Nashville Union and American from Nashville, Tennessee on January 21, 1868 · Page 2
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Nashville Union and American from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 2

Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1868
Page 2
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.IONJ5H, HAYS t CO. Tcrtnt r Ntilixrrlpllon. ilr. nor Tear 10.00 tliiir. per tnntb 1." Daily, par week Trl-ft oekly. I'r rear ."-HI!" 25 WW 3.00 Payment Invariably in advance, and tha paper isoentiRurd when the tima paid for expires. Voluntary communications, containing inter-estfagiHiI-ortantnews. solicited from any quarter New letters from tho various counties of the ' late especially desired. TCESOAT. JAXCART 21, ISOS. Larccst Circulation 4n City and State ri KT5l , OF TIU3 rA-"V. No more roIi! will be drawn from the Treasury until March. S. N.Pike's fortune iaeAthnateil nt eight or nine millions. " Magnolia whiaky " helped do lhi.. .There jsfgreat destitution prevailing in Mempfiis, and hundred of people are out of employment. It ia rcnorled that the House Committee on Appropriations will report in favor of paying the purchase money mr Aiasua. The Memphis Post hnahoiftted the names of Grant for President, and Lrownlow for ice President. Rev. A. B. Miller, pastor of the Find. Baptist Church of bhellty county, lias re signed hia charge, and intends returning to Kentucky. The tiraa for the meeting of the Shelby County Conservative Convention haa been postponed until February 14. A delegation from Ohio is in Washington tireinc the claims of Cincinnati as the place for holding the National Democratic Convention. .Schuyler Colfar has published a letter positively declining to become a candidate for Governor of Indiana. This leaves the .track to'GovcrnorlJaker clear. The New York Herald? 'Washington Kitecial wivs the defeat of the Supreme Court bill iVi the Senate, appears to be a foregone conclusion. An order is looked for directing the tax oollectors in Georgia to proceed with the collection of the State taxes. Nine-tenths of said taxes have been paid. The House Foreign Affairs Committee will report about Thursday, such a bill concerning the rights of naturalized citizens abroad as will cive entire satisfaction to naturalized citizens of the United States. An old woman named Fagin hired a bed at a New York loilcintr house the other night, and in the morning was found dead with a bottle of wlnskv unilcr her pillow, She died "happy." " Bishop Hopkins is succeeded as Pre- mdinc Bishop by Bishop Smith, of Ken tucky. Bishops Hopkins, Smith anil Mc- 11 vane were consecrated at the came service jn 1832,- but in the order just named. John Mitchell protests against the inter cession of tho President in favor ol the condemned Fenians, on the ground that it would be an acknowledgement of the right of the British government to punish. Judge Austin Miller, of Bolivar. Tenn., died on the l'Mi inst., at his plantation near Austin, tunica county. Alios, ilia IkmIv was brnuirht lo Bolivar for inter- ineul. In the United States District Court, at Memphis, on the 10th inst,, thirty treason, cases were dismisped from the docket by the District Attorney. Among them were those against Gen. Sterling Price, Gen. Rnckcr and Gen. M. Jefi". Thompson. Senator Wilson has letters from Radical sources claiming that that party will carry Louisiana nnd Texas by large majorities. Wilson thinks they are certain of controlling all the Southern States, except Virginia and Arkansas. . . John HBray, in the act of protecting a girl who was being assaulted by Win. S. Tteed, in Marblehead, Mass., on the lGlh inst., struck the latter on the head with a hatchet, inflicting a wound which may prove fatal. It seems that An the occasion of Bntler'a recent visit to Richmond he was the recipient of. a hostile challenge from Colonel White", a iiadical member of the Reconstruction Convention. The affair is still lending. A letter from Havana gives a fearful account of the ravages of cholera. There had been as many as three hundred cases a day, nearly half of which proved fatal. On the 10th inst. there were fifly.two oaies and twenty-one deaths. A Florida committee petitioned General Meade to postpone the Florida Convention for thirty days lo correct registration frauds, but after telegraphing Gen. Grant relative thereto, Meade decided not to order its postponement. Wm. Granlis was arrested in Chicago on the ITth inft.. on a requisition from the Governor of Michigan, for the murder of his sister at Detroit. She encouraged the addresses of a man who was distasteful lo her brother, and he poisoned her to prevent the marriage. Miss Tobey, who has been giving Bkating exhibitions at St. Louis the past week, was presented Saturday night with a beautiful gold medal, valued at S100, by the officers of the Rink Association andafew personal friends, as a token of their appreciaiion of her skill and grace as a skatisu A circular has been issued from Gen. Meade's headqunrtcrs, explaining the general orders validating the Alabama ordinance to stay the collection or debts, to mean that there is to be no stay of the proceedings in the judgments in favor of the mechanics and laborers since July 21 1SG5. Mr. Bontwell, of Massachusetts, in the course of his remarks in the House of Representatives on Friday, said that he regretted the failure of the impeachment question last month. He considered it probable that President Johnson would be nominated by the Democratic party for re election, ami in that event he would be a formidable antagonist to the Republicans. Property to the value of $S0O,000 has lecn destroy ed by fire in Chicago since January 1. The lat contlagration was that which broke out on Thursday night, at 197 'Lake street, nnd consuming the building and doing great destruction to the adjoining structures, from No. 193 to 199. The loss, which exceeds $200,000, is in great part covered by insurance. The extreme cold weather of last week has formed an ice bridge below the Falls of Niagara, and hundreds of visitors arc crossing. The ice is of great thickness and eolidlty, and bids fair to remain for some time. Visitors now have an opportunity to walk safely over the madly raging rur-renUbeneath, and at the same time get a line view of the Falls. Isaac Koifcr, the young pedestrian, who undertook tbejalmost unaccoinplishable task of walking one hundred consecutive bourn without rest or sleep, on a wager of six hundred dollars, at Pittsburg, after walking seventy-right honrn and forty-eight minutes, was compelled to succumb to the tfrain'iipon his uvertaxed'.eystem at eleven o'clock Friday night, at which hour he fell to the floor intensihte. He was immediately placed under charge of some physicians and restored to consciousness. Keifer is but nineteen years of age, and had Imt little or no training for the task. On the night of the 7th instant, a negro woman named Fanny Morgan was arrested at Grenada, Miss., under the charge of murdering her two infant children, aged respectively five and teven years, by stabbing them with a knife. One was stabbed through the heart, and the other the knife passed through the neck and down through 3t!e breast, indicting a fearful wolind, laying the whole body open. An inquest was held, and the woman arrested. She confessed the crime and went ami showed the jury where the knife was hid under the corner of a fence. Her reason for committing this bloody and unnatural act in . said to be that ehe was engaged to be married to a colored man, who refused to take her unlew she rid herself of the children. The woman waa taken by the military and delivered, over to the-oivil authorities, and lodged" n jail at tffeevllle. Her paramour Las net yet been arrested they are after him. Tho OhioRadical Congressmen are much exercised over the report that the Legialajj tnrc of that Slate willJre-district it 66 aa to secure a fair representation. Some of these. Radicals talk of riaraimj a bill in Congress (o prevent the change, but it is all talk. The House Committee on Retrench ments has finished its consideration of the report of the CommiESioncr of Internal Revenue, giving the reasons why the scheme known as the Gellyshurg Asyium for Invalid Soldiers was exempted -irom payment of special tax, and in the course ot the .present week Gen. VanWyck will make a rejvJrt, giving a history of the scheme, and concluding with a resolution requesting the Commissioner to revoke the permit so that taxes and license can becol-lected from said association the same as if no permit had ever been granted. ; J l; Strong efforts arc being made lo prevent the contraction of the power of the Freedmen's Bureau in Tennessee and Kentucky, as is designed in a circular letter of Maj. Gen. Howard, and -approved by General Grant, Secretary of War ad interim, it is represented lo the Department that a ne- eeiwilv exists for retaining the officers of the Bureau in those Stales, instead of com milting its a f lairs to the administration of army ofbeers exclusively, ine Tennessee Congressional delegation have called on Secretary Stanton, having in view thesame obiect. and he will at once consider the subject. The Washington enrreipondent of the St. Louis Brpulticmi says in his letter of the 17th instant : "1 lie absence ot an oi-ficial action by the President in relation to the reinstatement of Secretary Stanton, has left the so-called imbroglio without nnv new facts, or even speculations. It is le-irned lo-riieht. from the President him self, that he issued no order or proclama- lion, and that he does not propose to do anything of the kind. It may, therefore, be'advisedly and safely asserted that Mr. Stanton will continue to act in his full capacity as Secretary of War until his successor is nominated and conGrmed by the Senate. This is inevitably the result of the much talked of controversy." A Washington telegram of the 18th inst, says: There is no longer any doubt as to Grant's -views of the new reconstruction bill. Representative Orth. of Indiana, said to him last night, in the presence of a large company at the bpeakers reception, that the House would put the bill through riehl awav. Grant immediately replied that lie sincerely hoped not; that he saw no necessity for it, and he should be. very Borry to see it passed. A very nrominent Republican, in speaking of the new bill to-day, said that if it passed the House by a strong enough majority to show the sense of that body,here would perhaps be no necessity for its passage in theSenate. The inference from his language was that the real object ia introducing the measure was to stimulata the President in the exe culinn of the existing reconstruction laws, OUK REDUCED RATES. It affords us great pleasure to acknowl edge the general satisfaction with which tho announcement of a reduction in the subscription price of the Union and Dispatch is hailed by our patrons and the public We ran only reassure them that nor motto is " to live and let live." We design to economise expenses in every wav consistently with the interests of our generous patrons, so that we may be enabled to present the largest and best selection -f reading matter. Wo shall continue, as heretofore, in all our editions, to present a larger amount of news, political, 'commercial and miscellaneous reading than any other journal ever published in Middlo Tennessee. Tho reduced price, by no means, implies an inferior article. On the contrary, we nro perfecting arrangements by which we will be able to present a stilimorfe acceptable paper tOjOtfri readers. We repeat tho terms or the Union and Dispatch as follows: Daily, per annum " lur six months... ...S10 00 ... 5 00 .... 2 50 5 0(1 -.2 50 1 2Ti throe months Tri-Weekty, iter annum for ix months ' " three months-Single copies five cents. Ocn New Terms. The substantial appreciation on tho part of the reading public of our course in reducing the terms of subscription and sales of the Union and DispATcn, was gratifyingly manifest on Sunday. Our edition for that day was unusually large larger perhaps than any daily in tho city for the past twolvc months and it wentofflike hot cakes. Our regular subscriptions yesterday in tho city show a greater increase than any day for the past two years, and we are assured that the reading public is with us in this movement of economy and retrenchment. The New York Tribune is absolutely ferocious. Greeley is making up far nil his trespasses ngainst Jacobins law and gospel. His "universal nmnesty" and "Davis bail-bond," and other sympathetic crochets are being atoned for. He says, " the next card may be impeach. mont" " If the President makes himself an ' impediment," ho must be swept away" and thus he raves, after his pe culiar manner, through ono and a half of his broad columns. He is vaulting to the forofront of the revolutionary ranks. He sees the dangerous position the Radicals occupy, nnd knows they cannot retreat. His only hope is to go with them, or split with them. He chooses the for-, mer. He is like tho rest of them will " pour the sweet milk of concord into hell," and pitcb the country in after it, to carry their point, and retain power. Tt is stated that Grant is exerting his influence ngainst the last revolutionary measures oi Congress. Why does he not repel with patriotic indignation the atrocious proposition to make him dicta tor, as Washington did ? Caisar thrice refused the crown, before he banished libertv from Rome. Washington was nover approached upon the subject but once. An Excluded Mbmber. A negro girl wus expelled from a church in Louisville a week or two ago. She afterwnrda ap pared and took her sent in tho "amen oornor," and was summarily ejected She sued the ejectors for damages, and brought a witnesswho jmve the following luminous testimony ; "I war standine rite'croiw from de church. and saw sister Breckinredge thrown out ob de church, and if it hadn tbisen lorue iron railin' ehe would ab fell dofln and broke her neck, I was once a member ob dat church, and waa 'nallxd ktse I said de preacher was wrong in preaching dat when Christ war eight yearsold he war practicing law in de San Hibian Ilands." u1. t " JroBE John A. Rogers, of Weekley oounty, was ;laotod on the 11th inst Judge of tho sixteenth judicial circuit over Jude Samson, of Dyer, and Smith Parks, of Gibson. The Memphis Aca lantht sayaj " Judge Rogers ia a gentleman of high legal attainments, courteous acdigenial; in manners, and a linn sap- porter of Emerson Ethcridgc" SEARCHING JFOR MONEY TOWER J irficvi.TiEs GetC Mca'de teems to' h: ivc .a lively ""iff i- avitrr) which timefin" bis search forTunds to pay the expenses of the Georgia Rc construction Convention and tho per diem of its members. He deposed Gov. Jenkins beennso that gentleman .would not issue a warrant upon the State Treasurer 1010,000, for. which there was no authority in any law of the State or the United States. And he Tcmoved the Treasurer, because that officer would not violate his oath and, Jurnish the money upon his11 requisition, ne sent officers of the army to take charge of the Governor's office and treasury, who would administer these offices according to Meade's direction. But it seems they did not secure the money they expected to find. The Macon Journal and Messenger of the 18th inst saysi . "We learn from. a, gentleman who came over from Milledgeville last night, that a party of citizens assembled at-the .xecu- tive Mansion the night before and called out Governor Jenkins, who addressed them in a manner highly creditable to himself. "He told them that the funds of the State had been removed to New York, and he should light them before the Supreme Court of the United . States, and do so out of no despite whatever to the powers that sought to control them. "His speech in every respect parlook of the calm, digmhed, and high-toned Chris tian character of the man. "The books of Treasurer Jones had disappeared and gone to parts unknown. "The 'so-called' Treasurer demanded of the Express Agent ail packages in his care for Jones, which demand was refused. "The same demand was made of the Postmasler, and also refused. MEJIPMIJTJ irDOEsrA' OlfoXTEMPr. The Judges in Memphis must regard themselves as a very superior sort of people, not to be looked at or talked about except in the most obsequious manner. Judge Hunter, of the Criminal Court, has issued so many attachments against the writers of the Memphis Avalanche for contempt, that they say in their issue of the ISth inst they had been arrested twice within the previous three days for contempt, which makes some eight or ten times they have been arrested since this farce commenced, Judge Leonard, of the County Court of Shelby county, seems to have caught the infection; for on the 17th inst., ho or dered an attachment to be issued against John Somervillc nnd Mr. J. J. Dubois, for contempt of court. This contempt. case grew out of an incident whioh is, re lated by the Avalanche of tho 18th inst, as follows Yesterday morning a difficulty occurred in the hall opposite the office of Judge Leoi.ard, between him and John Homer ville, in which his Honor was incontinently knocked down by the young disciple of Blnclrstone. It appears that Mr. Somer ville, accompanied by Julius Dubois, waited unon Leonard, who is acting as Probate Judge, on some business of an administrative nature, which was not disposed of, After Leonard lefl his office, he was approached by Somerville, who asked of him some explanation of remarks derogatory to htm. winch he had been told that Leonard had previously made. He said that he had no recollection oi ma&ing me rt-mjirta ; but if he did make them he would reiterate them, and did so, when Mr. Somerville knocked him down. While arising from this unjudicial position, he endeavored to draw a pistol, and was again knocked down. He finally managed to get to his feet, pistol in hand, but was prevented irom using if, if such was his intention, by the interfer ence of bystanders. Pistols were drawn on both sides, but the appearance of Sheriff Winters upon tho scene quieted matters, and the irate gentlemen went in different directions, and probably neither satisfied with the result ot the anair. These Memphis Judges will bring the courts into utter contempt, if their ridicu lous course be not curbed. In the days before the war had thrown to Iho sur face tho characters that now hold high carnival in the places of power, we had none of this upstart dignity. Tun Last Usuhpations. Tho latest phase of Jacobin violence in Congress upon the free institutions of America- the gagging of the Supremo Court, the degradation of the executive office to n fifth-rate clerkship, and tho making of Grant military dictator in ten States has startled the popular mind of tho North. The Jbllowing lending Republi can journals are open and decided in their denunciations of these measures': Tho Now York 'Evening Post, the Now York Times, the New York Commercial Advertiser, the Springfield (Mass.) lie publican, the Providence (It. L) Journal, the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, tho Cincinnati Commercial, and a number of other minor journals of that section. The day is rapidly approaching when the American people, regardless of party, will turn from Radicalism with loathing and abhorrence. a obon" "chance. A negro in the Arkansas Convention said the other day, "Give us the chance of eighteen hundred years like the white man, and we will show what we can do. Upon which tho Louisville Journal ob serves : "But the negroes have had the chance not only of eighteen hundred years, but all the years since Noah's flood. They have had that chance in their own country where God planted them. In Africa they have been unmolested by the white race, except so far as a few of their tribes upon thecoast have been able, after takinsf pris- oners from each other, lo find a market for them with white traders instead of putting them to death. that vaunting Artan- sas netrro point to Africa for exemplifica lions of what his race can do, not only in eighteen hundred years, hnt in a great many additional centuries." HIGII-HANDED IIOBBERY. From the Jackson (Tenn ; WhSf, Jan- IS We understand that a very bold and successful robbery was perpetrated in the villace of Gadsden, in this county, ou Mnnd.iv niirlit last. Three men. partially disguised, knocked at the counling-room of Matthews & Hunt, after their clerk, a young Mr. isoyKin, naa retired, and he supposing it was some friend, unlocked the door and Ihe light- fineered pentrv entered, and in response to a polite request to be seated, drew revolvers d presented them at Boykin, and de- manded that he remain silent; they then deliberately and securely pinioned hte arms by ropes and covered him up in a bed. and then proceeded to break open the safe, which they succeeded in doing, and abstracted therefrom some $5200 in cash $1000 of which waB a special deposit in gold, belonging to onr old friend Maj. Ed. Matthews. They then decamped, and left young Boykin bound, and no trace of identity of the robbers thus far has been found. No doubt they are more of the "Memphis professionals" on "moral excursions," who sometimes get picked up Tne statistics of the Orthodox Congregational Cbnrch in tbia country are nub lished in the January number of the Cm-grthativnal Quttrterly. The whole number of churches in the United States is 2325, or forty-aeren more than last year. The whole membership is 278,362, nearly 10,000 more than Isit year. AMERICAN JACORI.M.SM. The uaurpeni iand revolutionist in Congrbss are often called Jacobins by th presa Tho term Jacobimls derived frow the name of a club in France, Tvhich was organized during the French Revolution, composed of the most extreme and bloody-minded men of that era. They first proposed to be the "society of the frTeridi'of tho "constitution. Thp mem-- bera were men of ability, and soon numbered amon them the members of the Legislative .Assembly, and then becaraej for a season, the ruling" political power of France. This club took possession of the legislation of the country, and no measure was introduced or law enacted which was not previously, discussed in the Jacobin clab, and received its sanc tion. It was a secret organization, and ruled France with a rod of iron. It finfillv dissolved the Assembly of the people, and established a di rectory which disposed of the lives and liberties of the people at will. It inaugurated the "reign of terror" discarded the religion of God, and set iip a strumpet as the goddess of liberty, an object of adoration and worship. It threw off its friendship for tho constitu tion, and set up the standard of "liborty and equality." It dethroned and be headed the king and queen, and, under the lead of Robcspiere, Danten, Marat, and others like them, swept away 1 rench liberty and deluged the land in the blood of nobles and subjects alike. Whoever was not a Jacobin was a fit subject for the guillotine, and hundres and thou sands of lives paid the forfeit of opposi linn to Jacobinism. The stre-jts of TnrU run red With the blOOU OI tne friends of France, that the tastes of these human monsters might be satiated,, and the spirit of hate, passion and vengeance gratified. It is a grave charge to assert that mem bersoAhe American Congress are justly to be compared with such nn organiza tion. But it is not made without reason Tho French Jacobins had greater reason for their organization than the last and present Congress have had for their ex trnnrdinarv usurpations, ihe Radical j L caucuses and the Reconstruction Com mittae dictato to ConEreM just as the club dictated to France. That committee exerts as much authority, practically, over the nffuirs of tho Union as the direc lory itid over those of France. No such butcher as Robespiere or Marat has yet put his faculties into use by putting patriots to death; but the spirit and principles of the two organizations are the same. The means used are different, but. the aim to abolish tho constitution, to destroy public liberty, and to concentrate the power of the country in the hands of usurpers, and to subject the people to. Congressional decrees, embodying the' very easonce of despotism, i3 tho same that shocked the world nnd subjected France to the lf reign of terror" under Jacobin rule. Those who have read Frenoh history will see the parallel and .similitude, nnd will recognize the justice of the appellation of Jacobin to the extreme Radicals of our own country. The day may be near at hand, too, when radical ferocity may inaugurate scenes of blood in this country similar to those which cursed France arid filled the world witluhorror, The Law- Settles it. Tho law of August fth( 1789,-crcatiug and establish ing the department of war, and authorizing the appointment .thereover of a "principnl officer" (the Secretary, of War) by the President, describes his powers nnd duties as follows : " Who shall perform and execute such duties as shall, from lime io time, be en joined on or entrusted to him by the Presi dent or Ihe United atates, agreeauiy to tne constitution," etc., etc.; the 'clause ending thus: "And furthermore, that the said principal officer shall conduct the business of Said department in such manner as the President of the United States shall, fftm time to time, order or instruct," etc. This law has not yet been repealed, and is still in full force. It settles the fact that Stanton can do no business except that which is enjoined on or entrusted to him by the President, and can transact no business in any manner, except as the President shall, from time to time, order or instruct. If he waits for orders or instructions from the President, his official business will be something of a drag, and if he acts outside of such instructions or orders, his acts will be void. That is the whole case. THE WAY TO CHECK THEM. In an article reviewing the deplorable political and financial condition of the country, Ihe New York Herald concludes as follows : Under such a fearful state of things the national finances must remain disorganized, taxation oppressive and the public credit shaken. Business of all kinds must feel the paralyzing effect. Capital will take alarm and enterprise will cease. Tn fact, the prospect before us is truly alarming if the Radical party in power continue their destructive course and the people do not rise up as one man in their might to check this tide of Jacobinism. Unhappily, these Radicals will be in power for some time to come, as ihey boast of being, to defy public opinion, and they may do a vast deal of evil before another general I election takes place. To hold them in I check, then, the people everywhere should J rise and denounce their conduct. In all i the cities and towns yes, even in every little village there shnnld be public meet inga for this purpose. The country is in n terrible crisis, and the universal voice of the nation should be raised to save the constitution and government from the flacrilegions hands that now threaten to destroy both. The Roeeerv at Jackson. Tenh. Our readers will remember that about six weeks since we chronicled the robbery of five thousand dollars at Jackson, Tenn., by the blowing open of a safe belonging to the Southern Express Company. It will be remembered, also, that John Reagan and James Creighton were arrested here on the charge. After undergoing a preliminary examination before a Justice of the Peace, they were placed under bonds of five thou sand dollare each. Ou ednesdar the grand jury of Madison county, after carefully weighing the evidence in the case, found a true bill, and ordered the recommittal of ihe accused. This done, it was ascertained that Reagan had made his exit for parts unknown, and consequently forfeiture wan taken on his bonds. The Judge of that judicial district has authorized the issuance of an execution on the bond. Creighton, in default of ten thousand dollars bail, is now in "dnrance vile." Mem-phi Atalandie, Jan. IS. The deaths in New York city during 1SC7 numbered 23,159, a decrease of 30?6 from tbepreyious year. Thebirths were, in round numbers, 30,000, and the marriages 7613. Decrease last yoir- in general mortality from previous year, five in one thousand ; and in infectious diseases, about fiva per cent, of the whole population. THE STASTTOX CASE-A CHAIXEXflE 3 gO OK AST. fa Tim" ATajoSai Infelliaenceri renro- dueesif8 statement?? the pledges in rc lation'to tno occupancy gi mc nar oinco, raado by Gen. Grant to the President, which wo published on tho 18th, and dds; - , ; i . "The above statement of facia waa' made bv us deliberately, carefully, and ail vised: v. Ve'repeafand reiterate-it in the'.most'em- phatic manner, ne knew it to be,true in all its lerujIA - and oreantu, nrtli t cAauenge Ucneral Urani to aeny it in a single par- iiadar." In this connection we subjoin the re port of an interviewranted by the Presi dent to the correspondent of the New York World, to which our telegraphic dispatches referred a few days ago. This report, we observe, has been republished in Washington, and cannot have escaped Gen. Grant's observation. Being admitted to an audience with the President,. the correspondent says : In response to the inquiry whether nn understanding was had between the President and General Grant previous to the late action of the Senate, Mr. Johnson said : "Gen. Grant, with Gen. Sherman, was here at the While House on Saturday, when the old understanding was reiterated, that lie should cither resign his office as Secretary of War, and surrender it to me in lime to anticipate the Senate's action, or announce his intention to retain the office until the right of the Senate to reinstate Mr. Stanton could be put to the proof. On Sunday it was snegested by Senator Rev- erdv Johnson, with the concurrence of Senator John Sherman, and the understood concurrence of a number of Radical mem bers of both Houses, that if ex-Governor Cox, of Ohio, should be nominated by me forthwith as Secretary ot war, the majority in Congress would be willing to let Mr. Stanlon'a grievance go by the board. I listened tv these suszestions without as senting to them. On Monday I had expected to receive another call from Gen Grant., Gen. Sherman called, but General Grant did not. The latter was here at the reception in the evening. He made no re ference to the action of the Senate in respect to the Secretaryship of the War De partment, of which I myself had not been apprised. It was not until about 11 A. St., Tuesday, that I received the note from Gen. Grant, which has been published, ad vising me that his functions as Secretary of War had ceased." I asked the President whether Mr. Stan ton was or would be recognized by him fthe President) as Secretary of War, in consequence of Monday's resolution by the Senate. Mr. Johnson firmly replied: "No. The Senate," said he, " has passed a resolution, in which it says it 'does not concur' in Mr. Stanton's suspension; but this does not reinstate Mr. Stanton, according lo the law. Tho office of Secretary of War is liable to be reduced to a mere clerkship, He can issue no binding orders except by the direction or with the concurrence of the President, and aa Mr. Stanton will not receive instructions from the Executive, it is apparent that hia asnmption of a chair in the War Department amounts to that nnd nothing more. I now ventured to assume that the President would probably see fit to make a new nomination for Secretary of War within a fihnrt neriod. " At the proper time," said the President, " that will be done. He anticipated, however, that the parties to the nregent difficulty, and particularly Mr. Stanton's intimate friends, wonldsee their way to that gentleman's ultimate re tirement. The President observed, in the course of the brief conversation of which this is the substance, that he had been all along conscious of acting in this matter with strict regard to what he honestly believes to be a constitutional principle. MISSISSIPPI. Platform of the- White Party, Adopted 1r Convention at Jncfeson, Janrmry itr, 1808. Whereas, The people of the ten seceding States, throneh their constitutional con ventions, have declared their ordinances of secession to be null and void ; And whereas, The constitutional conventions of said States recognized the abolition of slavery aa previously declared by the Federal government conceded to freed -men to the protection of life, liberty, and property, common to citizens and conformed their organic law in all respects to the constitution of the United States; And whereas, Said States have elected Representatives and chosen Senators in Concress, in accordance with the laws of the United Stales, who have presented their lawful credentials to Congress only to be denied their constitutional rights of representation in that body; And whereas. The Republican majority now controlling the legislative power of Congress, have established a military despotism oyer ten Stales of the Union, in violation of the federal constitution, in defiance of the Executive and Judicial Departments of the government, threatening the Executive with impeachment, and the Supreme Court with an obrogation of its constitutional powers, and showing a bold and persistent design to maintain their partizan power by the entire overthrow of consuiunonai uiwnjr , And whereas The popular struggle upon these great questions has resulted in a union of all conservative men, without regard to former party ties, and in the establishment of a powerful and successful opposition to this hateful despotism under the lead of the national Democratic party, whose principles and policy on these questions are in strict accordance with the political views of this convention ; therefore, Resolved, That we hereby adopt the name of and the principles for which the said Democratic party are now contending, and that we will do battle under that banner until the Union is restored to a constitutional basis, and all the States are recognized as equal? in the great confederation of American sovereignties. Resolved, That the military bills of Congress for the reconstruction of the so called Rebel State-", are unconstitutional and oppressive in all their particulars, andshould be re.?sted by the unanimous voice "of the people at the ballot-box. Resolved, That for the purpose of accomplishing this result, the people of Mississippi are hereby recopraended to organize a Central Democratic Association, with similar associations in every county, and in all the principal cilies and towns in Ihe State, and to this end, thi3 convention will appoint a central committee of niue, resident at the capital of the Slate, wjth power to complete this party organisation in all respects. ... , Resolved, That the nefarious design of the Republican party in Congress to place the white man of the Southern States nn. der the governmental control of their late slaves, and degrade the Caucasian race as the inferiors of the African negro, is a crime against the civilization of the age which needs only to be mentioned to be scorned by all intelligent minds, and we, thereforecall upon the people of Mississippi to vindicate alike the superiority of their race oyer the negro, and their political power to maintain constitutional liberty. A Prediction. The New York Qm-mereial (Republican), speaking of the revolutionary legislation of the Radical Con gress, predicts that "As snre as day succeeds to night, tins aggressive, vindictive party legislation will, like an overcharged petard, 'hoist the engineers.' For every bad act like this, impairing the independence of the judiciary, Congress makes 'handwriting' on more than one 'wall,' the reading of which will make the knees of modern Belshazzars 'tremble.'" FOB REST, THE DESIRABLE PROPERTY ON THE' cornsr of. Broad and iMcLemore streets, known as the residence of the lite Judge Man ex. wIaNDERBOK, JOnNSON-fciSJnTH, dec31w Real EsUto Acenta LATEST DELEGBAMSs m t as M MIDNIGHT DISPATCHES. 1 , iLi H- E 1 CONGKESSIOXAI. ritOI'EKIHXWS. Rcnnto. Wasiiikgtox. Jan. 20. Among the me morials 'presented was ono from the -City Council Hind Chamber of Commerce of Xew.Orleans.relative.bxthe lands ngthe Opalonsas, Orleans and Great est- ern road. The Secretary of the Treasury was called on lor the number oi vessels purcuxsru dnringthe war'and theircost.' - - Considerable timewas devoted lo Consu lar affairs. The Senate refused to recede from the cotton tax. Mr. Wade appointed Messrs. Sherman, Conklin and Morrill a committee for conlcrence. The Senate refused to recede from tho amendment to anti-contraction bill. A committee of conference was appointed. The consideration of the case of benaior Thomas from Maryland, was resumed, but without taking action the Senate went into executive session and adjourned. House of Representatives. Anions the bills introduced was one to compel steamboats to carry the newly invented fire extinguisher; an amendment to the bankrupt law ; to pay officers, musicians and soldiers for horses lost during the war. and several regarding immunities of American citizens abroad. The consideration of the reconstruction bill was resumed. Mr. Butlers amend ment for vacatinc offices and alio wine the conventions to fill them failed, and without reaching a vote the House adjourned. Report or Gen. Scawell, etc. Gen. Grant has gone to Richmond. Gen. Seawell, who traveled from Hatly Springs to Hew Orleans, thence to Vicks-burg via Baton Rouge, reports to the Freedmen's Bureau the unsettled state of affairs. There is no telling what the result may be. Great destitution exists, but no starvation. The planters are without means, and comparatively few plantations are being worked this year, with comparatively more attention to the cereals. Few contracts have, as yet, been made with the freedmen, and there are no organized plan ou the part of planters governing the freedmen's W3ges. A limited amount of rations will be required in the river country of Louisiana, Mississippi and Arkansas, yet there is little cause for apprehension." In a word, the General repottsmany-bureau agents, and the citizens as worth-. Ies3. He suggests in a card the selection ' of Alfred Kent, as postmaster at Gonzales, Texas; Wm. Heflener, postmaster at Shreveport, Louisiana, and nominates Albert Griddley as general appraiser of merchandise for the South. Thd Secretary of the Treasury sent a communication to the Senate regarding-cotton claims. It appears that the Court t of Claims denied an appeal tbthe Supreme Court, and that tho Secretary, after ascertain as nearly as possible the amount due ' on the judgment of the Court of Claims,-paid them. The Chief Justice was not on the bench to-day on account of sickness, causing ranch disappointment and delaying the McCardle, decisions. Consul Heass reports to the State Department, December20, the general starvation in and around Tunis. A few days be-' fore nineteen persons died in one day in. Tnuis. The greatest number in one day-was 142. The Christians, numbering ten, thousand, are very poor, and are aided by the Jews, who number twenty thousand. The trial of Surratt is set for the 24th of February. The House conference committee on the, cotton tax is composed of Messrs. Logans Mavnard and Brooks. Mr. Cary. from Cincinnati, during the discussion to-day, propounded the follow-; ing questions to his colleagues:. 1st. If Gen. Grant shall refuse or neelect to execute the provisions of this law or if in its execution, be shall act in an oppressive or cruel manner; to what tribunal wonld he be amenable for his malfeasance 2 2d. As by the terms of the bill tha President cannot interfere, can the General be tried by court martial ? Killed In n Prize riehl. ' St, Lodis, Jan. 20. A prize fighi yes- terday, on Bloody Island, between Dennis Reardon and Thomas McCann, resulted in the death of the latter. Reardon and six others have been arrested. Cable IllNpnlehes. LoinONr Jan. 20. Mr. Eancroft is negotiating a commercial loan with Prussia. The proprietors of the Dublin National are lo be prosecuted forseditiom publica tions. Active military preparations'in France impair pnblic confidence in peace. The new Tycoon of Japan will observe commercial treaties with foreigners. From Ilnvmin. , Havana, Jan. 20. Advices from Europe giving a decline in sugar, had no intlnencd here. Number twelve duties 7Jc. Exchange on London 11312JC New York currency, long sight, 20i27c short sight, 25c. Gold, long sight, 1c premium ; short sight, 2h& premium. Eesponsible offices in-Jamaica are henceforth to be filled by appointment from England. Tho United States steamer Minnesota is engaged in sounding for the cable to connect with tho line to New York. The ship Coronet was lost at llarehnsh. A diver had commenced operations a't St. Thomas in search of the specie lost on the steamer Rhine. ) KVKOFK. The Arrest or Oeorge rrnncNTrnln No Proor or HI Complicity Willi Fon I mi Movements Resume or thr Fen Inn Slluntlon Maximlllan'H Re-tnnln Arrive nFVIennn TlieFuiiernl OliseqnieH. ConK, Jan. 19. A strict search of the person and baggage of George Francis Train disclosed no proof of complicity with Fenian movements, or justifying his arrest by British police on snspician of being concerned in Fenian plottings. Train nsserts that lie came over tc Europe as special correspondent in Ireland for the New York World. He has formally protested, through the United States Consul, against his detention, and declares he was arrested upon no other ground of snspicion than the finding of an Irish paper in his trunk. Dublin, Jan. 19. The pol ice of Limerick have made seizure of guns and ammunition found in the shops of that city to put them out of the reach of Fenians. Dr. Waters, another editor of the Dub-lin Irishman, has been arrested, but the particular charge is not stated. It is supposed, however, to be complicity in Fenian movements, London, Jan. 18. Mike Marrall, who it is now claimed is positively known to be the person who fired the fuse of the Clerk-enwell explosion, has been arrested at Glasgow, and brought to London in irons. A man named Clancy has been arrested in this city, charged with firing upon the police. A Fe-man manifesto wa3 found this morning po3ted on the wall of the Mansion House, where it had been affixed despite the vigilance of the police, who have no clue to the perpetrator of this daring acf . The boldness and audacity of the Fenians in the face of the vigorous measures of repression which have been adopted excite much un easiness. Vienna, Jan. 19. Knltz has been appointed Austrian Minister of War. The remains of Maximilian arrived here last night by special train from Trieste, in charge of a military escort. Tho train was met upon its arrival by the Ans-trian officials, a larga body of troopf and a vast crowd of people, who had assembled to give expression to their respect for the dead, and their sympathy with the Jiving. The remains were formally received bv the Imperial family at the, palact. This evening tho funeral obsequies will be celebrated with & solemn procession and j requiem maea' The manifestations of i popubr.feeling.i3 general.anjntensfc. . The obscquiesof Maximilian were celen brated tHis evening'Withgreat'pomp, and the honored ' remains, were' consigned to their last resting place, TJie funeral pro- cession was formed in the following order. iyisvThe headtof the linieffras occupied by societies 6f orphans, carrying appropriate symbols of nationaljpgrief. Following RrerTthe clergy n a body, the municipal aauionucF, mo iJiayoroi me cuy, a corps of marines acting as a guard of honor, tho catafalque bearing a casket containing the remains, the whole profusely decorated withimmortelles, and Admiral , Tegethoff and'oflicers of tha navy and army in uniforms, with the usual badges of mourning. .-Inrthe-Ghurch of the Capuchins-wereas- serabled the Emperor of Austria, the Archdukes, the Count',' Cabinet, Generals of the army, tho Diplomatic corps, and special envoys of foreign powers. After the requiem mass had been celebrated, the- body was placed in the vault prepared lor Us reception. Vast crowds visited the- re- mains during the day, while lying in state. The Emperor Francis Joseph has written an autograph letter to Admiral Tegethofi! thanking him in the name of the Imperial family for his services in recovering the remains of the late Eniperor of Mexico and bringing them home for burial among his kindred. CorEXHAQEtf,Jan.l9. Thegoverntnent has received from the authorities of St. jThonias and St. Johns an official report of the vote taken on the question of transfer to the United Stales. For transfer, 1244 ; against, 22. Caen. Hnneottlc ou tlio Power or the Convention. New Ouleans, Jan. 19. Judge Cooley having addressed a note to General Hancock, inquiring whether he would enforce an ordinance the Constitutional Convention may adopt staying the execution of all processes of the courts until the 1st of January, 1870, except judgments for taxes and wages fcr laborers, the General in reply calls attention to tire, fourth and eighth sections of the act of March, 1S67, defining the powers of the convention, and says that from these provisions it is clear that the couvention is clothed with the extra ordinary power of framing a constitution and civil government, but that it possessed no authority to deal with subjects of ordinary legislation, except to levy and provide for the collection of taxes and pay its officers, members, etc Aa the ordinance to which vou refer in your letter is entirely foreign lo the framing of a constitution and civil government, it appears to the Major General commanding that such an ordi nance, if passed by the convention, would be without any validity. The btate Auditor addressed a commu nication to Gen. Hancock, statingthat taxe3 imposed by the Constitutional Convention cannot be collected lthrough the ordinary process of collecting the State taxes, and that the State Collectors of the parishes of Orleans and Jefferson report that the tar-payers have generally refused to pay the tax, and reters the whole matter to ueneral Hancock for action. Gen. Hancock, in reply, refers the Auditor to an ordinance making it his duty to superintend the collection of taxes, and says if does not appear, from the Auditor's statement, that any process for the collection of taxes had been issued, or any steps taken, except a notice in the newspapers and a demand for payment which had been refused, that no resort had been had to coercive means to inforcc the payment of taxes pointed out by tho law, which it is the Auditor's duty to direct tho tax collectors to do. so that when this is done and forcible resistance made the Major General commanding will, npon its being reported to him, take prompt measures to vindicate the supremacy of the law. THE JACOBINJJSUBPATI0NS. The Modes of Popular Resistance The Jeopnrdy of Pnblic Credit. From the Albany (K. T.) Arguj. The usurpations of Congress, tho proposed dictatorship of Grant, the oblitera lion of the Supremo Court, and the de struction of the executive functions alarm the country not less by their direct conse quences than by their indirect effects. What is to become of law and industrial security and public credit, if these crime proyoke an outbreak of popular resistance? What if the collision between the Executive and the Congressional cabal reaches to the ranks of the people? What if tha court pronounce the limitations upon its power void, and invoke to the assertion of its independence the strong arms of the people? What if the States refitse to recognize the usurpation ? Tlie guaranties of the constitution and the privilege of the courts are a part of the property of the people. Congress in repn diating them lias set an example to the people of broken faith and factious license that may lie tollowed to disastrous conclu sions. Are Ihe People- to nav taxpa to the usurpation ? Is the pnblic credit trans ferred to the stained Imnds which have seized upon power at Washington, by over throwingconstitutions and tearing up recorded oaths, to be held sacred? No I The iron pen with which a" military Geni eral proposes to erase the obligation of lib erty in the organic law, will be seized upon to erase the obligation of debt. By the destrnction of fundamental obligations in which the madmen at the capital are en gaged, the whole fabric of pnblic credit falls. If Congress rola tho people of the only safeguard of their rights and liberties, will the people sit down and meekly pay tribute to the usurpers 7 The obligations of gov ernment and people aro mutual ; and the citizen owes support only because the gov eminent owes protection. Congress having destroyed the eexcu- tive and judicial branches of government, so that the people enjoy no protection from these deparments, all obligation to support the new government ceases ! The people will reason thus and will decide so. ihey will fall back to the nro tection of the State governments, and rely upon them. As to the public debt, the evil hands that have denied the sworn and sacred obligations of the constitution, mnst tate also the guilt of its repudiation Iraud, in a. hundred forms, has already tainted that debt. If force comes in to repel the citizen from the government, and to sever the bonds of mutual .obligation which have heretofore connected him with it, then the sum of national dishonor is complete and the fate of tho pnblic debt. in the chaos of the revolution, is of little moment. Will men interested in the future in lerested in civil order and tranquillity reflect before they push the country further on to the chasm that opens before it . Congressional printing cost over a mil lion and a half last year. Auction Sulc of First ClaB City Property. ON WEDNESDAY. JANUARY aed, IN8T.. at 12 o'clock it., in front of the premUts, we will tell to the highest bidder, for cub. STORE HOUSE NO. SlVnUia Square, adjoin- ing vaiaoun-i, corner square ana Uollere street A rare opportunity w now offered to buy No. 1 income property. J. L. R. Y. BBOWH and . , P. It- CHEATHAM, Agents, jania 4t 41 Union street. GREAT DISCOVERY ! ! EVERY MAN HIS OWN ARTIST. A SIIIESTIFJIC WO.VDER. An inttrn. rpent by whteb any person can tske correct Likenesses r,r Photographs. Tbi instrument wun mil instructions sect ny mail fur one dollar. AoUres, C JJ. AMES&CO.. jan4 2m 191 Uroad way. New York. FOB ItfilST FOSt I8S. A LARGE STORE-HOUSE, IN FIN2 RE-ii air. and beinsr No. 10 on Colter b street. between Union and Church street, and at present C. R. Parsons x Co. Apply at No- 35 Public Square, to nov!5 tf MICHAEL VAUGHN- WHOLESALE DEALERS IN BOOTS, SHOES AND HiLTSj, Xo. 4 Inn Block, (Carrie. Hollinr Co.'j old stand,) WAS It VI LLE. - TENJf. HAVING. ON THE 1st INSTANT, Associated Sir. L. W. HALL, (late with A. a. Adams A Ctfr.) wijh usla the wholesale Boot. Shoe end Hat busiaeaj, under the firm namo. of PIQUE, MANIEK illALL. and removed our stock aj aboT,""w rwpctfally"ito!lclt the j.-tronage ot, the trade. PIG U Jfc MAN I En. NMnvilIetJan.l7,13C8. JaalSlm NEW ADVERTISEMENTS rrilh CA.LC TOR X JIBETIXa OP THE umy Lprt or Davidson county on Vr ed-nesUay. tho.SM mit, U lierebv countermanded. , ,,. AV.A.GLENN. Ja-1 -t County Jadgg. &JEJPIIEZ, MERCHANT TAILOR, 94 Cherry street, Nashville, KEEPS A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF Cloths. Csjsimeres and eatiwrs.uid offers to tho public great inducmenU ln-pricea. Jan2l lm TIIEITXDERSiaNKD HAS REMOVED HIS stock of CLOTHS. C.1S.SI3IF.KF.S. ETC., to MR. DEPREZ'S. 94 Cherry street, where Mr. SELTZwill be pleased to see his friends aad customers. -Jan21 lw S. CAUVIK. LOST BOTTLES. THERE ARE A GREAT MANY OF OUR A BOTTLES aroand the city, and as therara of no use to any one bat ourselves, we will feel oblixed to those h&rinf them to giva them to our drivers, or notify us at the factory, and our wagons will call fur them immediately. McCORMACK i CO.. JfthST 1 1 lOSSoatllCherrrstreet- CHEAP COAL! TUST RECEIVED, AT THE WHARF OF O the Poplar Mountain Caal Company, another lot of their sur erior rouad and block COAL from their min.'. which they prpe to sejl at their former reduced jinces ot SIX AXI SEVEN DOLLARS PF.K ? CART LOAI. - Pend in vour orders to the olfiee of the Com pany on Church street, opposite the Maxwell House. W. A. HOijKlAS, President Poplar Mountain Uoal company. jan21 tf ADELPIU THEATER. EVERETT x OATES -Managers SIGXOIl TTTI'S GRAND OPERA. Second Night of the Season. WILL BE PERFORMED GOUNOD'S CEL- ebrated Opera, FA US T , in five acts, with the following east : .MARIE FREDERICCI. the Grand Prima Don na, in ner gTeai i'arfc'intu.n. , SOPniA DZIUBA. tn her pleasing part aa FRANZ niMMEU. In hU great dramatic roU JAsfwEtNLICIT, in hi great character as HRRPSTEfNEKE, in his favorito p'art'as Val entine. HERR LEHMANN. as Wagner. MAU. scujuur, as aianoa. WM. GROSCCRTII Musical Conductor. TniR1 NIGirr-STRADELLA. roKTIC NIGHT MAGIG FLUTE, FIFTH NIGUT-BER-FREIZSCIILETZ SIXTH. AND POSITIVELY LAST NIGHT-FRA DIAVOLO. Pbicks or ADMI33I05 Drcia Circle and Par-quette. $2. No extra charge for reserved seats. Gallery, SI. Season Tickets, for the six night. $10. Hale of Season Tickets will commence-TUESDAY. January II. ntlU. iU at MeClure j Music Store. . lan21 HAVTNO SUGGESTED TnE INSOLVENCY 01? JOHN A. TREWITT. deceased, to tha Clerk of White County Court, all persons having claims against said estate are notified lo fila them with tho Clerk of White County Court, on or before tha 1st day of July next, proptnly proven, or this notice will & plead in bur. C B. CROOK. Adm'r of John A. Trewitt. drfl'd Sparta, Jan. 17. 186S Jan2 t In Bankruptcy. TniS IS TO GIVE NOTICE THAT ON.THE Ctti day of January, A. D. IStii, a warrant in bankruptcy waa intued against the estate of E. J. IIollim,.of the county of Coffee and Slate of Tdnnewee, who ha been adjudged a bank rupton hi own petition: that the payment cf any debts nnd delivery of any property belong Ing to such bsnkrnpt to him. or for bis u, and the transfer of any property by him. are forbid-deu by law; that a meeting of the creditors of the said bankrupt, to prove their debts and to choose one or more asmgnees of his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden on tha 27th day of January. A. D- 1WJ8 ot 'J o'clock a- u., at tha office of the Register in Bankruptcy, Manchester, Tennessee-, before W- N. Doughty, Ki, Register. E. R. GLASCOCK, F S. Marshal, Messenger. By R. n.C'AIN, jan21 1't Dep. U..S. Marshal, Messenger rPHIS IS TO OrVE NOTICE. THAT ON Ihe 6th day of January, A. D. 18C7. a warrant In bankruptcy was issued against the estate of T. V.'Gunn, in tha county of CoB'ea and State of Tennessee, who haj) been adjudged a bankrupt on his own petition ; thatthe payment of any debts and delivery of any property belonging to such bankrupt, to him, or for bis use, and transfer of any property by him, nro forbidden by law; that n meeting of the cred itors of the said bankrupt, to prove their debts, and to choose one or more assignees of hi estate, will be hetd at & Court of Bankruptcy , ta be holden on the 27th day of January. A, D IStiS. at 9 o'clock a. U-, at tho oiliaa of tho Register in Bankruptcy, Manchester, Tennessee, beuiro W. N. Doughty, Kfu, Register. K.R. GLASCOCK. U. S. Marshal. Messenger. By R. E. CAIN. Jan'Jt 'A Dep. U. S. Marshal. Mesenger. rpiJIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON the 7th day of January. A. D. 1803, a warrant in bankruptcy was Issued against the eitate of J. M. Home, in tho county AtCoffee.and Stat of Tnncsee,who boa been adjudged a bankrupt on h'ui iwn petition; that the payment of any debt. and delivery of any property belonging to such bankrupt, to him. or for his use, nnd trannler ot any property by him aro forbidden by law; that a meeting of the cred itorsofsaid bankrupt, to prove their debt, nnd to choose one or more assignee-) of his estate, wilt be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to bo holden on tha 27th day of January. A. D.18C3. at 'J o'clock a. at the office of tbe-Reitr in Bankruptcy. Manchester, Tenn-, before ti Doughty. Eoq.. Register. ,, E. It. GLASCOCK. U S. Mnrshn!, Messenger By R. K. CAIN. JinSl 'A Dep. U. S. Marshal, .Messenger. THIS JS TO GIVE NOTICE. THAT ON TnE 7th day of January, A. D. 1S08. a warrant in bankruptcy was issued against the estat of A. F. Vincent, in the county oi Coffee, and Stats of Tennessee, who has been adjudged a bankrupt on bis own petition ; that the payment of any debts and delivery or any property belonging to such bankrupt, to him or for his use, and tho transfer of any property by him ore forbidden, by law: that a- meeting of the creditors of the said bankrupt, to prove their debts, and to choose one or more assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court or Bankruptcy, to bi holden on tha 27th day of January, A. D 1863. at 9 o'clock A.-. at the offiso or the Register in Bankruptcy, Manchester, Tenn, before W N. Doughty, Esq.. Register. iU R. GLASCOCK. U.S. Marshal, Messenger. By R. 15. CAIN, . , jan'il 2t Dep. U 3. Marshal Messenger, THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, THAT ON THE 8th day of January. A. D.1S83, a warrant In bankruptcy was issued against tho e.-rtaie of W. N. Tomiinson, of the cuanty of Frank lin and State of TeaneMee, who has been adjudged a bankrupt on his own petition : that the payment of any debts and delivery of any property belonging to such bankrupt, to him or for his use, and the transfer of any property by him are forbidden by law : that a meeting of the creditors of the sold bankrupt, to prove their debts, and to ebooje one or mere assignees of Els estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to b boldcn on the 29th dey of January, A- D. ISfrj, at 9 o'clock, a- at the oQsa of tha Register In Bsnkruptcy. Winchester. Tennasiee. belore W- N. Dongfity. l&Vfflfo U. S. Jlarsbal, JIassenT. By B. E. CAIN, ian2l 2t Dep. U. S. Marshal MCTiver tfASIIYIl. f.F. AGEXCY op ma Underwriters' Association Of CTcmplilH, 'J'onn. Tim DcKoto Iamronco nnd TruM Co., The People' iiinrnncp Company, TUe IleruniKlo Iniirruiro Company, Are now prepared to fwaint PsWrie I Insurance agalns lass or luc3z Al l, against tho damages of navigation. A. W., Atfsnl. jan 6m No. North CoWaco rs. FOK BEST. the spacious brick: Rrop;cE w tha norta sid oi uraw ? VrJamtA Cherrnd 8ummc-the olit.rasWeaee.or J arati Johnson, deceased. Apply to v cMTTH. JanlSlw- Mnu.

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