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Nashville union and dispatch. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1866-1868, August 26, 1868, Image 3

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Itualnrft Notice,
Having disposed of the Union and
DisPATcn to Messrs. J. 0. Griffith & Co.,
it ih necessary that the lousiness of the e?:
latlishmcnt be settled up"wli.i sa lillle: de
lay as possible. Wc analgia a few days,
furnish each man with a statement of his
indebtedness, and hope for 'Immediate
payment. Our books may bo found at the
counting room of the Usiotf AND Ameri
can office, wherovtettlemenU will be made.
Aug. 2G, JS6S.'-. Jones, Hayb & Co. -
JOw Advertisement". ;
Jacob Thein, No. 10, North College
street, has a special auction sale of day
goods, clothing, hats, boots, shoes, etc, etc.,
on Thursday and Friday.
II. Mathews & Co., will sell a large lot of
household furniture at No. 141, North Col
lege street, to-morrow, Thursday. Bargains
can be had.
For the latest books,- Jmagiziqes t jthd
weeklies, the finest cards, etc., etc., go to
W. C. Collier's Union street.
ItememberthePaschail House drawing
to occur soon. See advertisement, and go
to McClore'ji for! ticket and a fortune, f v
Dontli of Jolm It. JoIinNou, Esq.
The death of this old and,. esteemed citi
zen, which has been expected for many
weeks, occurred at his residence on the
evening tJf Mbc'day, and his remains will
be consigned to the tomb to-day. The event
brings grief to a large family circle, and
deep regret to an cxtcuslvo circle of ac
quaintances, and is a public loss. His ill
ness disease of the heart was of a pecu
liarly distressing character, but was borne
with the 'fortitude and calmness which
characterized him in health, and with pious
resignation to the inevitable result. Mr,
Johnson was a nativo of North Carolina,
but was for a long time a citizen of Colum
bia, in this State, engaged in mercantile
pursuits. He has been a citizen of
Nashville "for a quarter of a cen
tury, "employed actively in the concerns
of life until within the past few months.
He was liberal, public spirited and up
right in his conduct, and enjoyed largely
the confidence and respect of jiis fellow
citizens. He held clear and decided views
on public matters, and was frank and un
reserved in their expression ; and though
not officially involved in the late civil
trouble, his well-known position in the
community brought to him the consequen
ces of the failure of tho cause in which he
sympathized. Ho died without enemies,
however, for he was antlemau tinder alt
circumtances, nnd his decease if an event
which causes universal regret. His amity j
have the cordial sympathy of the commu
nity in their deep bereavment.
Good ppeaking to-night at Democratic
liPHiliinrlurs, on Colloge street .
I ornt On llllH.
Ih.Yg.ir are plentiful in town.
FrtiKh oysters have innilu their appear
ance in our city.
Naxlivillo betels are receiving a' fair
share of patronage lately. . i
Amen' New Orleans Circus .and Menage
rie arc exhibiting in Louisville. -
John Robinson's inannnotli concern
tdiows in Memphis to-day.
Glove betting in a costly passion among
ladies at the races.
The work of painting the City Hall has
been finished.
ISusinesi in police oirolra is on the
Tln country in the vicinity of Nashville
are beginning to swarm with horse thieves..
The retail stores and f.uliionable thor
oughfares were crowded with Nashvillo
beauties all day yesterday.
Several Nashville men are suiting 'Da
vidson county watermelons in tho Iitiis
vi lie markets.
It is snid that a number of young ladies
sojourning in the rural arc drinking milk
for their complexions.
Thirteen cases in the Police Commis
sioner's Court yesterday, resulted in $13
for tliccily treasury.
Why can't a vagrant law be enforced
here, and a few of the loafers either put to
work for themselves or for the city ?
The immensity of the fruit trade in this
hpction of the couutry this year is unpar
alleled. At least, no says the "oldest"
among us.
The Quarterly meeting of the Methodist
Episcopal Church South, has been in
session at McKcndrce Church for the past
The negro who had the "big spider" in
his shanty, has been making n good thing
of it, charging five cents entrance fee for
all curiosity-seekers.
A watermelon wagon, while being
hacked on the square, yesterday morning,
turned over and spilt a quantity of the
"delicious" on tho ground. Tho frag
ments wcro speedily devoured by a party
of appreciative urchins.
A trio of littlo negro girls, noithcr one
more than thirteen years of age, were ar
rested by the police night before last for
street-walking. They were all sent to tho
Workhouse yesterday morning for thirty
The latest agony in the way of locomo
tion is tho Velocipedo recently introduced
into Paris. The affair is dosigned for dan
dies and other helpless creatures can be
worked with the hand, furnished with seats
and destined for one to wheel one's self
over the lioulcvardes aam "animnlni."
A rosy cheek littlo boy was carried on"
by the street cars yesterday. Ho had got
into the car through pure rnischievousnes,
and the mother's heart was much agitated
regarding his whereabouts. When he re
turned she inquired of him, "Where on
earth have you have boon?" and received
tho following reply : "Oust widing on the
ntweet tar."
The soft and mellow days of autumn are
drawing near. 1 he nisecta in the tielus
buzz with a lazy dullness : the air grows
chilly by times, and all nature tells of the
near approach of the time in which
Tha Apple; arnripo ia the orchard.
Tho work of th 6 roaper ia dime.
And the coMfui woodland redden
In tbe bleud of tho dying sun.
AssAOtrr and' IUtterv. In 'Sqaito
Cassctly's court yesterday Pen. Stevens,
colons!, was brought up for assault and
batlcry on the ldy of Wm. Shopherd,
same hue. ami inul 5 and coils tor the
MmmMANWr-tDan't, fall 16 attend the
sale of hue clothing and furnishing gottis,
to be nob! to tho highest bidder this morn
ing at ten o'clock. Such chances are sot
dom met ivitb. Market street, one door
i mil! i of the jjigiare.
Tjik Pooh Old) Hoiaa Yesterday
afternoon, about 2 o'clock, a dray mule at
tached to a drar. loaded with corn, from
the house of Khea. Smith & Co., while
coinc on Church street toward the Chatta
nooga depot, got to cutttng up in front of
the Union and DisrA-rcn owee and
landed oa the pavement at full length with
the shafts of the concern pinning him to
the earth. He was finally relieved and
succeeded lo bis journey's etui aa calmly as
if nothing had happened.
The Ladiim' Pkahl. The September
number f this excellent icIeotic is Issued. A
glance at the contents shows that Mr. Ward's
motto is " exceUior," this number being,
if posiible, an improvement oa the pre
ceding number. Its selections arc tho
want At la crrwe of the best magaunea In
the wtirld, and are admirably adapted to
tho circle of readers for wliom they are in
tended. The JVw is, indeed, in every
retpect, Ixrth as to matter nnd typography,
an ornament lo literature, and we are glad
to leirn, acquiring a large circulation.
Served Mic SconnUrel nigM-How the
Torrlblo "Ku-KIux" Pcnl wltli n-'
Iiriiiclpleil NeonntlrcM.
A gentleman from Lincoln county recent
ly, tells us the following as happening in,
or near Fayettcvillc one night daring the'
,pasi week. Perhaps thef-ict that the-"victim"
was not a "loil" nun may serve to
euchre (he scoundrels 'who manufacture
false stories for tho Kadical journals out ot
a number one political sensational. A man
who had served four years through .the
'.Confederate army, and 14 -'aSey moiir an&
Blair man, although he is a scoundrel and
cowardly rascal of thodeepest dyp, was mar
ried about a year since to a very respecta
ble younggirl of the county. Two months
since saw the resnlt of the union in the per"
son of a fine large child, iTegularavhoppcr.
Several days ago the hitherto contented
husband and father went home in a beastly
state of intoxication, and began swearing,
curbing, and abusing his wife ,10 a shocking
manner. His mother-ln-layr interceded in
behalf of her daughter, who had not yet
arisen from her bed of confinement. The
unprincipled Hccundrel, indignant at what
lit. rn 1 1 Imr " nilllinr. liar tnntifli in "
ejzed the old Iady,iaud'with Jil tJSwerful
strength,, liurled her against a oed-pbTt,
breaking throe of her rib, and otherwise
severely injuring her. Ho next to6k tbe
tttle child by its less and swung it with
fearful rapidity through the air, asking his
wife if the didn't want to nee -iu'brains
dashed" out. After this he jerked his" poor
sick wife out of bed, and gaye her. a severe
seating with a large hickory- pole.
Some nights after that a party of armed
and masked horsemen, undoubtedly riiem
bewof the terrific Ku-KIux Jvlan, rpda up
to the door of this scoundrel, and calling
him oat, administered such n severe caati
gation as has not been Keen in those parts
for many days. 1 hey fairly larruped the
voutiE man, and made htm promise to. go
next Hay to tho town and beg, the paruon j
of his outraged and helpless wire on bequea
knees. Next day he went to the city, and
in presence of a largo number of persons,
sought her pardon. That's the ,maiuier in
winch they deal with fuch fellows,ana
that's the way it should be done.
Origin mid l,roenuli'lPH,olVt!io"Vnr-l
In Ho Nclon of Uio Aqiititlc U'nffKletntV?
It ought Jong ago to have been settled
that the musquito, that wicked, buzzing,
biting, little torment that has so often
brought the best of us to the scratch, and
Jeliod profanity lo do it justice, is really
ho wifesler lor wagglcMil) of the rain
water barrel, the cistern, the puddle, and
Ihe iriarsh. - We say this ought lo be well
understood, for if man is ever to be rid of
this last relic of tho Egyptian plagues, he
must nip the evil in the bud. lie must
dcclaro war on the wiggler, the heretofore
'unmolested instrument of all -our misijrie-v.
the biting and scratching line. The
wipgler must he exterminated or there can
be no pence. If worst comw to worst, the
cry middle in which he so defiantly Haps
his forked tail must ho turned to blood,
nnd tho delorous marsh fro); must King his
requiem. There was'n ge.tlcm.ni in the ci. a day
or two since who came from a pait of the
conntry whuro wigglors moRt do congregate
where the marshes and stagnant water
fairly "move" with them, and yettlus gen
tleman alleged lhat such a thirg as a mus-
iiiilo had never been seen in his section ;
that ho had never seen a miisqiuto until
he had seen the Ohio river. He denied
the reputed origin of the musquito in loto.
To convince him, a gentleman connected
with the Courier ollico tried an experiment.
Procuring a small vial half filled with
water, he placed therein threo or four, of
the common wigglers lhat may be seen in
soft water almost anywhere. Carefully
sealing the vial he let it eland for a night.
In tho morning a clean, lull-developed min
im to was hying about in the since ab, 'e
the water, while a sc.y shell or skin like
whatmight bo that of an almost incon
ceivably small snake lay upon the surface.
One of the wigglers had surely shufiled ah"
his coil, for there had been no musquito
there tho night previous.
Naturalists say that mu?quitoc aro a de
cidedly mixed set, so far as lincago goes,
and few or none have attempted to pedigree
them, getting over that point as, hastily as
losaihlc, and bclogging tho reader with
earned allusions to the proboscis, the palpi,
and other appendages. They say the larva;
of mu?quitoeaaro the well-known wigglers.
They (the wigglers, not tho naturalists,)
i n r .1 C 1
arc 1110 ouspring oi u uejxwu in igK, aim
remain, as it were, suspended from the sur
face ot the water, head downward, breath
ing air by means of a respiratory .tube,
which goes off at an angle from near the
end of the body, communicating with
the trachi: the tube and tho terminal
joint are provided with radiating hairs;
Uio head if rounu, iiiaunci, wiui auieimu:
and ciliated organs, which keep up a con
stant current of water toward the mouth,
nnd bring within their reach tha minnto
aniinacula; upon which they feed; their
thorax and ten-jointed abdomen aro fur
nished with lateral pencils of hair. If
listurbed. thce larva) quickly wriggle to
the bottom, but soon come again to the sur
face and suspend themselves by tho respira
tory tube. Some spccioa aro comparative
ly free from hairs in this condition. Alter
remaining in mo larva; Biaia irom live to
fifteen days, according to tho weather, and
changing their skin twb or three times,
they aro changed into pupne, caned tum
blers, from the manner in which they roll
over and over in tho water by means of fin
like paddles at the end of the tail ; they
arc very quick in their motions, and swim
with t'.io head upward; tho respiratory
openings aro at tuo end oi two tuues siiu
atcd jiHt behind tho haul, so that the little
tumblers remain near the auriace, head up
ward, to take in air. In this state, Which
lasts live or ten days, accbrdiuc to circum
stances, tho insect takes no food. When
the perfect insect is ready lo come lorlh,
the pupce skin bunita open on the
hack, and tho head of the mus
quito makes its appearance, fol
lowed soon by tuo inorax. Aiicr ji nas
succeeded in raising its body, except the
tail, and stands erect, like a mast, in the
pupa shell-boats, it extricates tho front
pair of legs, and places them for support on
the surface of the water. The heavy and
wet wings are now unfolded, that the sun
and air may dry them ; this effected, the
danger is over, and tho other legs are
drawn forth and extended ou the edge of
tho pupa case, tho body is stretched o;u,
the antenna? and proboscis elevated ; by
tbis time the wings ore dry and fully ex
panded, aud the insect flies off to revel
among the flowers or in search of blood,
according to ihe sor, for only tin; females
arc blood-thirsty ; many malw probably do
not eat at all.
The sucker in all iU essential parts has
leen well described by Reaumur. The
flexible sheath eivus mipintrt to the lancets
while they penetrate the nkin ; the point of
thoootuluneu lancets is sharper than inc
finest needle, m that the si so of each of
the several weapons must be very small ;
the wounds made by this instrument would
bo very insignificant were it not for an ir
ritable aecretion from the proboscis, which
In some delicate skins produces obstinate
ilekiug, considerable redness and swelling,
.and in rare instances even irritable ulcere.
The source of the busing noioe, which
to many is more annoying .than the bite,
has been ascribed to the mouth by MouflVt,
to the friction of tho base of the winclets,
the ioieers, the motion of tho wings, tho
iWid rwssaire of the air through the
ilmrsifiip !5snila.and tho vibrations of the
thorax from the contraction of the mncles
of the wings, liavo been supposed woo ma
cause by other oniomoiogws. jy
nn.vnrrn st hn urodticed. Siobold says it
vv (,.. i . t , -,
is always due to mo acuon Ju"",'"'i i
niusoles, and has no conneptiofi
rmmnlnrv nvftlem.
Up to the first or Augiut very few. mus
quitoes bad made their appearance m Ibis
State the present year. Their visit has
limn Wter limn far a number of years, anil
it in hmxtd it nmr urove much shorter for
the the balance of the warm weather.
LtmuntU Courier,
Fall bItIo Silk Hata iust received at R,
H. Thompson's, 41 Cherry street. aug22tf
i i f
A GrniHl Knsh for n Drinking Sbop.
Yesterday morning, when thestreata were
crowded with people going fo their respect
ive places of business, a country cart, with
big high tieela and a couple of' ''culled
casaes" perched on tho seat, halted in front
of the Postoffice for a few momenta to dis
pose of tho sundry articles they offered for
sale. One' of the fellows held the reirts of
government, while the other held a rope
with a frisky donkey attached to the end of
it From some cause, the frisky animal
got to pitching and snorting, and pretty
'soon broke loose from his master and began
shaking his great long ears, and kicking
his heels high in the air, at the same ttme
making a break for Jlemphill's Chicago
Ale Depot, on Church street- doubtless
thinking that a quaff at his fount, would be
of benefit to his mules hi p. He waade
,terred from tjarrying his mad project into
execution by a stalwart customer who stood
on the threshold. Baffled there, the un
ruly animal mado a break for tbe "Emmett
Saloon," two doors "above and succeeded In
futiu fiat u y iu, n ucu a suaiuun ....a..
Ppnch" arrested his further progress.
.OitriiANs' Home Coxcebt. During the
war, Lauderdalo Springs, Miss., on the line
pr; IhejJaobile and,Ohio railroad, was pur
cl'laieilislaiiomeifor destitute Confederate
orphans; byS the- Kaplist Church' of -that
Slate. Since the war it has been kept up
partly at the State's expenso and partly by
faluntary private contributions. Recently,
Mr. Henry Schajller, musical director, has
been employed 4o give, a series of concerts
iri theBoulh for the benefit of the ''Honle."
He hr.a been fortunato enough to Becure as
asW.ants for a trrand vocal and instrument
al concert, at'Masonic Hall in this city, ,on
and amateur talent. It promises to be in
respects a splendid affair.
Feeling the Screws. The street rail-
oad.companies, -principally Northern men
of energy and enterprise, are circulating
petitions to have the City Council relieve
them, or rather sparo them the impost,
which the tajf. bill of thisyear provides over
-that of last. iThey say they arc taxed now
a& much as they ought to be. Tho same
cpmplaint comes up from all the small
pppertyj holders'in tho Ninth, Tenth and
Seventh Wards ; and from the struggling
properly holders in the city who have half
their houses empty, besides they hate to
pay the school, State, county and corpora
tion faxes same as others.
Coercion. A certain party of dark
ISntera politicians, we learn, are holding"
midnight conclaves in various parts of the
cjty. The first condition to the privilege
of attending at thfege meetings ia to take arj
oath upon a large book with a death's head
and crossed daggers underneath to support
in the first place, , Aldcn for Mayor, and
then some disreputable, unprincipled beg
gnr for" Alderman. When tho oath is
liken they all enter Jnto "secret session"
and regulate to their cntiro satisfaction how
things are to he managed in the city, and
how much of the spoils each one is entitled
to. Tho division of the plunder, it is said
ii regulated according to the unprincipled
libldncss nnd unscrupulous villainy of the
iiartics. The star chamber proceedings are
'becoming dangerous.
J'omied aud Plundered. William
Houston says he was in Bill Page'd house
on Gay .street, where there is beer Bold
aud moutc played. William dozed on a
bench for ii while and when he woke up
lie found that his pocket book was gone.
It cootained $450 in shinplasters. He
was etui more- unfortunate, for yesterday
morning when he went to clean his win
dows he fell down from a two story win
dow, knocked his shoulder out of joint,
hurt ;iis lip, broke his thumb and
chugged his head in four orfivo places. Ho
lAuat he pretty tough for he was around
yesterday evening after all his injuries.
i Police Court, Tuesday, August 25.
Pjeter Drake, assault and battery on his
duck,' Mm. Drake ;-55 and costs.
Albert Moore, larceny of a mocking
bird; ten days in the workhouse.
Haywood Smith, negro, trespass and
dumping his ugly carcass on the door sill of
the St. Cloud bar-room.
i John Percy, assault and battery and
carrying concealed weapons ; fined $S and
Henry. Taylor, aRsaultand batter; $5 and
Eliza Harris, Mahalia Webster and Sue
Allen, a trio of little negro girls, for street
walking, thirty days in the workhouse.
A series of dramatic and musical enter
tainments, by the colored players, for the
benefit of the colored churches of the city,
was. inaugurated last night with the play
of Ingomar, the Barbarian, in which Ed.
Bcckwith sustained with much credit the
part of Ingomar, and Anna Terry that of
Parthenia. The other characters were well
rendered, and the musio was good. To
night will be performed Beauty and the
Beast, lo conclude with the farce of Mr.
and Mrs. Brown. The object for which
the entertainment is given should fill the
' A vocal and instrumental concert will
be given at tho Cherry Street Baptist
Church, on Wednesday, September 2, for
thu benefit of Enterprise Division Sons of
Temperance, and for the purpose of filling
up and furnishing their hall. The concert
will bo under tho direction of Mr. John B.
Romans, assisted by the leading amateur
talent of the city. It is scarcely necessary
to say that this will be .a musical festival of
eucn attractiveness luai me cuy unuuiu
pour out a vast crowd to enjoy it.
Educational. J. C. Parker, the Coun
ty Superintendent of Bcott county, reports
to Gen. Eaton, Superintendent of Public
Instruction, lhat he has made a complete
organization of his county, and has schools
in successiui operation in every huu-uib-trict:
also, an academy going on in the
county town for teachers and higlier classes.
Wo believe there is no other county in tue
State so happily favored with a sutliciencv
Of freo schools, and a sort of normal orhigli
school for advanced scholars.
Srcqnh Ward Rally. The Second
ard Seymour and Blair Club areearnest-
jy requested to meet at 'Congress Hall to
night at eight o'clock, where they will be
addressed by Frank T. Reid, Ncill S. Brown
and other distinguished gentlemen. Citi
zens df the ward are policited to be present,
as ample arrangements have been made to
accommodate all.
V. CDouoherty, Secretary.
The First Ward Seymour and Blair
Club will be addressed to-night by J
Bailey Brown, W. H. Dillard and John
Marshall, at their room over Hamilton t
Cunningham's, on College street.
The public aro mvitcu to aucna.
By order of the President.
J.'H. Haiicer, Secretary.
;New Fall ty)ca HaU at R. H. Thorap-1
son's, 41 lii'erry-aireec augu u
At the residence of Jacob MoGavock, Ksq., in
this city, on Tuesday afternoon, Aut. 25th, at
four o'clock, r. u.. br Rev. Dr. Bnntinr. Pastor
of tho JKTrst Prabyterian Church, linn. Oox
ii il.LT F. Taioo. Judco of tho United States
I)itriet Court for Tennessee, and Mrs. Skka-
pHist JIcGUvock. of thti city.
. The happy eoaplo left on the efenmB train for
n bridal tour Xorth. o wish them unalloyed
lianninej. ad a lone life of prosperity. To tho
thouihtful friend! oftho rarty. who lent ns a ro
inembraneo ot tho happy ooeaiion in a bountiful
popply of cake, etc.. we return our thants
At hit residence, on Summer mroet, at 7M
o'clock, r. m.. Monday. Johx U. Jonxso. In tho
huh reit of his axe.
Funeral ten tec thu moraine at 11 o'clock-, at
Christ Church br Hev Mr him-
XASimLtK, An?. 25. 186S. Th'Seaatc met at
two p. if.. Speaker Senter-ta" tho -chair; ieven
teen memben present. Prayer byjtey. Mr.
Mr. Gorman presented a bill from the Com
mittee on Finance, in lien of the one referred ta
tbern "to liquidate the $tato debt," Adopted.
1'itoed second readin g .
. Mr. Elliott safd the Committeo on Peniten
tiary had been workihe very ardnoasly on"alI
matters beforo them, and would probably be
able to report by to-morrow.
Adjourned till tbrep r. u. to-raorrow.
Uuuse of Itcpresqntatlves.
Tho House was called " to 'cider by Speaker
Richards at 10 Fifly-nlno members an
swered to their names.)
Tbe report of the Special Committeo on Fi
nance, submitted on Monday and withdrawn,
was returned without consideration. In pnb
lithinc the report in yesterday's issue, tho word
"anavoidablo" was erroneously substituted for
unenviable in tho following parasraph i
"Third, That tho present unenviable posi
tion of tbe State of Tennessee in regard to her
Gnancos, is due to tho inofficioncy of the Board
of Finance, and the diiaoneity and ingratitude
of said railroad ring."'
House bill to settlo tho indahLed.ia.t3 nf ihn
old State Qaard was passscd on its third rcau-
in; ana iransmuica to tnosenato.
Adjourned to 3 p. it.
JMr. Cordell, from-tho Special Committeo on
tho Penitentiary, reported a billinlienof IIouso
blllXo. 12, which -was introduced and re-com-"
mitted to tha cbminiUeo yesterday. JIho bill in.
lieu proposes that tho contract of tho State with
Messrs. Ward iliricss shall bo abrogated on tho
,2Qth day of December, 1SCS, thoStato paying tho
'.lessees the valuo of alt their tools, machinery
i and unSnisbod "work. Adopted in lieu, passed
-on second reading, and ono hundred and fifty
eppics ordered printed-
EKPoitf rnoit tub' srEcr.ii. coumittke ox fi
nance. "Mr. Rosson, from the Special Committeo on
Hinaacc, appointed yesterday under the:
motion of Mr. White, of lirauley, as amended
by Mr. Williams, submit to J tho following-re1
.Mu. SrKAjrsar Tho Special Jinanco Com
mitteo to, whom was; referred tho .subject of
finance, with instructions to report a bill creat
ing a Board of Finance, with full and amplo
-power to meet promptly tho payment of the
principle and interest' of tho public debt now'
due and hereafter to .mature and thus to nlaeo
tho credit of the Stato hereafter whore, unim-'
peacnaulo and evcr-to-be-sustained, it ought to
llepudiatiation, or oven defalcation ought
not, and will not. as your committee believo,
ever stain tho fair fame of Tennessee, whose de
termined spirit of integrity and promptness in
the past, when not baffled and ombarrassod by
designing men, afford a strong testimony that
our State, with her honest-intentions, vast re-,
sources and steady growth. n' populatioh'and
wealth, will meet all her obligations and placo
hor credit for veracity, faith and jiroapt deal
ing on a basis alike -creditable and meritorious
to the Stato' and her citizens'.
l!o3So.v, Chairman.
The bill which accompanies tho report pro
vides, that tho Governor shall naminato to- tho
Senate for confirmation, threo citizens of tho
State as a Hoard of Finance, who shall report to
the next session of tho General Assombly on tho
indebtedness of the Stato and all, other impor
tant matters relating to tho finances, setting
forth tho indebtedness of tho various railroads
to tho State; thai tho board shall provido for
tho payment of tho interest on tho Stato bonds
that may now be duo or may hereafter fall duo
by negotiating loans or by funding tho debt fall
ing duo jn 18(33, tbo interest on tho bonds to bo
issued not to exceed nino per 'cent., and tho
bond not to be sold at less than 'par. But on no
account shall tho amount of bonds thus issued
exceed the amount of outstanding bonds and in
terest due, or concurrently paid 6ffr that tho
board shall have the powors heretofore' con
ferred upon tho Commissioner of Roods, em
bracing a genoral supervision of the various
railroads in tho State, 'such roads to bo subject
to all tho provisions of section 1101 of tho Codo
en failing to tho Comptroller tho interest on
their bonds at least fourteen days beforo it be
comes duo.
The Speaker drew. attention to tho fact that
the bill touched upon matters not embraced in
the Governor's message now proposing to regu
lato tho railroads of the State, the avenue to un
limited discusssion nnd legislation would bo
opened. Sinco tho Ilanso had convened in ex
tra session ho had Iropeatedly decided against
the introduction of such extraneous proposi
tions, nnd had been sustained by tho House.
Mr. Williams moved that tho bill be recom
mitted to the committeo for tho purposo of
striking out those portoins coining under thu
Speaker's decision. Carried. .
Mr. Cordell, from the Special' Committeo on
tho Penitentiary,, reported adversely to tho pas
sago of House hill to establish a branch oi tho
Penitentiary at Knoxville.
' Mr. Shopherd moved to non-concur with tho
report. ifcLosf, ayes 25, noes 39. 5fJ
Tho report was then concurred in, thus reject
ing tho bill, nyes 39, noc3 6.
Loavo of absenco was granted to Messrs.
Chiles, Meyers, Blackman, Uosson and Cordell.
Mr. Prosscr, from tho Committeo on Military
Affairs, announced that tho committee wcro not
yet prepared to make final report, but that he
had been instructed to report tho following bill
in lieu of all others, which had been referred to
tho committoe, with tho recommendation that it
A bill to bo entitled "An net to enforce tho
laws of thp Stato."
Whereas. Thcro oxists in this-State lawless
bands of dospcradoes. who are setting at deB
anco civil law, and by threats and acts of vio
lence aro forcing many of our citizens to leave
their homos: and,
Whereas, In certain localities it is entirely
impossible for tho civil ofliccrs of tho Stato to
enforco tho faws thereof; in order that tho su
premacy of tho law may bo maintained, and
that peaco and order may prevail, therefore,
Soctionl- Belt enacted by tho General As
sembly of tho Stato of Tennessee That thoGov
ornor bo and ho is hereby authorized nnd em
powered to organizooquip and call into active
service, at his discretion, a volunteer forcoto bo
known as tbe "Tcnnossco Stato Guards." to bo
composod of ono or moro rogimentslfrom each
Congressional District of tho State; provided
always, that said Tennessee Stato Guards sha II
bo composed of loyal men, who shall tako and
subscribe an oath to support the Constitution of
tho Unitod States aad tho Constitution of tho
Stato of Tonnossco.
See. 'i. Bo it further enacted. That tho Stato
Guards authorized undor tho provisions of this
act shall bolgovcrned by tho revised rules and
regulations of tho UnitedSlates.
Sec. 3. Bo it further enacted. That tho Comp
troller of tho State shall issue his warrant upon
tho Troasuror, payablo to the order of. the Gov-,
ernor, for any amount in tho opinion of tho Gov
ernor actually necessary lor tno organization,
equipment, transportation and support of said
Stato Guards, not "to cxcood tlio num of fifty
thousand dollars at any ono time, and tho samo
shall bo paid out of any funds in tho Treasury
not othorwiso appropriated, tho amount so
drawn from tho Treasury lo beroplacedus here
inafter provided. . . .
Soc. 4. Bo it furthor enacted, That thoi Gov
ernor be, and hois hereby empowered to dcclaro
martial law in any county or counties of the
State for tho protection and safety of the ci.ti
lons thereof, and to quartor said troops within
any county or counties so acciarou unaer mar
tial law. in suchnumborasmaybo necessary for
tho preservation of peaco and tho protection of
tho lives of citizens theroof; and, futhcrmony
as it is right and proper that tha poaceablo and
law-abiding citizens of tho Stato should not bo
hold responsible or suffer I03S' for the violent
acts ofsuch turbulont communities, it shall bo
tho duty of tho Governor toassoss and oollcct.a
sufficient amount for tho full payment Of said
fcitato uuaras so ompioycu out oi earn county or
counties declared undor martial law, as pro
vided for in sections 3 and -I of an act passed
February 1, ISoS, chapter xxxiii, cntitlrd "An
Act to omond an Act for the protection of Shcr-
IflHi " ntn.
, Sec. 5. Bo it further enacted. That no member
nfthnKt.-vtn (Innrd.i called into service undor
Ihis Oct Shall bo deprived of his right to votoin
any and all elections in whicn no snail boon
titled to voto, nnd that it shall be tho duty of of
ficials commanding regiments, tfttttalions or
companion, to open aad hold elections in their
camps, as in tho samo manner as is now done
by Commissioners of Registration, and report
tbo samo to tno tiocretary oi state.
See. 6. He it further enacted. That all laws'
and parts of laws ic conflict with this act aro re
pealed, and this act shall tako effect and be in
force from and aft or its passage
Tho Speaker: In wnat condition is tue Dill 7
Mr- Prosser: On its third reading.
The Sneaker: If this bill docs nut constitute a
final report, I do not understand tho matter.
Mr- Prosser: Tho final report will mako a
sh&wing to the House and the public generally
as to tho necessity of pawing the bill.
Mr- Ryder, from the Committeo on Military
Affairs, modo tho following minority report:
. a 1 fni hJ-.--.1 t . ! . .
notated to take into consideration that part of
iur. nruKEi: lau Mitx:ia. ivOiniL.111.cu an
tno uovernor s mcssago reiemng u uie winus,
havo hod under consideration tbe various bills
presented to tho IIouso, and a minority of said
committoo wonld respectively report: That
the act passed February 1. 1SGS, for the protoe
lion of Sheriffs, etc.. and the act naxfod March
13.1SG3, to organize nnd equip a Stato guard,
givo to tno uovernor wo necessary- power to
protect all tho citizens or tnis Mate, anil tnai
no farther legislation is rcouired. In support
of this opinion is given the following commu
nication iron, ono or ine ablest uenerais oi me
United Mates army. an otlicerwhom tbe citizen
of this State feel proud to honor, and whom, at '
lSGT, they declared tboir first choice for Presi
dent of the United Statu.
t!cei.i!CI. I.i-.rtHvii i i;. Kv.. June 24. 1S63. To
11 is Excellency, W U. ifrownlow. Governor of
ring to my letter oi mo ininiirisiani, to ypu.x-
nave mo minor 10 lnionu you inn. nirommuiK,
I have nrocured a coor of tbo Acts of tho
Twenty-Fifth General Assembly of Tennesseo
for the yeArs lbo7-s.
I havo carefully examined the acts providing
fnr thu nmtectinn ol Shpriffs. eto-. and rtlatinx
in thu Stain (In-.nl. and rexnectfally submit to
you. as my opinion, that under these laws, if
vigorously enlorcej.triediiucuiues lu xennessee
i-nnM htt aunnro4ftil.
The 7th and subsequent sossions of the "Act
far tho protection f Sheriffi," eto- patied Feb
ruary 1. 1S6S. appears to be especially available
and practicable for good effect, and could be
mora readily and quickly enforced than the
"Act to organize and equip a State Guard."
.(-. nfuitrd Mnrrh 1.1 1-UM. thoucll. if found
necessary, this would be the moro powerful or
ganization, notwithstanding tu deucicncios as
a m atafr "JiT-rim Vi . Itm nmlntlfrntlnn.
I take tho liberty of giving an opinion on this
euoject, because ot the probability oi tno neces
sity, in the end, for your calling on the United
SlilM fnr alfl nnilnr tliA nrnclltonl of the Con-
ctitation; and as you have been informed, tho
force at my command is so exhausted by calls
for ether duties, that it is not likely that suf
ficient troorn for the trarneie could befurnilhed.
1 have the honor to be, very respectfully, your
ebeamni servant, uko. 11. xuouxa.
Malor General. U S. A
This latter was written to His Kxccltcncy (.ov.
W. O. Brownlow. in answer to a letter rrom him
asking fur tho aid of tbo United States troops tn
enfareo the civil law in this State. But it will
be s&td that lien. Tbemas declares "that the
force at bis command is so exhausted by rolls
for other duties that I: Is not likely that suf
fieicct troops Ur the jurposeconu be fur
pished,'lirril I woQlorespeclfully re'lcV yoa to
tat eorrespondeaco ot a later date, between
Jion. Isaac K. Hawkins, member of Ccngress
trom the seventh, district of Toanessac.. and the
Secretary oTWariaJ follows: . ' '
To P.'l? Efcollenoy. Andrew Johnson. Pr esident
Of the L nited States;
.'E.TrnrlB.eat that persons should combine
imnuiwiw laopnrposa or violating me laws
and resisting the officers and courts In the due
execu tion of the laws of the State of Tennessee.
w,.Ui!dfV0?.fl5.tMt.t0 bo ynr duty as President
of the United StatMtn .t.T ih.
of the State with the military force of tho State?
and what aetiOB on tho part of tho State .inthori
ties would bo necessary bsfore yon could legally
so employ tb smarmy of the United Statei' .
1 have the-honorto!), veryreSpectfully, your
u., DI Isaac H. Hawci.ns.
I. a. rioise answer at your earliest con
venience. I.R.ll.
Kxkcctivk Maksiox, WASnl.VOTO.V. D, C..
July 31. 18o3 Hon. Isaac R. Hawkins, ot Ten
nessee: but t In reply to your letter of the.
17th instant, I am directod by the Prosidcnt to
encjuso iy jou me accompanying copy 01 a com
munication of the lldnorable Secretary of War.
dated July 30. 186s.-
I havo tho honor to be, with respect, your
obedient servant,
, B. Mokkow. U. S. A.
oAWpoDl:StEI1IEfT' WiSHWQTOX Citv, July
30, jsw-aho enclosed communication, from
Hon, Baao lv. Hawkins, M. C. from Tennesseo.
referred .this day by tho President to tho Secre
tary of War for consideration and report, is re
spectfully returned to tho President with report
that tho military forces now stationed in Ten
nessee, and those stationm! In tha mllnimnr-
States, and whnaA carvifiw innM muiiltr In
- made availablo, aro believed to be sufficient lo
suppross any insurrection against tho govern
ment of said State, or any combination formed
to oppose the execution of thelaws or the Uni
ted States therein.
Tho troops will at all times bo in readiness to
act when an emergency shall arise, which, under
tho Constitution and laws of tho United -States,
may make it lawful for the-President to employ
tho military forces of the United States, to sup
press insurrection or to cause tho laws to bo duly
executed. - J. M. SciwyiKtri.
It Will hn RApn llin nlifirn AAtraannnilan..
that tho United States, government is prepared
and willing to aid tho Stato government with
its whole power to enforco tbe laws of tbo Stato
and protect hor citizens against any combina-1
Hons. The minority of your committeo believo
that with tho laws nlruulv rcfjrred tn In Ihta
report, and with the promised aid, if necessary,
of the United States armythe laws of tho Stato
can and will be enforced ; and with this knowl
edge of the power of the State, backed by tho
Unitod States government, neither tho Ku-KIux;
Ktan nor any other' unlawful band, bo what in
may, will dare to interfere with' tho execution
of the laws of this Suite or the riubts of its citi
zens, white or black. Republicans or Democrats,
It is hoped that by the adoption of this report.
coce anu narmony win prevail tnrougnout tuo
tato, from, her mountains in, tho cast to tho
MississiDDiintho-wcst. Tho Stato will bo saved
from a burthensomo debt, and tbo bitter feeling
now existing will be allayed, and all classes of
our citizons will 'vie with each other iri boing
law-abidingand in forwarding tho interest and
developing her unlimited resources, that sho
may tako her position among tho proudest
States of tho Union.
Respectfully submitted,
Martin T. Rvdkb.
Mr. Williams moved that 143 conies of each
report be printed.
Mr. Thornburg, of Jefferson, moved in lieu,
that the renort of tho maiority bo adopted. Car
Mr., Williams moved to print both reports.
Mr. Thompson moved in lieu, that only hn
majority report bo printed.
; Mr. Williams Jlr. opoaicerr Gentlemen
whoso enthusiasm runs away with thoir judg
ment need not try- to gag- discussion by cries
of "Gontleraenl " By a refusal to print Iho
minority roport, in what nttitudo do wo placo
ourselves? That of fear to hear both sides of
tho question : and certainly it-will look like wo
are cowardly in thus failing to meet investiga
tion. A wiso man has truly said : " ho who wilt
not reason is a bigot, ho who cannot is a fool,
and he wbo dares not is a slave'" And shall
wo placo ourselves by our action in either posi
tion? For my oart I wish to investizato tbis
subject in tho spirit of a statcmon, and not in
tno spirit ot a partisan, liot those who fear tho
light of truth, refuse to print tho minority ro
port, and the record of our Journal will hand
their tnarnos to our constituents and to pos
terity. Mr- Stone thought that tho If ouse had already
seen enough of such documents or reports.
Air. Jlynatt obicctcd to being taxed to print
correspondence that had already been spread
broadcast over tho country.
Mr. Ho3snn'; What ohifttinn 1int Tnv.n1tAnfruA
(Mr. Thompson) to the minority roport? iocs,
ho fear that it will baalo his favorito
measure? What wo want is light, all tho in
formation that wo. can obtain on this vital sub
ject. It is only by such moans that wo can
have united and intelligent action.
Mr. Hrilor contended that tho minority report
Was only a defenso of laws passed at tho lost
session. Thoso laws ho believed to bo equal in
every respect toi tho emergency, if properly en
forced. A call for the prorions quostion was sustained
pending which
Mr. Thompson desired to withdrawhis motion,
but tho Speaker decided that it could not bo
withdrawn, as tho demand for tho provious
question had been sustained. Tho motion was
r. Williams moved to present tho minority
Air, Hacker : Tho report is, as I understand it,
mndo up of correspondence which has been ex
tensively published, and of some notions which
anncar to be peculiar to the trentlonan from
Shelby. Tho calliug out of tho militia has been
the all important quostion from tho day w
were first cnllod together, and I do not presume
that thcro is a member who has not made up
his mind on tho Bubjoct. For what purpose,
then, has this minority report been presented?
I venturo to say that tho report is net put for
ward in tho intcrost of tho great Republicaa
party who have mado up their minds that the
laws must and shall bo obeyed.
Mr. Rvdor: Who nassed tho laws of Inst sua
sion, mentioned in tho minority roport? Was it
not tho Republican party?
Air. llacKcr: xos,i. admit that.
Mr. Rnder: Woll. I onlv iirosftntnd tn thn
IIouso its own child.
Mr. Hacker: Tho signs of tho time3 were not
as black and potentiou3 tbon as they aro now.
The laws then passed havo not boen fonnd lo
tneot tho emergency. If thoy wcro sufficient,
why do wo have thoso ropcatod outrages ondeo
fonsolcss citizens? Why do theso ref'ugocscom
flocking Into tho city? It was but a few nights
ago thatsomo of tho Southorn chivalry rodo
into Franklin and murdered two inoffonding
citizens in cold blood.
; How could such stato of affairs exist if tho
present laws suffico for tho protection of Union
mon ? Why didn't tho Sheriff of Franklin, when
that brutal outrage was committed, suppress
tho Insurrection? It was becauso ho was power
less to enforce tho laws, as aro all tho civil au
thorities as far as the county polico law session
is concerned. I am not willing that my con
stituents shall bo taxed to pay ono cent to cir
culate such a politicaldocnment as tho minority
report, its only eueci win bo to act as n
sootno" to tne uoocisoi inornate.
Air. Caele raised tho point of order that ihn
adoption of Mr. Thompson's motion practically
decided against tho printing of the minority report-
The Sneaker overruled the tiointof order, nnd
Mr. Caglo took an appeal, resulting in tho Chair
Jeing sustained by a voto 31 to
Air. i-rosser wonia navo Deen willing enough,
under ordinary circumstances, to have thero
port printed, but no possible good could now bo
effected by such action on tho part of the ITmisn.
Any further delay wns exceedingly objectiona
Mr- 'Williams: Will not n refusal to print ba a
club in tbo hands of the enemy to uso against
,U3 I
i Air. Prosser moved to lay Mr. W llliams' mo
tion on tho table, but yielded to
Mr. Rvdor. who vindicated himself ncainst
JMr. Hacker's misinterpretation of his motives in
making tho report. 110 reiterated ins bciiet
that the laws passed at tno- last session would,
if properly executed, securo peaco aud amplo
protection to life and property.
nr. u-.t.i. - 1 in n n-nAV-i MVMnMnf
n favor of calling out tho militia. If tho Reb
els in this Stato do not behavo themsclvos, thoy
)nust bo mode to do so.
? Mr. Mftillin did not want his cnnatitnenta
taxed to print Stato carrespendence.
Tha motions to lay on tho table was then car
ried by the following voto:
Aves Messrs: Acee. Allan. Anderson. Chilrs.
.Cagle. Cordell, Dame, Dowdy, Dyer, Galbiaith,
Griffith. Gilmer. Halo. Hamilton, of Shelby
'ciiunty, Ilanilton, of Lincoln. MarshiJl nnd
Giles, Hunt, JiacKer, xnman, 01 itnox nnd Se
vier, Lillard, Medlin, Meyers. Merris, Murray.
Mynatt, Mason. Monre, Poston, Puckett, Por
ter. Prosser. Pitts. Rcevas. Sinilatary. Smith.
SparVmon, Stone, Taylor, of Perry and Deca
,tur, Thpmburgh, of Graingor, ThorbbDrgH. of
(Jefferson. Thnmpion, White, of Greene, Welsh,
Walker, and Mr. Speaker Richards .
M.. n..nn n.... rt.nn T.'niir
jier. Hammer; Jordr.n, Johnson, Kerchival, Mc
Fall, McKinley, Trestwood. Reed. Robinson,
jtyiier. unocn.onopneru, Aurncr, t-oouaru anu
Mr. Sinelctary moved to pass tho bill on its
third reading, but subsequently, at tho requost
of several members, withdrew the motion.
Tho Speaker I am glad that the gentleman
frorri Carter (Mr. Singleta'ry) has dono so. Tbo
bill neods very careful looking after. In its
present ahapo I ;lo not know tbat it is net
entirely inoperative.
Adjournal to 10 a.m. to-morrow-
' for Stay off
, At tho earnost solicitation of many of our in
fluential citizen;. I hereby announce myself as
a candidate for Mayor, at the ensuing fall
election. ' It U. THORNBERO.
J'or Coti;resM.
I hereby announce .myself as a candidate for
Congress, in this district, subject to the. action
of tho nominating convention or Uio Republl'
July 8. 1S6S. Jy7tf '
The Qaiokest and OHGapest.
tub vmHiNrA. an tkVnessek
X tram and to New York, and other eastern
cities in '
Trom Nix lo Nine DnyH,
and at rote at least Twenty-Ova per cent.
lower than any other line
This line is now ihorouchlr organlxed, and
linpers may rely upon narinc merchandise
put through in tbe shpiteal possible lime, and
in rnnd mndittnn
J, F. 0"SHAPGnNKSSY A CO., Agents.
Ornrc: No. 31 South Market street.
II. Ii. u it 1 . 2
csrrKD(BTATis ash rrrsxc .BicctttTixs.
&-20. ltserles. '. ' .n-iv
ii-jo, m sane?. - ......... i.w..iiU
fi.a. X neriM 1 -lire'
' &-2Qs. New Issue.. - (H
KMOs 108
7-30s, 2d and 3d series ; lOSf
compound interest notes, .nay,
- Anr., 1865 lie
" Sept.. 1S65 117
Oct,. 1865 115
Tennessee Bonds 62
" Coupons ....... 71
Louisville i Nashville R. R. Stock . 63
" TaxRece'pts 31
Nashville i Chattanooga R. R. Stock...-. 21
Nashville and Chattanooga R. R. Bonds....-l
Nashville Corporation Checks
" " iioads... IK
" " Connos . ... 85
Boutn Washvillo Street 11. R. Stock.
Suspension Bridge Stock.
I'avidson uounty Honda.."
Planters' Bank Stock.
Union Bank Stock
L., 14
Buying Selling
141 ;...UV4
1S5 137
On Now York .'..-par.-Oa
On London -S750 per pound.
On Dublin 7 60 "
On Edinburgh . -.- 7 50 M
On Berlin 1 OS per .thaler.
On Frankfort 60 " guilder
tmcTTOKssT irosxr.
People's Bank.. . SO
Planters' and Mo-.
chanlcs' Bank 13
Stato Bank TO
Southwestern R. R-. SO
Union Bank. 80
jSank of Mobile. . 90
B'k of Montgomery, SO
Bonk of Selraa 2S
Central Bank j. 01
Com orcial Bank-. -07
Eastern Bank.. SO
Northern Bank 30
Southern Bonk. UO
Central R. R. B'k- ffi
Georgia Railroad Jr
Banking Co- 9S
B'k ofM'.d.Uoorgia, 90
Marine Bank- 35
Bonk, of Augusta 70
Augusta Insurance- 01
Bank of Columbus Oti
Bank of Commerce, 05
Bank of tho Empire
Stato . ... 15
Bank of Athens. 50
Bank of Fulton 45
Bank of Savannah. 50
Bank of the Stato of
Georgia. 20
City B'kof Augusta. 35
Farmers' and Me
chanics' Bank.. 03
Mechanics' Bank 01
Merchants' Si Plant
ers' Bank 05
Planters' Bank IS
Union Bank- 01
Bank of Tennessee, old
issue ....... . SO
Planters' iionx. .-par
union iiantr .liar
Union Hank Cert par
B'kof Chattanoops. 06
Bank of Commerce, par
xianic ot Knoxvuie, &
Bank of Memphis 95
H'kofMiddleTonn, 95
Bonk of Paris par
llanK or tne tinion, par
as'jc 01 iv est lonn su
Buck's Bank .j-.par
City Bank 65
Commercial Bank Zi
Merchants' Bank.i.par
Northern Bank......par
Ocoee Bank 12
BonkofSbelbyviile. 70
Southern Bonk..... 10
Traders' Bank par
tiiie cz uenerai in
surance Co - 10
Bank of Comdon 2H
Bank of Charleston, 27
Bank of Chester.- 03
Bank of Georgetown 03
Bank of Hamburg... 10
BankofNewborry 25
Bank of the State of
South Carolina .. 12
Commercial Bank 01
Exchange Bank.. 07
Farmers' and Ex-
change Bank. 01
Merchants' Bank. 05
Planters' Bank of II
Fairfield. . 03!
Gold was on the decline yesterday, tfjie
following aro the New York quotations, :
Opened at U5, waa 145J- at 10:25, 145
at .noon, and closed at 144 at 3 r. r.
Dealers hero were paying 144 and hold
ing at 145.
Government securities aro lower; the
following aro ycaterday'o New York quota-
J I - t- I'Mo .!
5-20s 1st scries...
5-20s 2d series .
-5-20s 3d series
5-20s now issue,-.
103 "
London advices' bf yeafprilay.'quoTte
United States C-20at71i.
Exchange on New York was bought by
the banka yesterday at par!,"'anrl4Bold by
them at c premium.
Tenneaaee bonda wero quoted iu , Jicw
York yesterday at 63 for'tlie MifanA (5fl
for the new, being a decline of 1c
There ia not quite m rnuoli activity in
corporation chcckti, but denlcra arc Mill
holding at 93c.
Tho Balea of Southern State honda at the
New York Stock Exchango on the 22il
mat. were as folio war
$25,000 Tennesseo 0?, old,
30.000 do new
10,000 do
30.000 do
.30,000 do
5,000 North Carolina 0s, old 1.. c-
10,000 do lid call
10.000 Virginia to Old, bet call
. js:
The New York Pasi of tho afternoon of
the 22(1 inst. says :
"The money market ia abundantly sup
plied. Call' loans on government bonds
range from 34 per cent., thegreater num
ber being at the latter figure: On railway
and miscellaneous collaterals 45 per cent,
is paid. There is an indisposition on
the part of the banks to loan at even
the highest rates on collaterals composed
entirely of the shares of the more specnla
iivc roads dealt in at the Stock Exchange.
Discounts are generally dull, although there
is a fair inquiry for prime short paper, sixty
days and under, which is done at G per cent.
The nominal rates for paper running from
iwo to four months, in which there is very
jittle doing, are from 6h to 7 per cent."
Reports aro coming from New York of
unfavorable hank statements. This in the
conclusion frbm'a Wall street point of view.
It means that the money which has accumu
lated in the New York banks, from all parts
of the country, is needed for legitimate
business purposes to move the crops and
is thcreforo being withdrawn. From this
standpoint the bank statements look favor
able. The deposits in the New York hanks
on the 14th inst. were $228,104,807, against
5199,403,705 the corresponding date last.
yearj when there wad an excess na compared'
with August, 1SGG. There is no more
money 'not bo much in the cotiutry.now,
as in 18G7; yet, we find more in New York
and at other commercial centers. This Is
linraislable evidence of. dullness, in all in
dustrial pursuits, and this dullness ha? re
sulted from crop failures. W.e need not
slop to show how theso failures necessarily
affects business unfavorahlyi Our agricul
tural interests underlie all others, and
when these aro depressed general prostra
tion follows in all branches of business.
This prostration diminishes tho demand (Hp
money. The chief function of the,)ater fa
to settle 'the exchanges, and as the hbsiness
diminishes there is less us for money, and
hence, its accumulation. The coilntry hav
ing had three years of deficient crops', has
had a depression in trade. Thiis fras now
been passed through says the Cincinnati
QattUe, and we are just entering upon a
period of good crops. The first product of
the harvest of 1 808 is just now beginning
to come to market, and coming, as it does,
upon almost empty granaries', high prices
are commanded. The yield of wheat, for
example, milking filll allowance for after
reports in regard to the quality of the grain,
is double what ifwas last year, orjny twelve
or fifteen bushels to the acre. Notwith
standing, 5tha pricS ia only tfft nf r cen t
lower tlian in lofe Oats, wflh a very
heavy yield', is nearly as high as ft was last
year. Corn, with an extraordinary crop
in prosped, is well up to last yoar'a prlcaC
Of course the fulnre of prices will lie gov
erned largely by the foreign demand, but
or the present we have large eropj, high
prices and pretty free movement of grain.
Thin calls for money, and hence -we find
currency flowing from the com merclal cen
ten to the interior. Thus it ia becoming
useful. This money will soon find its way
lock to the cities, through (he regular chan
nels, having firaT discharged the obligations
of tho farmer to the country merchant, and
of the latter lo the city jobbem. Thus we
arc having those movements whieli preceda
a revival of business, and hence Ihe distri
bution of currency, which causes what are
called unfavorable liank statement, is an
encouraging indication. This withdrawal
of unemployed capital for use where it is
needed, foreshadows and insures business
for the merchants and the manufacturers
arfd for railroads ; for everybody, in fine,
who is in business.
2TJL8H7XUUC, Tuesday, August 25.
Business during the week ending last
evening was dull. The cotton trade has
come a pause foe want of stock: The de
mand for wheat continues good, but holders
are" asking more than purchasers arc in
clined to ive, and, as a consequence, the
jaiiy sales have fallen ofi, l esteedaj tho
"market was decidedly dull and prices de
cling. But little was done in corn, the de
mand having fallen olT, Southern markets
being generally overstocked. There was
less activity in bacon, and prices were tend
ing downward, though there wai no nuota-
hie decline.
Cotton. The stock on hand is less than
100 balesj 'and we hear of no transactions.
Some 17 hales wero shipped yesterday.
The Financial Chronicle of Saturday puts
down the receipts- at all the ports of the
United States, for tho week ending the 2Isl.
at 937 bales;, stock on hand at that date,
53,756 balea, against 97,300 at the same dabi
last year ;tw.h"31o cropper lEo TJnlted States
to .that date, 2,lSp9l3'balesi against S71
996 last year, an excess of jllS.OlTbales,
Wheat. rhe purchases yesterday were
only 70S bushels, as follows: 201 bushels
red tl $1 95, 199 do. red at 51 90, 150 do.
aleuiterraneaaal'Sl, $0, 75 do.,Mediterra-
ntan at$l 60, 45 do. amler'l p5, and 100
ilo. red.M52a02 per LusheL . -
Corn Loose from wagons, j 65c per bush
el J from Btore sacked, 75c;; at depot 'Sue
per bushel. ,
Hay $24 per ton.
Bacos We5 quote clear sides at 173
lSc ; shoulders MJQlSgj jilain hams 19
lOJc; sugar cured hams 2121Jc
Pioon Common to choice superfine $9
10, family $1012, '
Coffee Rio 2227c; Laguyra, 27c;
Java, 40c.
Molasses Rebelled New Orleans, 80c
per gallon.
Laud Tn tierces 2020Jc; in kegB2l
22c ; in three and five pound caddies per
case, 21 J22c.
Sntrjra 6590c per gallon.
Suoar Crushed 'and granulated lSc;
Coffee sugars, A, B, C,17, 16i16j ;New
Orleans, 1616c; Demarara, 1516ic
CANDTiEs Star candles 17 Jc per lb;
hard pressed tallow 55 50 per box.
.Salt Seven bushel barrels. S3 75 jer
Oats Loose (new) 45c. pe? bushel. .
Ryr 95c$l per bushel, buying price.
Br.OOit CottN 510fl200 per ton. "
BnooMS Per doz No. 1, 54 50 ; No. 2,
$2 75; No. 3, 52 50.
Beeswax Common 38c per lb.; yellow
35c per lb. ...
Buckets. Painted, $3 per dozen. Ge
ar Brasabound, t .o-hoop, 5S ; do three-
hoop, 510 r Iron bound, two-hoop, 55.
Cedar Chests "Water, proof, plain, 21
inch, ?0; 30inch$S; 3G,ipch510,; 42 inch
512; 4S inch 515; ono panel lop5SlS ;.
two panel tojrS1820:;;;.
UASTIN03 oc per jo. lor country iioiiow-
ware. . .
Seeps Clover, $9 per, bushel; timothy,
$3 50.
Cheese English dairy, 17c; Ham-
mrg, 17c; Factory, 19c per lb.
Cotton Yarns No. 500, per Uos , 20c ;
600, 18c ; 700, 16c, for standard brands ;
short count ono cent lean.
bathers Now livu geese, 60j po lb.
Copper Sheet, 43c per lb.
Qun Potvper Dnpont'a Sporting $8
keg; blasting $6
. Glass American per box, 8x10, 55 50 ;
10x12 55; 12rlS,56.
Ginseno SOcpcr lb.
Hides Green 8c; dry salted, 14c; flint
JSc; Southern 22J& '
Iron. Tennessee bloom bar lOJc;
bloom band 51212ic; bloom nail rod
14c; Pittsburg bar fic; Pittsburg band 7
8c r common' sheet--iron 6 Jo; ohnrooal
lOJc; Ilussia 25c.
. LEATUERf-IIaraesa 4042c; oak sole
40"43c; heinlock'solo 34c; upper sidrf
$3036per doz.; American calf $3060;
French calf '50080.
Oir.s Tanner'd 51 per gallon'- primo
white Tennesseo coal oil 4i54Gc; lubri
cating 3040c.
, Rice Rangoon 12Jc; Carolina 18c per
, KA03r-Are Felling at 140 per lb.
! 'r&Ai-S-Bar ClT)c.
' Sopa English 8 Jc; American 7Jc per
! MACKERHi.-Purbbl.-No. I $22; No.
oein. NT. ft;ftr, Hnlf bbl. No. 1 S12:
No.fi'l NoJfr SO nOYiutf 53; $3'75
jind 52 25.
Nails Per keg, 1 0j to COc, $5 25 ; oiher
numbers 25c additional.
! Gunny Baoh Heavy resowed tUJc;
JBurlapa 17, 18, J9, 21 apd 21o, 2 bushels.
' Starch. 88Ic r jiound.
'. Tin Plate I C steady at $14 60.
Wool In demand at 2035c for un
washed, 3035cfor washed.
i White Lead $1018 per cwt.
ClinrlrMlon, AiiRUMt 21,
Corn. The receipts of this grain by rail
'from Tennessee continue) large, and price
during the week havo ruled in favorof the
buyer. The demand has been restricted,
and in the face of an abundant crop pur
chasers operate with caution. We note
sales of mixed white at about $1 15 per
bushol, weight, hagi included, by the car
load from tbe depot, and up to $1 20 per
bushel in a jobbing way. Sales tooic place
yesterday at $1 13 per bushel, weight, for
white mixed Tennesnee; by the car load
from the depot.
Oath Are in licht receipt and limited
Ulemand, the transactionii being entirely of
retail character.
Flour. The market continues to be
fairly supplied with mont qualities, and
'prices have been Kenerally maintained,
closing with an easier tendency in some
eradesj We onote Northern ami Western
.superfine at $9 50 jer bid., ejetra at $10 75
(aillncr Mil., and family at $11 75,12
per bbl. Southern descriptions are in mod
; erate stock, and Ucrfini) of tbis quality U
Belling at abont $10 per bbl., extra $HfV
1 1 25 nar bbl.. and f-unilr at $12612 &0
npr hbl-
BACON. Xliere nave oeen some uuiuini
additions to tho Block of meat, btilholderr
ask full prices, with a nloderately fair dw
msnd nrevailintr. s-We nnotejpriinu shoul
" . I i:. 1
ders at 151lCc per lb; prime ril sides at
18c. and prime clear rib sides at lSjtalOc
per lb.
Nnvrtnnnh, Amjiift 21.
mr-riM. The market has remained very
steady, the demand being good. The ex
isting scarcity canned; Niue .excitement to-
day anu prices stineoeu. cijiii: uirar
sides 13j19jo: clear ribbed 18j19e;
ribbwl sides 17i18c; shoulders
16c ; breakfast bacon 19V20c; choice sugar
irl hams 22ifrj23c;,P.ain.2Qfi21r,
; r. t.. ".i,iiA'r,i t..
AjAllPAei"'m IIHt UKKU muui-'iair,
with light stocks; priceH vre firm, with no
fluctuations; pressed is stronger. Wc
quotr2021c fur pur,If; tin! quiet
atlScJ extra raging,17(S)18c.
Flour. Tho market has been quiet in
Northern and State, with n fair buMiu
done at xrar quotations, .which nro mi-
, , , r . Ui.i., -ff-r...
changed; we quote: fancy new Htab
extci $11(12 M; dt.uble- ext . nwg-
$10 5012; doable exlsaS1214. Fancy
would bring higher figures. . .
Graij;.- On Friday last there wera
twenty-one car loads' of Tennessee corn xt
tbo depot, the greater portion being prime,
and at least six of which, were otlered at
$1 301 32, but without buyers, dealer
being already supplied. In consequence of
the over stock the article declined fullv
5c. The heavy arrivals of thia quality
caused a fall to-day. many holders beinc
anxious to realize, weakened prices, whilo
on the contrary-there is a disposition oa
the part of Others to hold rather tlmn ofln.
cede. We quota to-day: Tennessee 51 10
OM 15 from depot : $1 30(311 35 jrom
store some holder askincSl 40: a small
quantity of mixed TA'estern In lots, $1 30
1 35 from Btoro. 3raryland soiling at
51 47 in large lots ; 51 50 froui stare, ia
lots to suit purchasers. Oats hava been
quiet, with a scant supply of Georgia.
which we cinotfl at OOO
arge lota ; reuUlng 8t?l bu3iie, . ere
is no Alary land on lh msrlrer Unn
quote a tine article $1 37 per car load.
Foreign JInrkoU.
Lonron. Atnr. 25. OonnU oil Tiniit
States bonds 71 j , '
Frankfort. Aug. 25. United StnWi'
20s bonds 74 J. .
Liverpool. Ancuit 25. Evobib. 04-
tbn firm and mora active ; sal en I4,0ld
balea ; uplands 10ll ; Orleans lid.
iSre.iUHtutl.saad provisions unchaRgs!
t. l.oulsvlll&-aiArket
Louisville. Auir25. Tobacoo firmer :
sales of SS hluls. lugs to medium leaf 57 25
14 75; cnttincsS16 5021 75: wrannew
$37 50. Flour snperfine$6 757; choic
$10 50. Wheat $22 10. Corn 90c. QsU
4550c Rye 51 25 1 30. Mess pork $20.
Lard 18J. Bacon shoulders 13ic ; oleac
ib sides 16c; clear aides 17 Jc. Bulk
meats shoulders 12c; clear sides lff!
Vhisky raw, free, 51 2-5.
v iuciiiuaii , jinrucl. .
Cincinnati. Ancrusl 25. Flour ibilti
family $9 7510. Wheat 51 SSCS'' fiu-.i
9293c. Oats 55c. Hay $1113. Whisky-
neiu at no. rom 3 75M29. Lard 181.
Bulk meats 12i14Jc Bacon shoulUeni
Aojui cu.-iraiuciii;c. llams ifnZ'J. 1HH
ter353Sc. Eggs 1516.
Ht. ItnU ainrkei.
St. Louis. Aue. 25. Tobacco aifv
at full jirices. Flour superfine $6
Wheat$l852 30. Corn 91 9 Je, OrttK
4951c Pork 529 5029 75. Bam
shoulders 13J; clear sides 17jc; clear ril
suies iac; nams w, unl ls(jZVe.
Whisky?! 25.
New Tork .nnrltol.
New York. Ancusl 2.5. Cotlon a Iiil
lower; sales 300 balea ; uplands 3030k.
Flour 2030c lower. Whisky 72c Tn "
bond. Wheat new ?2 25. Corn SI ISflM
1 23. Rice dull. Coflee nniet and 'fl?fS. '
Sugar 1111. Molasses 90c
New York lryKoW .lliirkcl.
New York. Aucust 25. Pjinla
pressed, and quoted at 12j131c. Stawl
ard sheetings 1617Jc.
Now Yorli 31 on ej- Jlnrhet.
New York, Aueust 25. Money easier:
Call loans 4c.; prime discount 7c. Sterl
ing very iitiiet at 9l)J. Gold 1449. Old
Tennesseo C36I, new C20i.
, Umpire, for Cairo. .
Alpha, from Cairo. ri
River rising slowly yesterday. Thirty'
t,hree inches on Harpeth Shoals. . -i
Tho Umpire departed for Cairo wltlna...
light trip. , i
The Alpha is due to-day ami will leavui
for Cairo lo morrow at 4 p. m.
'run nasi i vi 1,1.. is
Life Insurance Company,
Xo. 1(1 STutrwell Hon nr.
JOHN M. ll.S8- -.Ail'n
J. W. HOY'EK. . , ,lfarrtnrrJ
Dr. T. A. ATCIl ISOW UmhmHV PhtiH.
lR. S. II. ffttJlIT, Owrfll aIJL;
A Sotilhcni ironic Institution.
43- f 44tl (VI nil kin-la nf t.ifa in.l l-!n.l-t..uil
Policies on most fiivorahle terms. inaya tf
us river, tnalro milM linlnur PlnivMluir l. '
JefTnrson county abore orerllftw A.rill hiito
open land; iiuiirovemenU gwnl. Will ha renteU
irnm one 10 live yenrs on mot lurnrakle trm.
Al'l'Itn W. I10KTON, V
. , WE WHOM A 00., .
auirOwlL Nashville, Teoa.
, Wailivillo JlAnner anil Memnhh ArUaihm
enpy tn amount of $.1. amlneml hill totMs
iloraljneil (tires notice of hi nppolntment i
Aatigneo of Jsihm O. ltuff, of thn umtntrM
Btenartrand State of Tennemiee, wltblM sahl
UtltrRt, Who has boen aJluiUml a iMjikruHt
upftn huoim oetitlnn. by the Dlnlrfet Ourt t
tiid ilMriet.- Ilateil Hover. Tear),, A me. 1, IM.
nujcSI AmtfR'
The Paschall House
''ASHorrATioTV:' ;
Grand Distribution of Prizes';
500'Prizas Valued -at $500 jOOOi-
L elaM hmite nnd loll. Iftelulllfi.t Th-'
Hoai,H with let 67 br MfT fe.erii
11 th aad Walnut fireete. npMriia ItHitfcerK
jioiei, oi. i.oum, Hltn iHrallure muipiww.
Ccrllflcatcr Fivo Dolltirs Kaclt.
i'ive Thonwad Dollars to he Dmdl yt tk
This it Qti'iaMiifinably one of the mt twnhrfll.
Jfmit the very btt nrraitsett efceie STFifr-
fsnlKel In Arncrlea. It eaahrae tfit O?HM'
Iriek. llnidoneeir in tbe city ef tM. LhjUh..
Valuable Iteideoee in JefTereua Cllr ; Ml, fmt
or theyfniwt PatatfHl Km.lenfx la Mra4H.
Tennewec, full dMcriptlew ef which utrr'Hrmt
in our Cirrular.
In old it urn to tho above leu vUufeU KmX
KMito Prize. th ilUtrihHtioH Mftn(es tW
itllnir i'rUft, remtthiit nf Ptrot-efctM W
nnM. Herrirur Marbine. tklver I'hite aad 'IV i
Thoumnd JJollan In tMk, makintT 'n
mh. makintT
ransine from tau to jzw,
Tbe KentlWBMi ronneetel wHh tblr tfrJ
are of the- hi(bH r!iHinlhiMtr. hMwtrit1
jKxisl UmliiHC and are maobk tHe blat seal,
)t knotvnaiiiMM tf St Utu$.
, Reivl for ClretiUrs Mtnz rmrtlrIr to
'"' J.1MIIS A. Jtrl'f.tlKK.
Miuit aihl 1'iAB rMrs, No. 3A IImm itriMt.-,
IrOtf NAgllVlf.T.K. TIWW.
riAMPArrtN mvks or sstmour ao
Vj Blnlr, snd rnt d ColflkX. IUaHMHf
iwlrreil CharU. Mi4 1'MrlrollM. Urn. fftv
.rrlhmi: for lha nnn. nrj rer wasu
the (lOOnsfRBU .t CX).,
J do the above eh Ariwter of ntk at tiio mmt
nwMBablo rate. Orders ar lt left alt-kiiveM
ISpm., i.Nurn atrtet, no. i.
augtt lw
i on KKXT.
proiirijr oi .nKe rowar. i;oaid"M nia
sReit i-.rl f th0 wiy. No.aSkJWM,r jlrVnu
FimiUnn. resale nt u Hl.irlBe.
1 praijrty of Mike I'owtrx, Uoa

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