Newspaper Page Text
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a- ,. - jlw
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lnrtkl4r In lVee, and the rl'"
tmaiitinnrl Wi tbe ttfflu paid 'or expire.
VaiBBtacr MMuiaomtioM. wtaHlii jatee
frtM(1wtrMintnftw.MUMtJ frein any quarter
Hwm letters from the various eoHdliM of tbe
State efteally desired.
1'UIIt.lY. Al'ItU. til. IHtiS..
LunroMOIrquliitlou In Ulty.aml State
, : . i ii '
NJiWH OK" 11 I IS DAY.
Tt In iiroiwil to tmt uii a cmnrntHMora
live tablet wi (lie prectoe Di where
D'Arey .MCHec fell.
Of twenty ell wells lately mink in the
Pennsylvania oil region lut ten pay for
Baltimore merchants are overrun with
applioat!eiL from ywing ibwi . from the
South Peeking derkaiiipJ. '
Miw Nellie De More, of New York, will
next month undertake lo walk from that
ofty to Philadelphia in lhirly-r.ii houra,
tar $1 WW.
There are 226 temperance IdHIrph in Mia-
0Hri, with an aggregate membership of
1 ft . f 4ft .1. ll.t.
jw,uv an increase oi over ivv uuiihe mc
The Savings' Bank in San Franeiwo,
whieh are mainly jtronlaed ity tne wont
ing claiefl,ntflin $7,OWA100 depocita in
The Htlsworth (Kansaa) Ad&emte aaya
there arc several drove of Texas cattle en
rewe for that plac, amounting to some 80,-
Patrick Matthew, a division horn on the
Memphis and Charjeeton railroad, waa
ran ovw by a irain at iaiayeie on tne xzu
init., and killed.
Oeorge A. Johnson, the Filohliurg, (Ma-
HMiwetfei; "pt-eorn man, returns a
larger insome than cither of the physi
cians or tiiiiiwwera oi me town.
Forty-three Mibscribera to the Cleveland
iMMr in the town (it Isorwalk, UMo, tlie-
continudnlwt papitr on account of it tin
friendly remarks about Mr. Wade.
William Usnson, h citizen of Chicago,
vftrth nearly half a million dollars, luts
been Arrwted for forging signatures to a
deed oouvaylng a tract of land near the
otty limits, valued at iflUU.OUU.
In New York the Legislature has passed
a hill empowering railroad conductors to
make arrests, and giving them the author
ity of special policemen, the better to pre
serve order on tlirir railway trains.
From October lo January last 110,000
gallons of distilled spirits were confiscated
In .Brooklyn, paying court expenses and
Itultinc Sllb.U&Z in the United males
Boutwell disappointed his friends by the
wsaknass of his arguments. His facts were
weakly slated ami perverted to suit his
oause. He is aa diflionoet as Butler, hut
with far loss ability.
"Wm.'B. Mann, of Hannibal, Mo., and
Ooorgo Dausman, Jr.j and Christopher A.
Ualbaugh, of St. Louis, all prominent and
wealthy tobacco manufacturers, have been
convicted on indictments for oommitting
frauds on the revenue, and will probably
receive heavy sentences.
President Johnson declares that it is his
purpose to make no more appointments
until after the result of the trial is known.
Strong efforts have been made to induce
him to appoint a lot of outsiders to offico
in Texas, but he is determined to do noth
ing in the premises pending the trial.
The impeachment managers arc alarmed
at the suggestion made to take the final voto
by secret ballot. The move will ho pro
posed, and if adopted, they have just
grounds for apprehension. Indeed, they
admit that unless the vote is taken viva vooe,
Johnson cannot ho deposed.
The Board of Registration appointed by
the late convention to take charge of the
returns of the vote of Louisiana upon the
Constitution, were in session in Now Or
leans on the 221 inst., taking affidavits re
garding alleged frauds upon colored voters,
with a view to contesting the New Orleans
olty and parish election.
It was reported in New Orleans on the
evening of the 22d inst., that Judge Durell,
of the United States District Court, has
ordered the re-arrest of several Commis
sioners of Elections released by Gen. Bu
chanan, and that an order has also been
itsuod for the arrest of Gen. Buchanan
himself on account of his action in the
Tu St. Louis, on the 19th inst., a little
daughter of Mrs. Park, living on Morgan,
bttween Twentieth and Twontv-firat streets.
attempted to kindle a fire with the aid of
coal oil. the oil in the can caught tire,
and an explosion followed, burning (he
child ho that she died. Her moth or in
attempting to put out tho fire, was severely
burned, and is lying in a critical condition.
Mrs. Lincoln is represented, in the new
ItookjiMt published by hw dross maker,
entitle! "Behind the Scenes," as having
told old Abe that Grant was a "butcher,
and thai, notwithstanding, after a battle,
he always claimed a victory; he usually
lost two men to the enemy's one. She also
expressed the opinion that if he wero in
command four years his slaughters would
depopulate the whole North.
Mr. Mercer, whose scheme for colonizing
tho Paoific coast with unmarried women
from the Eastern States attracted so much
attention, and was supposed to have ended
in an ignenimows failure two years ago,
did, It seems, after nil succeed in taking
out two hundred women to Washington
Territory. In two weeks Rfter their arri
val they were all provided with comfort
able homes, and have since, all but three,
married. One of them, a teacher by pro
fession, became the wife of Mr. Mercer
A Washington seial of the 22d inst ,
ta the Louisville Gwtcr says: Private
dispatches to Bndicels indicate that the
OjmHitHtion is voted down In Georgia, hut
they declare that all these States shall he
admitted with their constitutions, and
whether they are adopted or not. Alabama
will be the first let in, and that immediately
on tho assumption of regular business by
Congress. The conspirators aro satisfied
they cannot elect Grant without the vote of
fVery Southern State( and they propose
controlling the elections there with the
strong arm of the military. Without the
removal of Johnson they cannot consum
mate their designs, and hence the necessity
of his removal. Stevens has endeavored
to get a meeting of the lleoonstmction
OaMmittee for ln tkys to consider the Ala
bama easo, hut a quorum hss not yet an
swered the eH.
The train which left Cincinnati at 10
o'clock on Tnesday night, on the Oiife and
Mississippi railroad, was thrown from the
traok at about 2 o'clock yesterday morning,
at a paint near Hardinshorgh, to miles
from Seymoor. The accident was oc
casioned by the breaking of a wheel of the
engine track. The engine and all except
the sleeping oar were precipitated over a -small
embankment. The engineer, whose
name we wero unable to learn, is supposed
to be fatally injured. The fireman and a
ntiiabsr of passengers were more or less
injured, but none seriously. The Adams
Express oar caught fire and was entirely
eeoftlimed with its ooutcnta. Two messen
gers wore in the Iwrning car, which was
looked, and they only escaped by persons
outside knocking a hole into It, When they
crawled out Aside from, the Fife and
other valuables destroyed in the oar, was a
corpse which was in a raotalic osse.
Tub managers of the roecnt proaa din
ner to Diokens, in New York, committed
an oversight If thoj had invitod the
ahiof ivritor en the Cincinnati Gazette
t represent tho Western press on the
eaoasien, instead of Mr. Ualstcd of tho
Ommeriallia immediate rival, they
would have epared themselves several
columns of ill-natured ridicule at the
hands of the former.
Tho Now York Tribune which onpood
impeachment unlit, it .became .gatiftiled
that that atone eoulu stive theCauical
party, if any thiri cfluld, noxv insllt
that the Hennie shall turn President
Johnson out of ofQoc, not Because he is
guilty s charged in the articles of iru-
penahmont, but because Ley's n dangerous
man. Here is what the Tribune says in
ife issue of April 20 : - - .
"A zeaou foato impeaoliment, just from
Washington, liefng fntfuirwf of as to the
iirospect, replied : 'The Senate would ac
quit JohnBon, if they did not fear what he
may do hereailer. e non-conqiir; yet
the observation has much force. The Sen
ate cannot vole to let loose this mad bull
in the national china shop, with full knowl-
cdee of his incurably vicious propensities
and his furiously savage temper. His ac
iiBlttal Tyoiild be a virtual character of
license to heap outrage On outrage, evading
and defying the laws, and doing his wicked
worst to le establish a vindictive Rebel
domination throughout the South. He is
an aching tooth in the uatiunal jaw, a
wrenching infant 'In a crowded lecture
l lI.Li.J' . .i..r..li.. ulni.
rouui , anil ineiei-airie iiuii'cavi: uui
fbrf till heisbitt'-
Who would have thought that the New
York Tribune, with the clrarnotcr it has
made in formcreara, would have stooped
to the ignoble appoaljthas thus addressed
to tho Henute, Its jgwsttion now is, vir
tually, to kick right iimf justice aside,
and depose the President, simply he
Hue he is in the way of the Radical
party. A more leveling, agrarian posN
tlon never was assumed by a journal
JAM ILS MADISO.V, ANI IlOUTWF.I.K,
Mr. Bru t well lays one of the premises
of his niument against the Presideut
An examination of the Constitution,
shows that the i-x ecu live and judicial de
partmentH have no inherent vigor by which
they are enabled to perform their func
tions, while the legislative department is
clothed Willi authority (o make all laws
necessary lo carry into execution all pow
ers vested by the Constitution in the gov
eminent of any department or officers
thereof. The legislative department has
the original power from the Constitution,
while the xeecutive and judicial depart
incuts are constantly dependent upon the
This is a broad assertion of tho doc
trine which claims for Congress superi
ority ovor tlie Executive and the Su
preme Court, and condemns them to a
condition of dependency; and under
which the recent usurpations of that
body aro sought to be justified.
Now, if there i3 one distinguishing
feature of the Constitution, it is that
making each department co-equal in an
thority with the others, oach to act in its
assigned sphere, and it is the chief object
of that instrument to preserve a balance
of power between them, and to prevent
and correct encroachments of one upon
another. The failure to do this eficc
tually was rogardod as thecardinal defect
in all other forms of government previous
to 1787. In some, the executive wielded
nearly all power ; in others, the law-mak
ing body was supreme, and in both of
those classes tho judiciary was inefficient.
But Mr. Boutwell has blazod out a new
view, and holds that the fathers intended
and octually framed a government of the
Not so did James Madison, "the Fathor
of tho Constitution," think. In tho 48th
number of the Federalist, ho said :
"It is equally evident that neither of the
departments ought to possess, directly or in
dirtctly, an overruling influence over the
other in the administration of their respec
tive powers. But experience assures us
that the efficacy of provisions to this end,
in most of tho American (State) Constitu
tions, has been greatly overrated and that
some more adequate defense is indispensa
bly necessary for the more feeble, against
the more powerful merabera of the government-
TA legidativs department is every
where extending the rphere of il activity, ami
drau ing all power x into its impetuous rortex."
Thenrgumont of that paper is to show
Hint tho Constitution of the United
Statos had placed all possihlo restraints
upon tho legislative to prohibit it from
subjecting the other departments to its
its control, and to coramond it to the
American people because it contained
that salutary provision.
The nrgumont of the iinpeaahmont
managers is to prove that it did no such
thing, and should not have done so; nnd
it is neoessary to establish this proposi
tion in order to defend the monstrous
usurpations of Congress, which the Pres
ident was endeavoring in a constitution
al manner to correct, when, in addition to
the guilt of those outrages, ho was ar
raigned for trial The criminal violators
of tho Constitution arc seeking to con
ceal their crime by condemning tho offi
cer who sought to nrrost them in the net
Till: I JI V RACK KRS NCAUIII).
Rumors come from Washington that
it is now argued that the removal of the
President is not the inevitable ponalty to
be imposed upon conviotion, and there
were rumors abroad in that city on the
21t inst,, that the Senate would not re
move him, oven if it flhould find him
guilty. These rumors greatly excited the
fears of the impeachers. The Washing-,
ton correspondent of the Cinoinnati
OatetU, (Radical,) writes on the 21st
inst, as follows -
The Senators, after the close of the argu
ments, will go into secret session for con
sultation. A proposition will be offered by
Judge Edmunds to admit the official report
ers to that the speeches of Senators may be
taken down and printed with the report of
the trial, and a half dosen members are
already known to be in favor of such a pro
cedure, while several will oppose it
strongly. The vote on the separate articles
of impeaoliment will be taken in open
Senate, on Wednesday or Thursday, prob
ably, of next week. When the quwtien
arises of pronouncing judgment, in case one
or more of the articles is sustained, the man
agers will make the usual demand, and the
benate may possibly thenretireagair. for con
sultation. At this point an interesting law
questiqnls likely to be raised. The Con
stitution says' a two-thirds vote shall be
necessary to convict, but is silent as to the
vote on the judgement, and the question is
whether n majority or two-thirds must
agree as to the sentence. Some of the law
yers in iheSenate are looking up authorities
on this head. A majority are doubtless in
favor of disqualifying Mr. Johnson from
ever holding office again in case he is con
victed. But it is not certain that two
thirds would agree to this sentence.
In Johnson county, Kansas, on the farm
of Mr. George Tucker, is a quarry yielding
almost inexhaustible quantities of stones,
from six inches to twelve inches square,
and from four to twelve inches long, all
squired with almost mechanical precision
and ready to be put into the walls of
MR3v H. Bige; cf Hartforfl, Connecticut,
pays taxes on $132,422; Mr. Elizabeth
H. Colt on 609,226, and Mrs. M. A.
"Warburton on $317,650.
It i3 said that Conness, and Tiayor,
two, of the Judges (Heaven save, the
mark) ofjgthe president, andspingham
anu jioutweiwwopi- tne pmciai accu
sers, are applicants for Cabinet positions
nnd Supremo Judgeships under his ex
pected successor. Can there lie deeper
political profligacy than this? An in
. furiate rabble, who executed the sentence
of an unjuBt Judge in the most moinon
tuous'trial in human history, cast lota
for the garments of the murdered Inno
cent after crucifixion. These infernal
wrethejoolly chaffer about their re
wards, before the diabolical deed i3 done.
Some of the leading Radicals of tho
Roqhester district, New York, are pro
posing to send Fred. Douglass, tho ne
gro, to Congress. Of course it inecta
with opposition, first, because there are a
good many white men in the district who
want the place, and secondly, because,
while Radicals are eager to thrust the
negro forward in the Southern States,
thoy regard his aspirations very differ
ently in the North.
. Fred, however, has been sounded on
the subject, and says "Barkis is willin',"
and adds that 'if he can stand Congress
Congress ought to affdrd to stand him;"
and in this opinion, we concur. The ne
gro, barring-tho principle involved in the
matter, deserves the position. Heis the
superior in intellect nnd good-breeding
of a large majority of tho white RadN
cals now in Congress.
Tue Radicals of North Carolina claim
that they will be able to poll ninety
thousand votes, but of this number only
twenty-five thousand will be cast by.
white men. In South Carolina the mat
ter is worse. Thcso facts show that the
Southern Stales are being reconstructed
in tho intorest of the negroes and a very
small minority of white men.
There is no hotel in Winchester. This
is attributed to the heavy taxes imposed by
the late Legislature.
The farmers of East Tennessee complain
that the season so far has been eo wet as to
prevent them from planting corn.
Thirteen flat-boats passed down the Hol-
ston river at Knoxville, on the 19th inst.,
loaded with corn, bound for Chattanooga.
The ordinance of baptism by immersion
was administered by Rev. Mr. Breaker,
Pastor of the Baptist Church at Knoxville,
on the 19th inst, to five persona, four of
whom were mutes.
The machinery for the cotton factory re
cently erected at McMinnville by the
Messrs. Faulkner, is beinp received at that
place. As soon as possible it will be placed
in its proper position,, and put in running
A barge from Hawkins county, laden
with 1500 bushels of corn and 800 pounds
of bacon, ran upon the piers of the railroad
bridge at Loudon, on the 20th inst., and
was Blink. The cargo, which was valued at
$3000 was a total loss.
Rain, Rain. Wo have had an unusual
amount of rain this season, which will
cause many of our farmers to be late in
planting. Some of the more provident,
end perhaps more industrious, have their
corn crops already in the ground. Mo
Minnvillc New Era, April 23.
Acquitted. Col. R. M. Edwards, of
this place, who was prosecuted by a Radi
cal grand jury, in McMinn county, over a
year ago, for using seditious language, had
a hearing before the Circuit Court of that
county, last week, and was triumphantly
acquitted. Cleveland Banner, April 23.
Pdoduce. The Fteamer Reeacca ar
rived from up the river yesterday morning,
bringing 10,000 bushels of corn and 5000
pounds of bacon. A number of barges;
also arrived yesterday from up the river,
bringing a sum total of 10,000 bushels
of corn, 73,880 pounds of bacon, 2000
pounds of lard, 200 bushels of wheat, and
100 bushels rye. Chattanoooa Republican,
Three horses, the property of Mr. Eppy
Lee, of Anderson county, were last week
killed by lightning. A few days afterwards
his dwelling house was consumed by fire.
Mr. Lee thinks that the burning was the
act of his own carelessness, the day being
very windy and a large fire having been
kindled in one of the chimneys of very
combustible material, which donbtles,')
caught the roof of the building.
Wiieat and Oats. During the week
we have met parties from this and adjoin
ing counties, and they one an all represent
the wheat prospect better than it has been
for years. Oats also are growing off finely,
and our sturdy and industrious farmers are
preparing their corn ground with a view to
a heavy crop. Morristown Gazette, Apr. 22.
The Fruit and the Cnors. Our in
formation is, from every section of East
Tennessee, that the fruit is still abundant,
and we have the promise of an abundant
yield of peaches, apples, etc. The wheat
never was more promising at this season
of the year. It is far advanced, looks well,
promises well, and looms up in every
direction. The tillers of the soil are all at
work, and are promising to raise large
crops of corn, oats, potatoes etc. Knoxville
mdg, April 22.
The Fruit. Citizens of our vicinity who
have taken pains to inform themselves, as
sure us that if no more frost interferes, we
shall have an abundance of fruit in this
county this year. The peaches were only
thinned enough to make the remaining
ones larger and better. In a few orchards
where the ground had been ploughed up
previous to the late frost, the damage to
the fruit was great, if not ruinous. Ifin
chester Home Journal, Aril23.
Wheat, Oats and Fruit The wheat
and oats both look exceedingly well through
this section of the country, and every indi
cation points to a bountiful harvest. The
peach crop has been badly damaged by the
late frost. In some portions of our county
it is thought a half crop may be hoped, but
we are apprehensive that much which is
now on the trees has been so wounded as
to prove of little or no account. The apple
crop did not suffer so much as the peaches,
and should no future accident befall them,
wo can pretty safely rely on an average
crop. McMinnville, New hra, April 23.
Illicit Distilling Coming to a Close.
Returns from the county of Monroe
show that Colonel Abernathy, by his depu
ties, has seized within the last two weeks
nine distilleries in Monroe and four in
Blount county, and about half that num
ber in Ijnion and Clailwrne. These illicit
distillers have their children so taught
that they will not reveal any secrets about
the fraudulentoperations, even upon threats
of death, as in one instance, a little girl
and boy, respectively five and seven years
of age, who were asked where their
father's distillery was; but even the sight
of a rope to hang the little girl did not
make her betray her father's confidence
the boy, however, less brave, exclaimed:
"Oh I Miner, I will tell you the truth 1"
and so directed the officer where to find it,
whereupon the boy was rewarded for his
information and truthfnlness, and the dis
tillery fell an easy prey lo the torce in
s earch. Kno&ille WAig, April 22.
England imported more than $142,
000,000 worth of breadetuffs in 1S07. It
is a little singular that while our bread
stuffs market is so largely affected &s to he
slmoU absolutely controlled by that of
England, the United States -furnished less
thanVlG.&O.OOO worth of the grain im
ported into the United Kingdom being
only about, onc;ninth of the supply drawn
from foreign sources for the consumption
of the British Islands.
TnEHK are fifty Methodist Churches in
Philadelphia, with a membership of 1C,
000, and worth one million dollars.
"MACK" AFTER WADE.
IVnifi- Denounces Foreigners nml Ku
loglRc.1 Xegvaen Denies Ills Sneccli
CorrespondeDcajJf the Cincinnati Commercial.
Washington, Aprilfl7, 1808. Stimly
aid Ben is - out in another contradiction.
This time it is in relation to a speech made
by him in Marietta last fall, and reported
by me. He made a very unprovoked and
unjustifiable attack upon adopted citizens
of all sorts, using the expression that some
of them "knew less than the horses they
drove." Lately a German fellow-citizen
called upon sturdy old Ben for an expla
nation of this remarkable speech, and
sturdy old Ben fell back upon the old tac
tics of Saying it was all a d d lie. He
never said any such thing, especially about
the Germans. On the contrary, he had al
ways had the most profound respect and
esteem for the Germans, as an industrious,
energetic and thriving people. It was the
Irish he meant at Marietta the d d Irish
so he says. Now, if any person feels de
sirous of earning something in the way of a
small bet, perhaps he can do it by accepting
a wager, which I hereby offer, that if
an Irishman will go to sturdy old Ben for
an explanation of that Marietta speech,
sturdy old Ben will tell him he never
meant any reflection upon the Irish at all,
but it was the d d Dutch he was driving
at. In the course of a tete-a-tete sturdy old
Ben will probably say that so far asenter
taining any hostility to the Irish, he was
very fond of the Irish character, being in
fact an Irishman himself; and this, I take
it, would be about the worst slander ever
uttered against the Green Isle, which has
produced a great many varieties of the hu
man species, but never yet, thank a for
tune, a sturdy old Ben.
That Marietta speech was indecent and
inexcusable vituperation an attempt to
justify negro suffrage by contrasting the
ignorance of foreigners with the intelli
gence of the negroes. It will not do for
Mr. Wade or any of his friends to say at
this late day that the report waal an incor
rect one, or that sturdy old Ben-did not
say precisely what I represented him as
saying. The report was literal and exact
acknowlcd so by persons who heard the
speech and afterward read it in the Com
mercial. It was acknowled so to me by
sturdy old Ben himself a week after its ap
pearance. I had heard that his friends had
undertaken to deny its accuracy, and I in
quired of sturdy old Ben whether I had
not reported him just as he had
apoken. He replied unhesitatingly
in the affirmative ; hut now he
says he never said such a thing
as that foreigners knew less than
the horses tkey drive ; and in conver
sation with the correspondent of the Cin
cinnati Volksblatt he discovers an attach
ment to, and reverence for, the German
element sufficient to make one believe him
more than half Dutchman, and to entitle
him to be called the Baron von Ben.
It is easy to understand why this "cor
rection" is made just now. The Chicago
Convention is soon to meet, and sturdy old
Ben wants to be nominated for Vice Presi
dent. His Marietta speech is very well re
membered by the German clement, and it
is felt that something must be done to an
pease the ire of the German element, which,,
that Marietta speech excited, lience tue
conversation with the Volksblatt correspond
ent. Butitwon'tdo. There are hundreds
of foreigners in Marietta who heard the
Bpeech of sturdy old Ben, and who will
very readily contradict any attempt to
soften its rudeness or explain away its un
provoked insult to every adopted citizen
If sturdy old Ben is nominated at Chicago,
neither a German nor an Irishman can
vote the Radical ticket without indorsing
his villanous vituperation. That Marietta
speech lo9t hundreds of votes to the Re
publican ticket-in Ohio last fall. It will
lose countless thousands of them through
out the coustry next fall, if sturdy old Ben
is put upon the ticket with Grant at Chi
cago. Forewarned is forearmed ; so let the
Radical managers select a decent candidate
for Vice President. Sturdy old Ben, with
all his patronage in perspective, will he a
dead weight nhich no party can carry
EYANS, FITE & 00,
Wholesale Dealers in
no. 1 INN BLOCK,
IV A.8I"VXXu T.E. TENN
WE ARE NOW IH RECEIPT OF A
Yi large stock of
DKYU00DS. CLOTH IM,
And every variety of NOTIONS, for the
To which we invite the attention of Merchants
visiting this city.
EVANS, FITE & CO.
T. BAILLT-BLAN0HA.RTJ, Jr.,
4XX lUrORTSR or
nocnEi.i.r. ash cognac bhaniiius
SARDINES IN OIL, ETC., ETC.
Kos. 3S and 40 Old JOevee Street,
Unirersity of Naslirille,
HE UNDERSIGNED ANNOUNCES TO
th fnendi and !utnnlof th Inititntlen.
hMhn Dpnurtnient ii in i.rocesi of thorough
reorganization, nd that in due time a Faculty
will be rr'Jented to the publlr. whoiesbllity to
add to the renown of the ColUze will not be
questioned in any quarter.
The Summer Session, or Preparatory School,
will be opened on Monday, the 20th of April.
Lectures, recitations and clinics daily.
J. BEHRIKN LINDSLEY.
aprlSlw Chancellor of the University.
THE DIXIE FAEMER
Is the BEST Weekly for the Southern Fanner I
THE DIXIE FARMER
Is the best Weekly Taper for Advertisers in
FCBUSBEO ETItT TUCSSOAY AT
COLUMBIA AND NASHVILLE. TENN.
ITIJNTEIt JflCHOlSOS, Editor.
W. H- BI.ISS A CO., Publishers.
LATEST TELEG&AMS. !
TMD NIGHftbl SP AT C HE 3 .
THE IMnS CnMENTllUAL. k
Speech or Hon. T. A. U. Nelson.
Washington, April 23. The Senate
Court opened in thellSual form.
Mr. Grimes offered an amendment that
the court meet hereafter at 12 o'cloct, hut
hcing objected to, it laid over.
At 11:20 Mr. Boutwell resumed his ad
dress. When Mr. Boutwell had concluded at
1:05, on motion of Mr. Johnson, the court
took a recess of fifteen minute.
On re-aaseinhling at 1:40, Mr. Nelson
took the floor, and delivered an ex tempore
address. After alluding to the magnitude
of the case, and to what he deemed his poor
inability properly to treat it, he uaid he
should consider many points, which,
though not rightly belonging to the case,
required attention, becacuse they had been
introduced by the managers. He referred
to the charges of evil nature which had
been brought against the President, which
bo far had remained unnoticed by his coun
sel. The President was accused of being
everything from a political criminal to a
common scold. The accusations, stigmas,
and aspersions he intended to examine.
Mr. Nelson then asking who is Andrew
Johnson, proceeded to sketcli the Presi
dent's e3rly life and career, and passed
ecomiums on his patriotism and public ser
vice, referring, also, lo the fact that his
neighbors and those who like himself
(Nelson) knew him best, sustained him, and
believed him innocent.
Mr. Nelson felt that he was not address
ing merely Senators or politicians, but
judges, whom he begged to rise above pre
judice or party considerations and do im
partial juitice. Referring to the immense
outside pressure, which- it waa impossible
to conceal, that un worthy journals sought
to bring to bear upou them, he said he
was confident Ihey would repel it with in
dignation. If ho could believe the result
of the frial was a foregone conclusion, the
humble individual that he waa, he would
scorn to address them. lie asked Uiem,
as far as possible, to put themselves in the
President's place, to judge of his feelings
and motives and intentions a privilege
accorded to the meanest criminal. Citing
the resolution, declaratory of the
purpose of the war, which was in
troduced by Senator Johnson, jmt after
the battle of Bull Run, and which waB
passed by Congress, and still remains un
repealed, he claimed that the President
had acted upon and still maintained its
principles. lie argued that President
Johnson, after the surrender ofQen. Lee,
endeavored faithfully to carry out the
policy of hia predecessor, which was baaed
upon that resolution. Although Senators
may conscientiously believe he wa3wrong
in hia action concerning the formation of
new State governments, they must admit
that there is no express provisions in the
Constitution for reconstruction, and that
the President had a right to his own opin
ion, more especially as peace had not been
fully restored and the necessity for prompt
action was pressing. Honesty and integ
rity of motive must, in charity, be presum
ed in such a case. Referring to the, recog
nition by Congress of a State Government
ic Virginia, formed without the passage of
any act of reconstruction, he claimed that
Congress had also justified the President's
policy. Congress had also, in tho act of
March 1st, 1807, dated the cessation of the
war from August I860, the time fixed in
the President's proclamation, thus recog
nizing its validity, and also he, Nelson,
claimed the fact that the rebel States had
not been out of the Union. Having thus
endeavored to dispose of the charge of
usurpation, etc., based onf,the President's
conduct in former cases, Mr. Nelson said
he would consider the important question
whether orj not this body is a court.
He denied that authority or precedent was
to be found for its guidance. In Parlia
ment, except in the same way that history
is to be consulted, this is the tribunal of
the Constitution. Mr. Nelson then quoted
from debates on tho formation of the Con
stitution in support of this view, and that
the Chief Justice was called upon to pre
side as a Judge, and was expected to state
the law, and also to decide in the first in
stance upon all law questions which arises.
fie further contended tne use ot me word
trial, in the constitutional provision
for iraoeachment shows the judicial
character of the Senate at that time. He
proceeded to characterize the propositions
advanced by the managers, that the Senate
was bound by no common or statute law,
but waa a law unto itself, and that com
mon fame was sufficient evidence in the act
on the grounds for its action, as a startling
declaration, fraught with danger to the
country. He held they must consider
their case very lame, if forced to re
ceive evidence on common fame,
which the old addage says is a
common liar. In the lowest courU,
and by courts alone, are justice and equal
ity maintained. No such claims would he
advanced, and their very oaths showed that
they were bound by "the laws. He de
nounced as improperjthe argument and the
considerations put forward by the mana
gers, that the people of the country de
mand conviction, and the public pulse beat
fitfully while they delayed. Mr. Nelson
then discussed the meaning of tho terms
treason, bribery, and other crimes and mis
demeanors. He held that at the date of
the formation of the Constitution treason
was punishable with death, while bribery
waa not. The word crimes must ba con
strued with the former, and the word mis
demeanors with the latter; hence, that no
offense is impeachable that is not a misde
meanorthat class to which bribery be
longed. At this point, at 3 o'clock, on motion of
Mr. Yates, the court adjourned, and the
Senate, after brief legislation, also ad
journed. Wnvtilngtoii Hem.
Washington, April 23. "Official ac
counts from the Indian country say that
Indian hostilities will he resumed this
General Sherman will soon report the
exact condition of affairathere.
Logan's filed argument occupies twenty
three and half columns of the Globe.
An abstract of the quarterly report of
the national banking associations, show
the aggregate amount of the receipts to be
$195,438,007; loans and discounts, in
cluding over drafts, $1,627,070,000 ; spe
cie, about, 515,333,333; legal tender notes,
nearly $840,000,000; compond iuterest
note, $39,000,000, and three per cent,
certificates, S242,550,000. The liabilities
shows the amount of national bank notes
outstanding, $295,000,000; State bank
notes outstanding, $30,000,000, and indi
vidual deposits, nearly $523,000,000.
Augusta, April 23. The polls closed
to day with a vote of 817, and the total
vote for the four days foots up 5257. Bul
lock's majority for Governor is fully 1000.
The election closed with a row between
the whites and blacks, several being
wonnded, bnt not Beriously. The excite
ment was intense, and subsequently negro
knocked a lady down in the street, injuring
hereeverely, which added to the excite
ment, and fears are entertained of a gener
al rint. Several shots were fired at the
freedman, but he escaped with a alight
wound. Afterwards the tnililirv
charged through the street, dispersing the
After ouiet was restored ltwas ascertained
that ihe negro who assaulted the lady was
seffering under a fit of temporary insanity.
When this became known quiet was re
stored, and at this hour, 10 P. M., the city
is perfectly quiet ana oruer reigns.
Charge Preferred Against General
ftrcrraoxD. April 23. Bx-Gov. Pierre-
point preferred charge to General Grant
against General Schofield, charging him
with setting aside the laws of Virginia
and of Congress for the purpoie of en
abling ex-Confederata soldiers, who could
not tale the oath, to occupy the valuable
office in the State; and, further that
Schofield'a appointments hare tended to'
discourage the Union causa in Virginia.
-Ni:w Obixaxs, April 23.-t-Cpmplete re
turns show a majority against the QSnstt?.
tution inuhis parish td:be 203Oneg)em
ccrat andjone Republican Gbmgresniarf
are elected. Conway, Ijsmocrat, was cHwen
Mayor, $ithDeniocrat majorities in both
branches of the City Council. Returns
from the country parishes place the Consti
tutiou nearly 3500 ahead.
In twenty-two parishes the Crescent con
cedes the ratification of the Constitution
and tho consequent election of the Radical
StatB ticket by about 70t)0 to 10,000 ma
jority. The Republicans claim a majority
Raleigh, N. C, April 23. Both par
ties claim a majority, but the Conservatives
are very confident of defeating the Consti
tution and Gov. Holden.
Cincinnati, April 23. The Ohio Fe
male College, six miles from Cincinnati,
burned to-day. Loss $100,000 ; insured for
Savannah, Ga., April 23. The Con
servatives are gaining to-day, and aro buoy
ant and enthusiastic The electiou passed
off quietly. The polls were closed at 4
o'clock this evening. Tho city vote is con
sidered Conservative, and the county vote
Radical ; the result is doubtful. The city
vote to day numbered 1404; county vote,
2740 ; total city and county for four days,
Columbus, Ga., April 23. Election
closed in good order. Total vote 2834.
Over two hundred white votes were excluded.
NEW YORK DISPATCHES.
The Iiniii'iicliuient Maunsern Alnrmed
Georgia Election, etc.
New York, April 23. Washington
specials say: "The managers are alarmed
at the suggestion made to take the final
vote by secret ballot. This move will be
proposed, and if adopted, they have just
grounds for apprehension. They admit
that unless the vote is taken viva roc John
son cannot be deposed.
August Belmont has received a dispatch
from Mr. Snecd, Secretary of the Demo
cratic Committee, datedMacon, Ga., which
aays the Constitution is undoubtedly de
feated, and nothing can change the result,
except such frauds as will be too gross not
to bo palpable; for that reason that such
frauds are not to be expected. The defeat
of the Constitution is clear by a large
majority. Gen. Gordon has been elected
Governor of Georgia by a surprisingly
large majority. The counties which have
the largest negro majorities have all gone
One of the matrons of the Orphan
Asylum in Cumberland street, Brooklyn,
has been arrested, charged with commit
ting a horrible outrage upon a boy ten
years of age, an inmate of the institution,
as punishment for misbehavior on his part.
She poured kerrosene over his person and
set it on fire, burning him so badly that a
surgical operation will have to he per
formed. It was discovered yesterday by Tanner
& Co., No. 50, Wall etreet, that $33,000
worth of bonds belonging to the firm had
mysteriously disappeared. The police
have been notified, but as yet have not
learned who committed the robbery.
The total amount of insurance on the
lives of the killed and wounded by tho late
accident on the Erie railroad, near Port
Jarvis, is $114,000. Of this amount the
Railway Passenger Insurance Company, of
Hartford, has $31,000; the Traveler's In
surance Company $5000; the Knicker
bocker Life Insurance Company $20,000,
and the Guardian Mutual $5000.
Havana, April 22 The Spanish steam
frigate Francisco Deasis, with the Captain
General aboard, accompanied by the tele
graph Inspectors, Engineers and Superin
tendent of Public Works, has arrived at
Santiago de Cuba. The object of the party
is to select a station here for the cable to
the other Antilles.
Escape of Prisoners.
Albany, N. Y., April 23. Twelve con
victs escaped from Clinton Prison yester
day. They were at work in the iron mine,
six hundred feet under ground. They dis
armed the keeper and gagged him, and
then started for the mouth of the mine.
There they encountered a guard, bnt with
gnns in their possession they disposed of
him, and jumping over the stockade fed
for the woods. The prison was closed aa
soon as the alarm wad given, and all hands
started in pursuit of the fugitives. Seven
were captured yesterday, and two more
this afternoon. Among those still at large
is George Gordon, convicted in this city
for tho murder of Thompson Doner, and
sentenced to prison for life. It is confi
dently expected that all will be captured,
as the ground was covered with snow so
that tho fugitives could be easily tracked.
Indian OntrnKf-q, etc.
Omaha, April 23. Part of Spotted
Tail's band of Cheyenues killed four men
and wounded two, near Fort McPhereon,
The Union Pacific railroad is now fin
ished 500 miles west of Omaha.
Generals Roseau and Bradley arrived
en route to Washington.
St. Douib, April 24. An extensive fire
this morning, on North Main and Olive
streets, destroyed several buildings, occu
pied as wholesale stores. Low upward of
one million dollars.
London, April 23. Japanese telegrams
say that Japan is in a state of anarchy.
A boat's crew of French Caroette have
been cruelly butchered by the natives. AH
foreign agents except the English, have
been compelled to haul down their flags.
Madrid, April 23. Narvaez, the prime
minister, Is dead.
Jackson. April 23. The Convention
passed the bill on general provisions to its
third reading to-day, and it goes to the
Committee on Arrangements.
An ordinance was adopted removing the
political disabilities of J. L. Morris and
J. L. Wofiard, candidates on the Radical
State tickets, and E. A. Preston, a Radical
Member of the Convention.
Albany, N. Y., April 23. In the His-
coct murder trial evidence was produced
that Cole killed Hisooak. His exclama
tions were: He has betrayed my wife ; he
has got it; he violated ray wife while I
waa at war. The evidence is clear, and I
have the proof.
Ottawa, April 23. Jean Baptiste La
Croix identified Whelan aa the person who
killed D'Arcy McGee.
Boston, April 23. The liquor license
bill hat become a law.
Washington, April 23. Canby tele
graphs that South Carolina thus far gives
56,700 votes for the Constitution and 20,
Reports from South Carolina indicate
that the election is progressing quietly.
Atlanta, Ga., April 23. The election
passed off orderly throughout. Gordon
and the Democratic ticket are ahead in
Fulton county. The vole will not be
counted until tc-morrow.
On the 16th inst., Thomas, and Fletcher
CMerrv. wins of 'onire Matthias Cherrr.
of East Monroe, in the northern part of
Fliirlilnnd pountT. Ohio, were "niavint? sol
dier" in a room of the hooee, no other per-
i ' . . Tl ! .11
f O lis oeing preenu i n urn ax, me eiucr,
bad an old inusKet, wmcn ne supposed to
be unloaded, and wai coiner throntth the
motions of loading and firing, while
rletcher gave tne woru oi command.
Placing a cap on the gun and pointing it
nt hlshrother Thornaji. at the word "fire"
snapped the cap, when, to his horror, the
gna wai dlscnarged, and its enure io-aa,
three balla and a heavy charge of shot, en
tered his brother's head, literally tearing it
nniei-M The .fortunate boy fell dead
to the floor, while hi brother, almost fran
tic with grief and terror, caught him in
hi arms and hetrailed hi death with tho
most piercing cries and lamenUiioBS.
Fat Is now the rage in fashitoshla cir
cles. Ladies cultivate it. Thoy .are de
vouring vast quantities of butter, mashed
rosa leaves, and Bach. like.
TIJE TOOJVG IIAW
fllO WORKED (FOR TII1I UsnEssioNrD,
I as a ntUtpr. thU verb, will nleo. call at
72 Church street and get his pay- t wish to see
him on other matters of importance.
apr21 It JOHN C BARROW.
J?R0M ST. MAKV3 ORPHAN ASYLUM.
. on Thumdar evening. April 23d, ft heacy
NllRUKl. HAKE, abeat fourteen hands high,
with a whito face, and onn hind fetlock white ;
very heavy with foal. The finder will be liber
ally rewarded by leaving her at Mr. Penteeeet's
"ITp and Up Stables." on Deadariek street, near
the Cathedral- aprSllt
Regular Auction Sale
TO THE TRADE,
250 Cases Hoots, Shoes and ltrogaus,
Wholesale Auotion Rooms.
29 Public Square, Nashville, Ten.v.,
l'rlday , .Morning:, April 24th. 1808,
COMMENCING AT flA O'CLOCK. A First
class seasonable stock of Men's. Hoy's,
Youth's Boots and Shoe.; Women's Balmorals.
Uaiters, Slippers; Children': and Misses' Shoes
of all description!), to be sold without reserve.
Remember the Great Auction
ON TIIURSDAY, APRIL JtOTH, 1SJ. IN
Boyd's Addition, on Church, Broad, Cedar
and intermediate streets, just beyond corpora
tion limits. When we put up property at auc
tion, we always sell. To suit everybody wo
shall sell a variety of lots on Thursday next.
Come buy on accommodating terms one-fifth
cash, balance in one. two and three years, with
out SBCcaur. '
Free omnibuses will leave our office at 10)4
o'clock, 4. M.
Sale commenceson Churoh streetat UoVlock.
ANDEKSON. JOHNSON Jt SMITH.
apr2l tds Real Estate Agents.
MlSSRXSltK CO.. HCan DOtfULiS,
E. n. DRIVER.
Driver, Douglas & Co.
PROPHI BTOH3 OV THE
HAVK COMPLETED ARRANGEMENTS
to fill orders for their Celebrated Brands of
CHE AM OF TIII2 OITT
They are fully prepared to enter upon the en
suing Wheat Season, heth as to the quantity
and quality of the cradejof the above named.
The Highest Market Trice Paid For
W H JQ A. T.
OFFICE, Noj. IO and IS South Markit atrest.
TniSISTO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON THE
16th day of April. A. D. 18f8. a warrant in
bankruptcy was issued acainst the estate of
Jno. S. Williamson, of tho county of Wilson
and State of Tennessee, who has been adjudged a
bankrupt on hia own petition; that the pay
ment of any debts and delivery of any property
belonging to such bankrupt, to him or for his use,
and the transfer of any property by him are
forbidden by law; that a nicotine of tho credi
tors of the said bankrupt, to proro their debts,
and to choose one or raoro assienees of his es
tate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to
bo holden on tho 13th day of .May. A. D.1SM.
at 5 o'clock r. v., at the offico of tho Register In
Bankruptcy, at the Courthouse in Lebanon,
Tonnessce, before Alexander S. Bradleey, Eiq.,
Reiister. B. R. GLASCOCK,
apr24 It U. S. Marshal, Messenger.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE. TOAT ON THE
IRth dnr of Arjril. A. D. 1863. a warrant in
bankruptcy was issued azainit the estate of
Benj. Beatty, ot tne county ot nutneuord, state
OI lenneesee,wno uas oeen nujuugeu a uaatrupi,
on his own petition; that the payment of any
debts and dolivcryof any property belonging
to such bankrupt, to him or for bis use. nnd tho
transfer of nny property by him aro forbidden
bylaw; that a meeting of the creditors of the
said bankrupt, to prove their debts, and to
choose one or more assigneos of his estate, will
be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden
on the 8th day I of May. A. D. 1SI, at !
o'clock x- at the office of the Register in
Bankruptcy, Murfrooeboro, Tennessee, before
W. N. Doughty, Bwj., Register.
B. It. OLASCOCIC,
IT. S. Marshal, Muoienger.
By J- R- WARNER
aprzt It Dep. V S. Marshal Messenger
rPHIS H TO GIVENOTICK. THAT ON
x the 13th day or April. A. D. 1808, u warrant
In bankruptcy wan issued against the estate of
J. W. Davis, of tho county of Kutherford
and State of Tennewee, who has been adjudged a
bankruptonhis onn petition; that the payment
of any debts and delivery of any property belong
ing to such bankrupt, to him, or for his
use, and transfer of any property by him, are
forbiddon by law; that a mooting of the cred
itors of the said bankrupt, to prove their debts,
and to ehoose one or more oignees of hit
BState. will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to
be holden on thtt 8th day of May. A. D
1SSS. at 9 o'clock a. m-. at the office of the
Register in Bankruptey. Murfreesboro, Tenne
see. before W. N. ""'Ji.fe.
U.S. Marshal. MesMsger.
By J. R. WARNER,
aprl'l It Dep. U. 8. Marshal Messonger.
'PHIS IB TO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON
x the 18th day of April. A. D. ISriS. awarrant
in bankruptcy was Issued against the estate of
J. W. MoFaddcn. of Murireeeborr.ln the ooua
ty of Rutherford and State of Tennessee, who
bos been adjudged a bankrupt on his own pe
tition; that the payment of any debts
and delivery of any property belonging
to such bankrupt, to him, or for his use,
and transler ot any property by him are
forbidden by law; that a taeating of the cred
itors of said bankrupt, to prove their debts, and
to choose one or more assignees of bis estate,
will be held at a Court or Bankrupts?, to be
holden on the 8th day of May, A. V. 1803,
at 11 o'clock A. M., at the office of the Register
in Bankruptcy, Murfreesboro, Teanessee, before
W.N. Doughty. Be,-. R.gi3te,aLAgcocK(
U 3. Marshal, Messenger
By J. R. WARNER,
aprl'l It Dep. U S- Marshal, Messenger-
rpHI8 IS TO aiVRNOTICE. THAT ON
I the 18th day of April. A. D. 1SJ, awarrant
in bankruptcy waa issued against the estate el A.
M. I). Ilemlriakson.ofMuriteesboro.lntheeoun-
ty of Ratherford and State ofTenneawe, who has
been adjudged a bankrupt on his own peti
tion : trtat the payment or any debts anil
delivery or any property belonging to sueh
bankrupt, to htm. or for bis use, and the trans
fer or any property by him are forbidden by
law: that a meeting of the ereditors of the said
bankrupt, to pr07 their debts, and to choose
one or more auignees of hi ette, will be held
at a Court or Bankruptcy, t be holden on the
8th day or .May. A- D. 181. at 11 o'elock
x. v.. at the offiee or the Kegwter in Banf
rapter. Murfribaro. Tennessee, before W.N.
Dougbty.EH .Kegl.t.rE R GLA3C0CK
U. S. Marshal, Messenger.
J. B. WARNER. o
apr2t-lt Dep. 0. S. Marshal, Messesgsr
ipiIIS 18 TO GIVE NOTICE, THAT ON TUB
18th day f April, A. D 181. a war
rant in bankruptcy was issued szelnst the estate
G. W. MeKiBley.of the oonaty of Rutherferdand
State o (Tennessee, who has been adjuged a bank
rupt on bis own petition; tbt the pay
mentor any debt and delivery of aay property
belonging to sueh bonkiupt to him. or far his
use, and the transfer of any property by him,
are forbidden by law: that a rneetlsg of the
credltois of the said bankrupt, to prove their
debts and to choose ene or more assignees of his
estate.will be held at a Court or Baakrnptcy,
to bo holden on the 8th day of May. A. D.
1893 at 9 o'eloek a. tf-. at tbEreof the Reg
ister in Bank raptor, Martreesbore. Tennessee,
U. S. Marshal, Messenger.
Br J. R. WARNER.
apr2l It Dep. U. S- Marshal, Meesesger.
For Cnlro, fit, Ina, Momjilil nnd
I ttlt rnllimiin Wu O.. r. v -
Matter. O- W. Da via. Clark, will"
leave as above on SATURDAY, tto 2Mb inst-,
at i o'etoek r- M.
For freight or paNice apoly oo b'Mrd, or t
41 and 42 Kriat street.
or HARRISON A SONS, ) .,
W. A PEEBLE-S. .
ClurkHvillc and BurJXHTille
rpiIE FINE STEAMER Wm. . w
X. White, A. DitwcTTATas.. Mas- tjpta
ter, will run during the spriBg seo; rii i in
as a regular packet between tiiarusviiM, iron.,
and ttnrkffrille. Kv.. an the Combe. Mid river.
3ha will salt at all Tutenaediato pel tta. "fry-
in? all passenger anil rreigbl tnal wr PPT-
The White will make weekly tril I. leafing
ClarkavHIe on Monday, aad NashTill i on Tuh-
day of each week. apr3 tC
Davidson County Bonds.
$50.0Q INDAVIDSON COBKIT BttSJlsb
rfrUf rt " 'F
Apply at National Savin fs Bank.
apr2S2t T11Q8. 8. MARK.
PILCHER. DAVIS k CO.. TRANSFBR
Afent. will deliver to Nashville and Deca
tur R. R-. from eity. all packages leas than SCO
pounds, atiftceata eaeh.and orerSWpeaadt.at
Scents per 100 pounds, and ar authorised to
receipt for same. J- W.SLOoS.
Pre, and Aeting Supt. N. Jt D. R. R.
T.OINKAIT fc JftECJUIIY'S
r ILL BE EXHIBITED AT THE GUAM
i I r rv ..AM. nf rWll.vtt n,1
Chureh streets, where fires, both ia grate aad
stores, will be constantly burning Tbnndav.
23.1, Friday. Stth and Saturday. 5ta April. 13J.
Miners. Coal Dealers and the public generally
Is A. IJAX CALH01I.V,
ii it ii u: n.
No. 8A Chureh Street, next to KxpreM Building.
BEGS LEAVE TO ANNOUNCE TO niS
patrons and tho public generally, toat he
has tilted up the old stand of the late FKANK
PARRISH, where gentlemen will be waited
uxm promptly and to their satisfaetloa.
Warm and cold baths at all hours.
HENRY T. YEATMAN.
XO. .10 NOltTH COI.LJMlK NTltKKT,
Opposite the Sewanee Uetet.
HAS NOW IN STORE. AND WILL BE
receiving daily, a beautiful variety t
SPUING AND SUMMER O00DS,:
of the latest styles, selected from foreign itBpor
tations. Auction and Bankrupt sales.
Thee goods will be sold at our
IISCAI. LOW KATKN,
so as to bring them within the means of every
person. Call and determine far yourselves.
BROKE LOOSE ON THE GALLATIN PIKE,
about 10 o'clock Tuesday night, ahettt two
miles from the city, a vary handseme.
liAnu bay aiARt:,
having on her an artillery saddle, wMmhU bri
dle. Has a small white mark on the iMtde of
one hind ankle, just above the hoof, abate of
fine blood, of first rato saddle qualities, aad six
A LIBERAL REWARD will be paid for her
delivery to me at Ewing. l'endleton & O.V. Pub
lic Square. C. DbFKK.
Nashville. April H, ISflS.-aprSUf fit
R. T. KIRKPATRICK,
No, 58 College Street,
TTAS JUST RETURNED FROM NEW
jJL lork( and has In sUiro. at
all the new styles of fabrics of the seasesk He
calls partieular attention to his itoek a
Dreia Goods for Walking Suits.
Bilks and Grenadine;.
Figured Lawns and Linen Cambrics.
Mourning Goods, In 'rariety.
White and Colored Pi guts,
White. Goods, all kinds.
Laees and Embroideries, all kinds,
Table Linens, Napkins. Towels, etc,
Pilk Wrappings, very lew,
Spring Shawls, in gnat varioty.
Lisle and Cotton IIolery. great variety,
Alexandre's KM fllotco, etc-.
together with every thins, usually kept in a first
class Drygoods establishment, and at prices as
low as any houso In tie country, and NO
J . O PI LY,
IVo. 15 North Cherry St.,
HAS JUST RECEIVED AN ELEOANT
line or GENTLEMHN'S DRBBfl GOOD.S,
whieh be will make up to order, in the latest
and most finished style, at the lowest possible
rtCEl JiXSH SUITS.
He is also in receipt of a variety ef Frejh
Goods for ordinary wear, and offers t gentle
men in business suita of tho latest patterns and
most durable material Call aa4 tatpect his
goods at No. 15 North Cherry street.
ivncnciiA-iVT ta ilor
CORNER DBADERICK 8TRBHT AND
Public Square. Nprlnic GnoiW now
ri'iitly. In Cloths. Casimeres and Ve4iings.
the asfortment.is uneoualed. Style elegant
and pricei low. Contains the moet extensive
stock of fine goods in the market, embracing all
the novelties for gentlemen's wear, to which he
calls the attention of bis friends and the public
aprl lm JOI1.V nuoWKK.
ALL CREDITORS OF WM. U. KWIN. DE
coined, are hereby notified to brinj to me
their accounts and demands, properly authenti cated,
within the time prescribed by law, or
they will be forever barred in law and equity,
and all perions indebted to him are hereby re
quired to corao forward and pay, or the elalms
will bo plaited in course of collection.
C. DU PRE, Adm'r.,
No. 53 Publle Square, Nashville. Teno
December 21,1867. JanlBika
FRESH GROCERIES !
R. L. WEAKLEY,
Jin. tt North College St.,
(Successor to Wsakley A Yarb(Htgb,)
T 8 JUST IN RECEIPT OF A FRBiU STCCk
JL of Grcaeeiea and Llquetf , eeiwlittag la part
Mhhdi- New Orleau BrawB ftigitr,
10 " Clarified R
10 " " Demarara"
200 bags ebotee Rio Coffee,
V) bbk and half bbh N. 0. M4a4ei.
' Golden Syrup.
2S " Crushed! gar.
36 " Powdered Sugar.
200 " Peoebblow aad I(4iaMk Patnti,
SO half bbls Maekeral, assarted,
100 boxes fioap,
30 " Star Candles.
10( " Starch.
leo " (Jove Oysters. - fc
9 - fresh Peaehej. r
160 casks Soda.
3X boxes Soda. 1 lb pp. 4
10 gross Humwel's Bssent s CoSae,
luO boxes Caddie's Chew log TobaM, I
20 " Smoking Tebtece.
19 bbls Chewing Tobaeeo. in bertk.
SO dozen Brooms, ,
100 " Painted Baekels.
100 Caddies ossrted Teas.
50 boxes Mustard, asserted sues,
W " Rumford's Jfeast Ponders,
in ddis uiaeKing,
26 eases Kiebardsoa's MaUbes,
ISO boxes Piskles,
1ML00O Cigars. varioas.braBdr,
700 bbU Magnolia Pter.
100 " Blaek Lick Flar.
0 boxes Cheese.
ALSO-Spieo. Pepper. Glsgr. Madder. Indi
go, Candy, rney 8ps,Nutaeji; Mm" Wrap
?RVv VP?T 8 Wine and LIqWs.
All or nfalea wilt be said heap fir cash ee fr
it. L. WKAKI.KY,
apr3m No. 6 N. College st.
XTS ETE RIV LOTS.
AW TJIB8DA Y. APRIL S3, imt WB WfLL
J sefrat aMtiaa, Btfieteett tot ler
Williams' Addition to Edgefield,
Sale BBder an order from UaitedSUWiiBd Cir
cuit Court. Sale peremptory, and wfltuMt re
serve. No redemption.
Traa.-One-fwirtheash; balanee six, twelve,
eighteen and twenty-four month with interest.
Sale will commence on Shelby avenue
This will afferdwie of the finest pperinnWei
rer offered far
Great Bargains In Edgefield.
Omnibuses will leave ouroffiea at 11 aalaak
.BPEKa0H- JO"SOH & SMITH.
- rg-tds Agents.
Broad Street Bridge Company.
A -mW9.0F .ra STOCKHOLDERS
-a- win be held at the gSc of the Company,
on Murda, . the 23Ut tost., for th. election
of President, Directors and Treasurer, to serre
tor tho ensuing twelve months,
a. -in . A.W.BUBLER.Sc'y.
April 11, 18C3. td