The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on November 11, 1873 · Page 4
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 4

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Tuesday, November 11, 1873
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'iT an v XastiTillc, Tuesday, Sot. 11, 1873. THE CITY. tyXoTiCE. The Daily Banner will be delivered every morning, before breakfast, to any part of the city or suburbs and Edgefield for twenty. jire ce lit (25c.) a week. Leave orders at the business office, No. G3 North Cherry Street. Change ol Schedule. A general change of schedules, will take place on all the railroads Sunday. Commissioned Dlafftarate. p. D. F. BaUey was yesterday commissioned as a Notary Public of Sullivan County. The Nashville Library . The Directors of tho Kaahville Library. Assciation are requested to meet to-night at 7:30 o'clock, by order of tho President, TV. F. Cooper. It is earnestly ddsired that this meeting shall be well attended. Strike by Newsboys. Mfuirfoft Ean. not beine willing that the times should get ahead of him, attempted: to put hlB dozen Or BO Ol iiuuuwuio newu- boys on three-quarter time, whereupon they immediately struck, and threatened to "put a head" on the boy who Bhontd have tho temerity to make application to become a "butcher." Larceny of money. Charles Porter, colored, was arrested yesterday, at the instance of TVilliam Collins, on the charge of stealing a small amount of money. On his person was found a gold hand with coral beads around the knuckles. He said that a boy had found this trinket a year ago at a circus and (riven it to him. This story was cor roborated by the boy. The police had first suspected that it had been stolen. Returned from Chattanooga. About twenty Nashvitlians, who went to the races at Chattanooga Saturday, returned Sunday night, some of them not being very well pleased witn tne sport, from the fact that they bet twenty to ten on the favorite, which they Baid could easily have beaten the winner. - The cry was "foul!" The friends of the favorite think ing that the jockey had purposely allowed it to be beaten, were so enraged that they shouted, when he reached the stand, "Shoot him! shoot him!" but they didnt. Education in titles County Thore are in Giles County twenty school districts. Number of schools organized, white, 70; colored, 15. Pupils enrolled be tween tne ages of b ana lo years, wnite, 2,783; colored, 8(; between 18 and 21, white, colored, 9; teachers licensed; white male, 71; female. 22; colored male, 18; female, 6; teachers employed, white male, Gij; female, 14; colored male, 14; ie-male, 5; average per month paid teachers, $45.33; additional tax by county, 1 mill; polls, $1; salary allowed Superintendent, $i,5UU; public scnooj-nouses in tne county 13; free, 71; rented, 4. At the Opera-house. The Georgia Minstrels had a rousing bouse at tne upcra-nuuse last evening, and will leave Nashville highly satisfied with the reception tney nave bad, and nave de served, too, for their entertainments arc really excellent of their kind. There is a decided talent for low-comedy acting among the leading members of the' troupe. They moreover sustain fully the recognized mu sical taste that belongs to the colored race. The Linear ds open at the .Opera-house to-morrow night, giving The New Magda len, xne zresn cnaracier sseuuies oi Horace are said, each of them, to be decided hitfl. lney remain lor a second night. Fishing Party Returned Messrs. Thomas "Wain, D. E. Scruggs, James Walker, John il. U amp bell, A. Joseph anclO. b. .LeiBsner returned hatur- dav night from liarren Kiver, Kentucky. with a fine lot of trout, jack and salmon. The party left tho city on the 3rd instant and had a week of very fine sport, angling in Uarren itiver, "iiays israncn and "Ray's Lake." Eight of tho jack-caught weighed four pounds each, and thirty trout averaged three pounds each. .The party bagged also a number of birds, ducKB and squirrels, and leturned pleased with the idea that they had been one of the' most successful fishing and hunting parties that had left .Nashville during tne season. Tiger on a Itnilrond Train. . A. very curiously wrought instrument was placed on tne train wmcn leit unatta-nocga Sunday evening for Nashville. It attracted the general attention of those on board, not so much that it occupied a seat by itself, but because it was round and had a revolvmg wneel, cliecquered on. the top. The owner appeared to be very careful of it, though he did not affect to attach much value to it uonductor xiavis, aware tnat the particular seat it occupied had not been paid for, and it being in the way of. those wno. oy nature, bad been made to sit, moved it and put it under the water cooler, where it, for the nonce, got very wet from tho drippings of the water. All agreed that it was a veritable tiger, and that it had gone to Chattanooga to superinduce a shrinkage in pocketbooks, and a general nnanciai panic. Personal. Solomon Kahn, a thrifty merchant of Paris, Tennessee, is a delegate to the Grand XiOUge. ; Hon. J. M. Coulter and Major W. B. Veazey, of Gibson, are at the Battle House. They are delegates to the Grand Lodge. Mr. P. H. Keiley, formerly a conductor on the Nashville and Northwestern, but now of the Mobile and Omoiioad, is in the city. Mr. Van Derkar, Superintendent of Transfers for the Louisviilo and Nashville and St Louis and Southeastern roads, left the city yesterday, for a short trip to Pittsburgh. Gen. J. F. Davidson, of Henry County, one of the few of the original old line Democrats who has a just appreciation of the political situation, has been here some dayB in attendance upon the Grand Lodge F. and A. XL CoL J. W. Ray, the genial Chesterfield of Henry County, and one of the best County Court Clerks in the State, as he is one of the cleverest of men, is in the citv. It is surmised that he has business with the Comptroller,. Col. G. Yf. Russell, who, besides filling the responsible position of Circuit Court Clerk of Henry County, is successfully runr ning two or three drug establishments ' in the town of Paris, is stopping at' the Maxwell House. New Advertisements. A lost key is -advertised. Commercial Insurance stock wanted. A desirable dwelling house is for rent. A lost pocket-book containing money is advertised. Yeatman, Shields & Co. make a peremptory panic distress salo this morning. Barnes fc Co. will sell a fine assortment of bed-room furniture this morning. A non-resident notice is advertised by John H. Baskette, Justice of the Peace. The largo and commodious residence corner Summer and Cedar streets is for rent . B. F. Parker has received direct from Pensacola a lot of sheep-nose fish, which are consMered quite a delicacy in this market J. C. Gordon, as trustee, will sell on December 11, a large lot of personal property, described in his advertisement on bur second page. Charles Rtchheimer & Co. continue to offer bargains in dress goods, shawls, furs, etc. See their notice in our city items. J. R. Golladay has been so prompt in his drawings, and has distributed hiB prizes with such dispatch, that he is largely increasing his sale of tickets. He mentions in our city itemB some of the prizes in his next drawing. The widely-known Holloway pills have become a leading medicine all over the world. TVe invite attention to the card on our second page, where may bo seen the many efficient qualities of the pills and an explanation of thoir popularity. DEATH AT A DANCE. Intnlly Shot bT. HiH Cousin at aBlrth-piiy : A widow woman named -Moran gave a party at her house Saturday night, in honor of the birth-day of one of her children. During. the. -evening a few drunken men tWent Uj-her house vwhich is located in the itfteeotu' DistricW- 3 With some -of theBe men, Clay Harrison, who .was als( un,der the influence of liquor, was about to ljaye "b fight; ytla his cousin;". John Fox,, stepped up for the double purpose oi preventing a difficulty, and to keep Harrison from using "his pistol, which he, atfhe,?,cBmei"'was 'about to tow'Trpoir his antagonist. v Just at mat moment nar- nson s pistol was aiscnorgeu, uie iuu passing through Tox's thigh, and cutting the main artery. Clutching at the wound, Fox cried out in great anguish, "I am shot to piefces." He attempted to stay the blood which spurte'd out1n"a stream until weakened by its loss he fell to his knees and then full length upon his back, when he expired--in a very, short time, not more than twenty minutes eiaprang ueiweeu iuu shooting and his death. The floor for some distance around him was covered with his " core. There was an iniinetliato rush of people but of the house as soon asthe shot was fired, and it was soon emptied. Tne snooting or roi seemed to sober Harrison, who expressed regrets at having been the means of his detxth, and that it was accidental and unintentional. Ho and Fox had opme to the party together, and had been fast friends. Fox's Barents and sister were sent for, and arrived about 1 o'clock Sunday morning. Harrison attempted to tell i ox s father now it happened, saying that he would not have committed the act for the world, when the former told the crowd in an impatient manner to take him away for fear he (Fox) might do him harm, that he was not pre pared just then for an explanation. Coroner Brantlov held an inquest over young FbxVbody; and the jury rendered a verdict that he came to his death from a ball discharged from the, pistol in the nanus of Clay Harrison. Fox was twenty-two years of age, and a very ciever young man. He drove an express wagon for two years. and was again about to enter the service of the Express Uonipany. tie was accompanied to his crave-vesterday by a largo num ber of friends, and the . express team, draned in black, that he formerly drove. Harrison was arresjBd on the night of the killing, was brought to the police station, and subsequently released by request of Fox's father. ... The testimony before the Coroner's jury showed that Harrison was quite drunk, and generally pointed to the fact that the shoot-in cr bad been accidental. ThiB bloody affair occurring where people were gathered to amuse, to entertain, to enjoy and to cultivate each other's society and to make all happy, ought to be a severe lesson against the silly and useless carrying of deadly weapons to a party, or indeed at all. STARTLING ACCIDENT. A Crowd of People Precipitated Down a f ' - High Embankment. The, two-story frame house on South Market Street, belonging to Thomas Mel-row, who is better known as "Yankee Tom." was burned at half-past ten o'clock Sunday morning. It was set on fire in one of the rear lower rooms, and the whole building was soon " ablaze. The occupant of the room was away at tne time, one ex- Cressed her belief; on return, that the fire ad been 'the work of some one of her ene mies. Each room in the house was occu Died either by a white or black family. AU their effects, exeept the wares of Melrow, were destroyed. The front portion of the -building, was saved by the prompt action of die Fire Department, the Wm. Stockell engine arriving there and throwing water four and a half minutes after the alarm. During the progress of the fire a large crowd of spectators, consisting or men, -women, bovs anifiirls. of all colors, gath ered upon the new" plank sidewalk on College Street Hardly before they were aware of it, sixty feet of tho sidewalk gave way and they were suddenly precipitated en masse down tho steep embankment, a distance of twenty feet, some turning somersaults, others rolling over, others clutching for their hats, as they suddenly parted from their lieads, at anything and everything, scrambling on me tocks, wiui the vain hope of checking their downward course, women paying all the attention possible, under the circumstances, to their skirts. and all, when thay had reached their - journey's end, presenting 4uaiQdescribable,tangl,e of humanity. The crowd which had been left to view those who had fallen stood aghast with amaze ment, until it was discovered tnat none had been seriously hurt, when they gave a deafening shout, borne laugned at tne lu-dicrousness of the scene, while others shed tears, through fear that out of. all that througjof human beings many had, per- cnance, met tneir aeam. wnen tne scare was fairly over, each -person who had . reached the bottom of the embankment, began earnestly ' to look about ; for -lost articles, sucn hats, jewelry, money, watches, parasols and shawlB. Quito a number of beys were seated on tliu, railing when the sidewalk went down. Captain Jack . Dashiels had his thigh bruised, and his thumb badly sprained, a negro boy, residing on South Summer Street?,. had bis legrsprained. Others were more' or less slightly damaged, but nono had a limb broken. E. B. Varonee, engineer "of the Hamil ton, accidentally got his Arm caught in the fly-wheel of his engine, and had both bones broken near the wrist He was taken to'St Vincent, where his arm was dressed by Dr. Eve and Dr. Vaughn. Melrow's loss is estimated at SI. 000, for which amount he was insured by the Royal Insurance Company, of which Lindsley & bon are the agents. . DASHED TO DEATH. A Brakeitian Falls from a Train and Is Killed. An unfortunate accident occurred near Overton's Station, on the Nashville and Decatur Road, early yesterday morning. Benjamin Dellehay, a brakemau, fell from a morning freight, but how or in what manner no one Has any Knowieage. ne was discovered and picked up at half-past 5 o'clock, nearly two hours after the accident. bv another traiu.'in an insensible condition,. susbequently brought to Nashville : at half-past l'2; o'clock and taken to hiafather's . d a eUing,on South .Cherry, Street, where he expired half an hour later. The artery in the temple had been cut by a Bharp rock and his"' head partially crushed m. ii was tnougnt ne must nave raiien from the train head-foremost ; He leaves fi wife and two children. THREE TIMES STABBED. Dloody Affair Over a Dispute About Chicken Wins'. William Henry was the 'guest of : a man named James Greer, in Cheatham County, Sunday. Both sat down to a dinner, the savory fumes from which rose to their grateful nostrils, giving some indication of the splendid feast which was to follow. They accordingly took seats at table, and commenced devouring it with intense satisfaction. During the progress of the meal, they got into a dispute over the question as to whether the hostess had or had not eaten a chicken wing, which resulted in Greer's, stabbing Henry three times in the left breast, inflicting mortal wounds, . from which he died in twenty minutes. :Both are said to have been previously on tho best of terms. Dlitrdcred nt Xoleimville. Information reached here yoiterday to the effect that William Simpson, a prominent citizen of Nolensville, had been shot and killed at that place Sunday, and that a Coroner'8 jury hnd rendered a verdict that he "came to his death at the hands of a murderer." Building without a Permit. Ferguson fc Griffin were fined $5 by the Recorder "yesterday for building a house without a permit They'took an appeal with the determination of testing the constitutionality of the building law. T7ATE BISHOP'EAllli1? I " Menio Hal rSer rices at Mcfieadrtfe Church. ' MabVminisfers of t!reLM Ef Church, South, and a large audience; - assembled in the McKenuree unurcu at 3 o clock Sunday afternoon,; to express their sorrow at the loss of the late Bishbp JSady. The service was. begun by AjVplunfary by the organist the first strains of1-which fell with tender solemnity upon the listening ear,'like the wail of autumn winds among falling leaves; .then the, ;de?P toneslike the pulsing of the brave true heart which had gone, and which had often been comforted by the It is well," rendered by the This was followed by the fervent prayer oi Dr. aummera.eioquent.in its appeal tor .help to iear this affliction,' and thanks that the aged servant of the cross bad long been spared, and had at last like a shock of ripened gram, been gathered in ne garner UJL UUU. 1 The ninetieth Psalm was then read by Dr. Greenland the fifteenth chapter of First Connthians by Dr. Haygood. This was followed by the reading of the seven hundred and thirty-ninth hymn, "Servant of God, well done," and sung by tho choir and congregation. The reminiscences and sketch of the early life of the lamentedshopj given by Bishop McTyeire,was listened to with the most profound: attention. Bishop Mc-Tyeire said thatyielding to the requests of his brethren at the meeting last Friday, he was now prepared to give some imperfect statements regarding the life and character of the late Uisnop Joan isariy, wno was boni on the first day of January, 1786, and eighteen years after, April 22, 1804, bora again this time under the ministry of the Rev. Stith Mead. He was recommended to the conference by his Presiding Elder, and in February, 1807. he, with sixteen other young men, was taken on trial m the Virginia Conference, held: at Jewbern, N. C, and in 1809, . two. years after,-; was --'taken-s-in--,-folt-'OoniJection. The preachers of that day were sent forth two and two, arid the name of John Early always came ' first in the appointments. Few Methodist preachers of xhat time were married men"; although celibacy was 'not one of the twenty-five articles, yet the cares of a family were so great that tew ventured upon mat step. Bishop Asbury once spoke of a confer-ence at which there were eighty-four pres ent, sixty of them most promising young men, but only three of them were marriad men. John Early belonged to the heroic age of the. church for there was an heroic age when districts and circuits extended over States, and ministers preached twentysix sermons' in 'thirty days," and before brushwood camps gavo way to frescoed- ceilings. The Bishop then told how he served in different positions to which he was appointed, both with credit to himself and the church, of hAHv many members he. re ceived in the church. "He was wise for saving souls," for he stated to the Conference in New-Orleans, "I have taken more members in the Methodist Church than any preacher in it Through Uishop .fc-arly, Randolph and Macon College was estab lished. In 1845 he was elected a member of the General Conference which held its session in New York; When the' first Southern Book Depository was established he was elected its agent He was elected Bishop by the General Conference' which met in Auorusta, Georgia, in 1854. In May, 1607, he was present at a conference in this city, xor ujb pane-am: years ua uau sciuuui stirred abroad. His absence from the Gen eral Conference had been Indtloed, and it had been the custom of the college of Bishops to send him, in advance, the im portant items oi tneir deliberation. He did not know how to crow old, and when, in 1807, he w.as placed upon the retired list, he was almost overcome; this was at night; the next morning physicians were with him. It was barely possible that this un girding of his armor overpowered him. He had been girded for sixty years, and to unloose, to unburden him, was too much for such a iiatuTe.'Fttr sixeaTs-he'iiad declined steadily. Ho was twice happily married, and in the old mansion at Lynchburg, children and children's children gathered about him to minister to him, and there in that calm retreat, tho servant of God bowed neath the touch of death, Wed nesday morning, November 5, 1873. Bishon McTveire said that the Bishop. like Oliver Cromwelli was a reader'of feen rather than books he studied men and measures, and ,was a deep, and profound thinker. He was a man 'destitute of an imagination, and hence, dealt in stern logic and btubborn facts. He was a man of affairs, and like a General of an army, he tookin all the pointeof thesitnntion.'flnd directed nis lorce so tnat ne couiu accomplish the greatest good. AU his actions in Annual and General Conferences were practical. He was a man just suited to the times in which he lived and labored, and his labors had been abundantly blessed. BishoD Early's form was ; commanding: he was sober with6ut being sad just in his The beautiful hymd, "Thou art gone to the grave," was sung by the choir and. the congregation, after which a short, earnest prayer, by Dr. Bedford, and the Doxology concluded tne tribute oi jove to tne good man who has gone to his rest. Ten Per CenURcdnctions. Notices were reoeived by the employes on the Lionisville and jwasnvuie toady ester- day, -announcing that & reduction of - ten par cent, had been mado rh the : pay" of all who drew salaries by tho month, from the President down, the same 't'crHtake effect from tho lQth instant ul , Maior John W. Thomas, General Super intendent of. the -Nashville, - Chattanooga and St Louis Railway, yesterday submitted a proposition to the locomotive engineers on that line, showing the necessity of a ten per cent reduction. The engineers subsequently held a meeting, at which there, were fifteen, present Two propositions weie offered. One proposing to take half their wages, in cash and the company's nce for the balance, thus loaning to tne company uie lauer tuuuuui; tho rthdr. fn mvfi thn romnanv their ser- vices one trip out of throe, the fatter proposition to continue In force UPta the first of Januarv. No definite action was taken von any of the propositions, however, those present de siring to consult with the other engineers on the road before fully deciding upon any one of them. A committee composed of Sandy McDon ald. James Adcock. James Pond and an other engineer whose, name we Jailedto obtain, to 'confer ' with ' Superintendent Thomas, and to make an adjustmentpf,.tha matter, which should be satisfactory both to the engineers and the management of tho road. Reductions haveCheretofore beeri made by Supermterident'Thomas in other departments." -.- The Court-house Yard. The county work-house prisoners were yesterday employed in preparing the court house yard for Bodding, and for the plant ing or a considerable number oi maple trees. , rive nuudred cart loads of dirt will vet be needed to fill the yard up to the lovel required. .A silver, dime, very black and rusty, and dated 1827, was dug up yes terday. - : i ..City. Police Court.- : Twenty-five persons were fined in the Police Court yesterday: seven dismissed and ten committed to the work-house, r Tobe Harding was. sent, down for thirty-three days tor an assault i ; gale of Turnpikes. - Bids fur tW.pnrchABe'ofr .tujiiplkes.'.re- centlv advertised for sale, by the State au thorities, were opened at the Capitol yesterday. Their acceptance or' non-acceptance will be decided to-day or to-morrow. Educational. Warrants were issued by the Comptroller yesterday to the following counties for their pro rata of school ftinc!: 'GHefr Comity, 1,712.411; Fentress, &I07.8G; Rutherford, ,8!)7.36; Coffee, $045. 15, Dyer, $73i.G8. The Hivcr, The river is two and a half feet on tho shoals and on a stand. The Heilnian came in from Louisville yesterday. The Tyrone got off promptly for Cairo. MASONIC. Sixtieth ' Annual Meeting ' of the Grand Lodjre of Tennessee Fire Hnndred Delejraten Present..; Address by Grand Master Grafton Ap pointment of Standing Committee. The Sixtieth Annual Communication of the M. W. Grand Lodge of fie Ancient and Honorable Fraternity of Free and Accepted Masons of the btate of Tennessee, was begun and held at Free Mason's Hall, in the city of Nashville, on the second Monday of, November, being the 10th day of the month, A. D. 1873, A. L. 5873, when there were present, M. W. D. R, Grafton, Grand Master. R. W. James D. Richardson, Deputy Grand Master. R. W. John T. Irion, Senior Grand Warden. R. W. W. S. Findlay, Junior Grand Warden. R. W. John McClelland, Grand Treasurer. R. W. John Frizzell, Grand Secretary. . It. W. and Rev. Samuel Ringgold, Grand Chaplain. Worthy J. W. Fletcher, as Senior Grand Deacon. Worthy B. F. M. Bandle, Junior Grand Deacon. Worthy W. R. Butler, as Grand Marshal. Worthy T. O. Morris, as . Grand Sword Bearer. Worthy George W. Jenkins, Grand Steward. Worthy R. N. Hood, as Grand Pursuivant. Worthy George Seiferle, Grand Tyler. FAST GRAND 0FFIGEB8. A. M. Hughes, Past Grand Master. John Frizzell, Past Grand Master. Jonathan S. Dawson, Past Grand Master. George Mellersh, Past Junior Grand Warden. John S. Dashiell, Past Grand Master. Joseph M. Anderson, Past Grand Master. John C. Brown, Past Grand Master. A. P. Hull, Past Deputy Grand Master. John McClelland, Past Deputy Grand Master. John F. Slover, Past Deputy Grand Master. Morton B. Howell, Past Senior Grand Warden. John W. Hughes, Past Senior Grand Warden. Isaac C. Rains, Past Junior Grand Warden. George Mellersh, Past Junior Grand Warden. Charles M. Carroll, Past Junior Grand Warden. On examination, it was found that two hundred and ninety-two Lodges had delegates on the floor, thus making about 500 members present, whereupon the M. W. Grand Lodge was opened in ample form, after prayer by the Grand Chaplain. STANDING COMMITTEES APPOINTED. The M. W. Grand Master appointed the following Standing Committees : - Oh Returns M. H. Webb, J. Wade Barton and A. G. Taylor. Dispensations and By-Laws E. Edmund-son, W. S. Matthews, John S. Pride, John F. Slover and James P. Doss. Accounts George C. Connor, Charles W. Miles and C. C. Co mar. Appeals and Grievances W. R. Boss,-W. F. Foster, L. B. Adams, R. A. Cold-well and J. W. Fletcher. Correspondence. John Frizzell, A. P. Hall and W. L. Clark. Masonic Jurisprudence. Jonathan S. Dawson, Jonn a. Dashell, Josepn M. An derson, John C. Brown, A. M. Hughes and Charles M. Carroll. Ways and Means. P. D. McCulloch, James M. Coulter, R. L. C. White, R. N. Hood and J. W. witherspoon. Examinations. John W. Hughes and C. F. Hates. The M. W. Grand Master then delivered his annual address, which was referred to the Committee on Masonic Jurisprudence. GRAND MASTER'S ADDRESS. Bbethben of the Gband Lodge: It is with emotions of mingled joy and sorrow that! greet you, in Grand Lodge assembled with joy because it hasever been pleasant to look forward to the time wnen we shall again meet around thiB time-honored altar, to exchange greetings of fraternal love and sympathy, to review the past with its burden of joj-s and sorrows, its defeats and triumphs, and to take secret 'counsel together as to the future, that we may go forth from this Grand Lodge strengthened and encouraged to fight tho battle of life, and to more earnestly prosecute the work the Master has "assigne3"usl"' Tn sorrow, because of the "pestilence that walketh in darkness, and the destruction that wosteth at noonday," has revisited our State, and many a brother wno was with us m all tun vigor oE life and health at the last meeting of this Grand Lodge, now lies cold and silent death's dread embrace and from all parts of our stricken State there comes to us a wail of sorrow and sadness, because of homes left desolate and hearts bereaved, Oh, how many hearts all over our State are aching for loved and lost ones: Uh, now many teor-bliftded and sad-hearted widows and children are bowed in sorrow and anguish of soul, because God has token from them him upon whom they had learned to cling as the ivy. to: the oak! Brethren, the cry of the widow and the orphan comes to us from all parts of our state.' The Grand Master then in an earnest and pointed manner pointed out the duty ot tne iraternity to taose a op en a ent on mem, and expressed nis commence m tne xtrotn erhood to do their whole duty in the preni ises. During the year he had granted dispen sations to five Lodges; had granted four new trials, and had issued several dispen sations permitting XKxiges to moot and install their officers, -when by cholera and othefcauaes they had been- prevented Jtrom doing so" at the regular time.' LV 1 - J-He then recites certain charges that had been preferred against Bunury oretnren during the year, and his action thereon. After giving a full and detailed account of KU lu uvui ueuDwun, wo utiuu moo ter closes his address by saying: "And now, brethren of the Grand Lodge, I cheerfully return to you the power your partiality clothed me witn one year ago; how I haye discharged the duties of the office, the record will show. ' If errors and blunders have been committed during my administration no apology now .cap relieve me." w w m w "And now, brethren, I have to pronounce that saddest of all words farewell! Ere another meeting of toe Grand Lodge pro fessional duties will cause me to remove .to another State, but be assured I shall, carry with me to my distant nome a grateiui remembrance of your many acts of kindness, and as each year rolls around I shall look back: with tear-dimmed eyes to the past an nual communications of this Grand Lodge, and in imagination I will see you as in future you gather around our sacred altar will see your Bmile of welcome and feel again the warm loving grasp of your honest bands, and in aid age as my ieei go tottering to the grave, my greatestpride will be to gather my grandchildren around rme and tell them that I was once Grand Master of Masons of Tennessee. Brethren, farewell! The Grand Xodgfi was then called from labor to refreshment until 7 o'clock p. m. Night Session. The Grand Lodge was called to-labor. arid took up the report of the Committee on Appeab, which occupied the entire evening. The Grand Lodge was then called off until this morning. We noticed in the -room tne lamihar face of M. E. Degrove, former Grand Tyler, who came ;from New- York City to attend the meeting. Anniversary Celebration. Tho colored Immaculate Society cele brated its anniversary yesterday, by a procession through the principal thoroughfares. To Keep the Peace. A FlaYinan was bound over by J ustice Cassetty yesterdav, to keep the peace to ward J. L. Hirsch. IJUpit Distilling. T. O. Hurt of Sumner County, was yes terday imprisoned ip jail for a term of thirty days, for illicit dis(.Uhg. Stealing- a HIM Mare, Green Adcock, charged with stealing a blind mare, was .discharged by JusticeTEv erett yesterday. COTTON STATE GRANGERS. Alans Meeting of Patrons In the Cotton States at Atlanta. Geoeoia State Gbanqe, Sect's Office,) Colaparchee, Ga., Nov. 5, 1873. To the Editor of the Nashville Banner: Will you please do the Patrons of Hus bandry of Tennessee the favor to announce. mat there will be a mass meeting of the Patrons of the Cotton States, in the city of Atlanta, Ga., at 8 o'clock p. u., on the 25th instant? Measures of vital importance to the Southern farmer, looking to alleviation of his distress, will be presented to our consideration, .riease as& your exenanges to notice tne can. i nave tne nonor to be, very respectfully,- r. tatlob, Secretary. The Courts. Chancery Court. The following decrees were rendered: M. rJ. Merry et al., vs. u. w. Unnmngnam; x. a., wasmngton, admr., vs. Handy Uocarill; J. Whitworth. adm r., vs. Dallas Boehe; C. D. Elliott vs. R. C. McNairy. Federal Court One hundred and twenty. five persons, indicted for illicit distilling and other offenses, assembled in the Federal Court-room yesterday morning to await trial. The criminal docket was not called in consequence of the investigation of causes continued from last week. This docket, however, will be . taken up . this morning. In .the case of Cheatham and wife vs. H. L. Norvell, Collector, a verdict was rendered in favor of defendant whereupon a writ of error was taken to the Supreme Court of the United States. The case involves about $30,000 taxes paid on cotton about tne close of tho war. W. U. Jones vs. Stamper and Outlaw, George Boyd and A. Hester and Nicholas Bryant et aL, portion of tne testimony heard; still pending. lrobate Court Thomas Kennell was qualified as administrator of the estate of Margaret A. Phelps. Circuit' Court Mary Stevens vs. the N. and C. R. R. Company, still pending. Sunday Drinking. The police have determined to put a stop to tne sale ot wmsKy on bundav, to pre vent drunkenness on the streets on that day. Wantonness. Some drunken vagabonds seemed to take a wicked delight late last night in smashing the Italian fruit stands on Union Street Additional Markets by Telegraph. Cotton MarketH. NEwYoBKjNovember 10. Cotton market opened firm with quotations higher, but closed wea& witn toe market irregular, middling uplands 14c; futures closed easy, with sales to-day of 28,450 bales for future delivery, as follows.- For Novem ber delivery, l.Hala :i-lbc; lor uecember, 13 ll-l(al3v': for January, 13al3 'J-3c; for February 13al4 5-32c; for March, 14a 14 y-iiic Liverpool, November 10. Cotton market firmer but not q notably higher, mid dling uplands 8 2d, middling Orleans Sid. Sales to-day, 15,000 bales, of which tf,800 bales were American, including 2,000 bales for speculation and exports; cotton to arrive higher; sales of uplands on the basis of good ordinary, shipped during October and November, were made at 8d; shipped dur ing November and December, at fc shipped during December and January, at 8aBjd; sales of Orleans on the basis of good ordinary, shipped daring November and December, were made at ogd; sales or uplands, new crop, on the basis of good or dinary, at c o-lbd. Louis YiLLE,November 10 Cotton market quiet, middling l-gc. Cincinnati, November 10. Cotton mar ket firmer, middling 13lc. St. Louis, November "iO. Cotton market nominally higher, middling 134c. MEMpms,Novcmbex 10. Cotton market excited with quotations higher, middling 19c. iteceipts to-day, J,4oU bales; ship ments for the last -twenty-four hours, 3,290 bales; stock on hand, 27,4b0 bales. New Orleans, November 10. Cotton market opened active at higher quota tions; sales to-day of 8,350 bales; good ordinary 12Aal24C strict good ordinary 12$ al.Sc, low middling to strict low middling 13jal4c, middling to strict mid dling HSal.c, good middling lnAal.i?c. The above quotations are for currency; f higher for certified checks. Net receipts since batnrdoy, H,4f.I bales; exports, none; stock on band, M,b;b bales. Galveston. November 10. Cotton in good demand, ordinary lOjc; good ordinary 12c. Net receipts to-day, 1,780 bales; ex ports coastwise, i,J)U bales; sales, 1,200 bales; stock on hand, 23.532 bales. 8AVAWNAH,November 10. Cotton market easier, middling 13jc. net receipts to-day, sou uaies; exports coastwise, i,u3 oaies; sales, 1,535 bales; stock on hand, 71,235 bales. Chaeleston, November 10 Cotton mar ket opened strong with quotations higher, but became quiet, middling 15jc, low mid dling I3ial3c, strict good ordinary 13a 13fc. Net receipts to-day, 4,218 bales; ci ports coastwise, 2,047 bales: sales, 700 bales; stock on hand, 30,971 bales. Mobile, November 10. Cotton market openad firm, but closed easy, middling 132C, low middling lofc, strict good ordi nary 12?c Net receipts to-day, 2,196 bales: exports coastwise, 1,534 bales; sales, 8,000 bales; stock on band, 20,932 bales. CITY ITEMS. Bargains! Bargains! Babgainb! in dress goods, shawls, hosiery and notions, ladies' and children's furs are offered at Rich- heimer's dry goods emporium, 4G College Street, one door from Union, novll 2t J.' R. Golladay's Gift Entebpbisb. Drawn monthly on the fourth Monday. Mr. Golladay has had 57 drawings, and not one has been put off. If yoq draw a prize you are certain to get it Among the prizes for this 58th drawing, November 24, are $2,000 in greenbacks; span horses and oarriage, $1,500; grand Steinway piano, $1,000; $500 in cash; horse and buggy, $500; piano, $500; 1,494 other prizes, con sisting of cash, gold and silver watches, velvet suits, furniture, carpets, dry goods, fine paintings, standard books, etc. Tickets $1, or 6 for $5. All orders must be to J. R. Golladay, Bowling Greenj Kentucky. Statements of drawing and prizes drawn forwarded promptly. Full particulars sent on application, novl 1 3t tuthsa CSTPIeuty of dry goods but no money. Extra inducements offered to cash buyers. G. Rice & Co. nov9 tf STOver $100,000 -worth of dry goods, regardless of cost, in exchange of green backs or cotton at New York quotations. G. Rice & Co. nov9 If If you want the best long leaf Yellow Pine Flooring, call on or send orders to Spain & Hawkins, No. 40 South High St nov7 eod2w m STWe are now receiving from our mills at Lomax, Alabama, the best quality of Southern Pine Flooring and Weatherbo aiding, dressed and ready for use, cheap. Order from Spain & Hawkins. nov7 eod2w 6TUse the Charter Oak Cooking Stoves, the best in the market Try one; if not satisfactory, return the stove and get your money. For sale only by Phillips, Buttorff &Co. No. 22 College Street Trunks, Valises, Satchels, all the ele gant styles, substantial and well made, and cheap for cash, at Wm. Punstead'-s trunk store, 31 College Street, between Union ap4 Church streets, jefi tf CsTWe keep constantly on hand a large supply of Cedar Flooring and Cedar Build, ing and Fenoe Timbers. Address Spain & Hawkins, nov7 ood2w 9ire and Marine. Capital, $200,000.00. INSURE IN THE ST AT E INSURANCE COMPANY, K8"wLLE- Clffijce in the Company? s Building, JVo. 30 JVorth College St. John Jjumsden, Jres't. G. P. Thruston.yicePres't. S. !R. Johnson, Sec'y. LOOK AT THE BARGAINS GIVEN AT THE Philadelphia Store. Beautiful Sateens, new shades, 3TKc Empress Cloths, bronze, navy blue and plnrn, 50c, worth 75c. 1,500 jrnls French Merino cloth, Bhade?, 55c to 65c 2,200 yards Diagonal Dress Goods, all new Bbadcp. Real Irish Poplins $1.00, worth $1.50. Silk Valours, and real Frcuch Poplins rodnced. ocHnct aim ttiiue an-wooi ftauneis -ayc, Scotch and English Cast-imcr?, for men and boys, 60c and nnward?. Waterproof Cloth 45c. Ticking 12,'c; Linen Towels 7c; Bleached Domestic 7c. 50 dor. slightly damaged Towels 15c, worth 30c. Canton Flannel. ll)tfc; English Canton Flannel, yard wide, 25c 50 plncca Irish Linen, received on Saturday, will bo sold at 25c Ladles Merino Vesta 75c; Bella Corset b7"c; NeBaou Corset SI. 00 5C do. Ladles' Hcm-atitched Handkercliiefs, 2-inch hem, all linen, 10c. A large lot of Hamburg Edging and Inserting received from auction. I have now received from the l:eet factories a complete sto-k of Ladies, Misses' and Children's snoes, wmcn win oe sow tor smau proats. IVt. McLAUGrHLIN, 27 Public Square, Two Doom from Deaderlck Street. Bt:p21 3m4thp oclO GREAT DRESS GOODS SALE BARGAINS UNHEARD OF -Tolin G-ilgari &; Co., Removed to 113 Cliurcli St., Will offer tlila week EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS IN Black Iress Goods Of the best and most popular makes. BLACK ALPACAS Finished alike on both sides. Unequalled for brilliancy of lustre and beauty of finish. 1,000 Yds. Best Black Sttks, From l to $3 per yaid; much under valnc. A lot of new Drets Uuodg at 2n, 22X and 25 cents, jusi received. BAEGiraa tnrnEAfiD of before will BE GIVEN THIS WEEK. Tolin Griig-an Sc Co., 113 CHURCH STREET., SOUTHERN PALACE. fclS tf novO til deel ON THE BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON, DINNER AND t-UPIR TABLE. LEA & PEBRINS't Worcestershire Sauce Is indespcns&ble. JOHN DUHCA1T8 80NB, Hew Yorlt, Agents for the United States. OC39 oo.il y 4thp Mother, Hlotjiers, Hlotheni. DONT fail to procure Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup for all diseases Incident to tlio period ot cctlunRin children. It relieves the child from Ealq, cures wind colic, regulates the bowels, and y giving relief and health to the child, gives rest iu uie uiuiuLT. jx sure aim uiu lur "MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP." For sale by all drncglsts. jc25 wesasu 6m 4thp PAINT Readv mixed for use. Anv one con nnniv It. Bean. tiful and dnraMe. Also Painters', Artists and wax nower materials ot every kind. YOUR Window-Glass. Oils. Varnish. Brushes. Sash. Doors, Blinds, you will get cheap If yon buy at 15 rturui street, rissuviuc, rcun. tnAO. n. GAUTHIEK'S. au3 sutnthsaly thp PRESS GOODS 1 Dress Gooods! Greatest Bargain Ever Offend is New and sryiiiu DBEis GOODS A T TRADE PALACE SPECIAL attention of the ladles fs called to the Ortolan Suiting Cloths, following shades: Navy Blue, Brouze Nile, Plum, etc.. at . 25 cents per yard. Fine French Cashmeres, hew shades; at 60 era's per yard. New Shades Diagonals at sn cents per yard. New shades fine Silk Valeures at 85 cents, worth $l.so. On to-morrow I will offer 200 nieces of the verv latest styles in Scyrian Suiting Cloths at cents per yarn. LADIES) CALL AND BEE THESE GOODS, Fine Silk Black Alpacas at C cents trcr vard. Tremendous bargains in Shawls, Striped Otto man Extraordinary bargains in Waterproofs for wrap- piuga. TRADE PALACE 14 PUBLIC SQUARE. sepl-t eodtf nov9 SSTChapped hands, face, rough skin, pimples, ringworms, salt-rhemn and other cutaneous affections cored,, and the skin made soft and smooth by rising the Jrmiper Tar Soap, made by Caswell, Hazard & Co., New York. ap2tnfrily "ST Black Alpacas cheapest at flogan Jros. novJ) 2t suwe "viri,700 yards dress goods at 25 cents at Hogan B,ros, novll at suwe TJjargest 8tock f fianaola and cheap. est at Hogan Bros, novl) at suwe STThere it no excuse for complaining of hard times if you buy your goods at Hogan Bros, nbv9 St suwo STTable linens, best and cheapest, at Hogan Bros. nov9 2t suwe HOUSE H U NT IN C TO N,. CLOT HI E R IB RZCX1VIKQ MEN'S DRESS AND BUSINESS SUITS. Youth's ftomeiiade afidf Business dt;':. B oy s' D r ess a nd S c h bo I Suits , Children's Suits, Three to Ten Years. : In style and workiiiansliip our stock will be found unequalled. ITO3ffTHSfTOBr'S, 3 NORTH CHERRY STREET, OPPOB1TE MAXWELL HOUSE mar83 1y eori 4thp . BLAKE'S MAMMOTH STORE, 1 33 CHURCH STREET, BOOTS AND SHOES FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR. OUR stork is now complete and full of a choice selection of Ladies', Misses' and Children's fine Boots and Shoes, all new, durable and warranted good, and will be sold cheaper than ever. Atlractr J zooda in Ladles' and Misses' Side-Lace and Button, Kid. Pebble Goat and Morocco Shoes. Children Shoes fn endless variety. A full line of Gents' and Youths' Sewed and Pegged Boots and Shoes at 2 great sacrifice. A large stock of Hosiery, Gloves and Notions. Winter Underwear, Table Linen, Towels, Napkins and Sheetings at cost price. Give ns a call. Trial fa the only trne test. Shoes made to order. Rlalte'rs Mammoth Store, ocii 3m snwefri 4ihp 133 Church Street. STINE & BIRMINGHAM, WHOLESALE DEALEKS IN STAPLE AJn FADTCTSr GROCERIES - Foreign and Domestic Wines and JUqnorSj Cigars and Tobacco, . ' .. JJTD aXKZBIL AeXHTQ VOR p Kellers Island Wine Company, Warner's Wine of life and English Gin, i; And Morgan's Celebrated Century Soap and Sapolio. SO. 32 PUBLIC SQUARE, Corner CEDAR ST., NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE. G GOOD SHIRTS FOR $9.00. Vjy V 6 GOOD SHIRTS FOR $13.00 HATS, CAPS AJTD GENTS' FD2- NIBBING GOODS. No Charge for BENSON'S IXIVUSTJRATED. Call and get a Copy. No. 23 CHERRY STREET, NAHTIIXE, TENN. feS cod ly ttb X" A. B. Tavel. Wm. E. Eabtxax. R. H. Ho will. TAYEL, EASTMAJT fc HOWELL, Publishers, Stationers, Steam Printers- , AND MANUFACTURERS OF BLANK eOOKlS, Are constantly receiving- supplies of Envelopes, Writing and line Wrapping Paper of every description, Invoice and Letter Boois, Gold and Steel Fens, Fluids, etc., all of which thej arc selling at the LOWEST PRICES. NO. 48 UNION STREET. R. P. JENKINS & CO., IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN DRUGS, DYE-STUFFS, OILS, PAINTS, COLORS, WINDOW-GLASS, Glassware, Cigars, Tolaccorf Fancy Goods,' rcrfnmery. Toilet Articles, Teal Liquors Forcipn and Domestic Garden SouIf, etc Their stock i alwaje complete, at prices to defy compi'titioD, and they solicit a call from all iraons wanting anything in their line. No. 30 North Market Street (opposite (Tnion Street), NASHYILMS, TENN. Proprietors of Jenkins Celebrated den 4thp eod ly J. B. ROMANS, MANUFACTURER or STEAM ENGINES, SHAFTING AND PULLEYS And Machinery oi all kinds, NO. 94 SOUTH CHERRY STREET, NASHVILLE, TENN. PARTICULAR anil prompt attention given to all kinds of jobbing work, and where tha bill exceed the amonnt of $50, tlie work shall be done at Cincinnati prices. Foil linea of patterns alwars on hand, and two pattern makers constantly employed. Mill machinery and pulleys a apeclalty. marl6 eod ly 4thp , : JOHN W. HILL. MANUFACTURERS' JOHN W. HILL & WHOLESALE Wall Papers, Window Shades, Window Oornices, JUVMBREQUINS, G1XT AND RO'SjSWOOD FRAMES, ETC., 22 SOUTH COLLEGE STREET, BETWEEN CHTO0H AND BROAD, daasaatothly ' HA8IIVILLB, TBKM. HUGH DOUQXjAS A CO., JOBBKKM OF DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS t53 Public Square, HAVE NOW IN STOKE - A Xaarge and well assorted FAIA STOCK, To which they invite tho pcptl eodlm tstp A. G. ADAMS. B. Q. THRONE. W. P. ADAMS, THRONE & CO., MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN BOOTS T SH O, E S 9. 48 PUBLIC SQUARE, NASHVILLE, TENHE8SEBV Fall Stock Large and Complete. Orders Ia3 eod Istp ly R. L. WEAKLEY; Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors, Flour, Bacon, Lard, Eta. NO. 6 NORTH COLLEGE 8TREET, Nashville. EXTRACT BBOOMTOP, Nashttlle, Tzn., August 'Ji, 1373: aLE- riAT I. Dobtch: Deae Sn: It is well known in this community that I bzve been a great sufferer for the last ten years, with Kidney and Bla der Disease, and in the last; four years have Buffered beyond description. Some eight months ago I was induced to' try your Eslruct of Broomtop. I am glad to say that it has relieved ine of ttat distressing disease. I would advise all who are thus afflicted, to give it a fair trial, fully believing that it will give them relief. I am glad that you have published ia formula to' the world, so that all may know what they ore taking. God grant that all may be relieved who have suffered as I have. Your friend, W. C. Xukneb. jal lstp eodly au23 IN OBEAT VA&HTTT TOB mmm O Capitol SMrtq for $16. IO Capitol Shirts for $20. ORDEBS TAKEN TOB THS CAPITOL SHIRT. Stomach Bitters. OSCAB P. HILL. SOUTHER!?, DEPOT. CO., Proprietors, "AND BETAJL attention ot the trade. KBTLANU. J. R. MASON for 1873, Carefully Filled. 1MK THHUMK t CO. TERMS CASH. Hardware Merchant Broad Street.. AfVlVXVIl JUAW V, AgOU IS, Nashville, Term. -s-isxnms-iu & U 1,111 v a . ..

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