities to hh par
haer, and warranted a represents
. IV. .TTAltHlf AI.I.,
VI Chun-h treet. .Maxwell Heme.
FATMAN & CO.,
Cotton and Tobaoco i'actora
General Commieiion JiterdHantay
r.. c. VAN
MESSRS. THOS. PARKES
NASimLLB. THafjr.. - "
Are author!?.! nnA n,.n.n,i.i. ui i
eosh iidyance on i jblMiMttc f CetMn. Taiian- .
PILES, FISTULA, HSSUEES,
RTnicTunEs, Tcaionu, rrrc.
13th to the SHh of Mareti
.? Sf3'""!". TenntMe. fpMB Ike th la ta
12th of .March.
of PILsee" ?u.-iraattJ fat th xwat w
Refers tO Slant nf thm nrarnlannf Php.
ficiansof iheulh wpeiIly.ef..N!pilj.
. win c Tiiiini ni inrir
feblfi dim wJt
In Cbttntorr at ITailiTirfc. "
State of TecnanteB OSes Cnr aM Ituur.
Chancery Court nt Nanhvihe. PVitaeaA tha
Thomas HabMn-aad other. cfimplaiiMBU, y
r t on et flls., defendoat.
TT APPEARING FROJI AFFIDAVIT PILI.D
-a- in thia caae that defendant. B. P eon.
m a uao-restdent of the Statu oi Xsnntrnf it
is therefore ordered that he iw Me
Iiearonee herein before or within the.wv
day of the next term of said CH.
ontb first Monday in.ApriLP
Plead, answer or damuf to t bill,
or the me will b taken n,Cti" J'J
hmi and set for bearlngipsrt. ami IB5t A eopy
oMhU order be rnbrof8071fTsu"'
weeks In tha Nashville Onion h7f&ll4W-
L copy-Attest. SfflHuV.
VT F Cooper. Sol'r for eompt. nrw4:
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