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ft.; i .
Published by the NASHVILLE UNIOSf PRINTING CO. Offlc on Print rm' AAley' bftwMn Union ana leartcatreta.
NASHVILLE, TJEIVINTESSISE, TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 18GC.
W -. L ! 1 eO A
Dr. John Bull's
Tha Latest and Most Impor
Nineteenth Century I
tit) mm'! la more lnllmaiely rovaarted
itb Ilia hifU.ry of MATRKIA MKHICA of the
lltiilr-l Htat.-, or mor. favoraisy hmiviui; pio
aeer mi MtslK tl liaouvery. than Uialof
Br. John Bull
Hi iaimitaWa prepamtios 8ARSAPARILLA
haa I.- stood at It.. hwd of the various com,
pound uf that valuaia drug.
Hi Compound of WILD CHERRY baa
become a houaehold word through
out the Waal
and South. Ilia Worm Loaengat,
a loaa than a yoar after their introduction,
altaiMxl a repntattnw aa wide apreed a the conu
sant frf fuirtli Anwrra. Fill th. crowning fiery of
tin. lil. romaiiia to tm atuunod id hia diacovcry, or
rather oomtaintUiiB, fr he oat chum to ha.
Smrm (ha dKmtr nl Cf.1 h in. which u tle Iwhi
tlH Bittara now oftrrod lo the puis:. Thai hos
vr lkw to to. sab. laliaLiUuilt of t's-ntral
Amen-, to whom it. vtrtuee liav. bwt known lor
mora than two hundred year Armani with it Out
ledian t4 iMiann to th. nat dsadlT mlria,
sod baudl.-, without fear, lh. most v.eomon aec-
IHnta. Hat tlnf wiUi 11. cm, tint wliil. there In
rtlb m la. body, Uk t'-adroa w patent toe 010,00
anallar what til. iIiimwm. mar Im.
V, nil. 1 r. Hull u But tr.i.'td lo emlora. Ihia fl
travagiuH rMa.Hm. b 1. a.vinltWww aaAmfl.ti
from a thniU'h .xaintnatjon ttt. rTuIro r.1.
(i.K lo it. TtrtiM ttua a. a n-tniHly uj itrevema
Um r ajl tt iwaaa anMf( from .xiioNiir.. .ilmr
to Um arauhnr or Uiiuaka, uc 1iihi) iuIIuvu
U at .Bla
Without a Rival.
Aad luatly diMervM the reputation it haa an I004
eiooyed ta O-wiiral Aaawma aad Ihe Went ludixa.
and ita altendanl tnua of aymidnma. It arte more
I.IKK ACHAKMtbaeammix-inw. TV la aolh
la ib Um whole raafrawf Manwt. Mtlic that rui
or a utotueal bear a oowtpanaoa with It in tuia dia-
a Mil awoaat of thla wnextPrfiil plant may lie
t.ueu ie ihe IHh oliUoa of the I1, rt, LKpBMUoiy
laacM IW7 aad t:sa.
OKMduainiwaw ta mhtrh IV. H11H haa
baa f r ymun eagaxvd, he jnM tm liroai;ht t a
.ut-MMful Iwwumiih, aad be la axw eniilwf to
(titer to the polum a roailanaboa of CKl'KO.N with
faher approved tonic, t!i whole prenervtMl 1a the
Uwt euaiity d rper diatuM h-Hirl-.a Wbieky,
which he ta crttit teat baa ao ih)ii1 in Ihe world.
11. anii'ht luraiMh a volume ol r.rhhclfi. tail the
tubbe have toan eun-e learaed to eauiiMte aurh
tiiiuua by Utr Uoe vnlue. 'I'u. rateM plaa la fcir
entry oee to lwt lor biaifU tiie viiunet a WW
GIVE THE ,
On Tr!l and you will nevtr u$ any
It la not ajeeeaaarr to 1'iiUih a lone lit of di.
mm t,yr which Uie CKl'K JN bllTthfl are a ).
Ciho. la ail du
Bowels, Liver or Kidneys,
la all attecbona of tba
Brain, Bepeailac t'pea Itermwyeeaeal ef the
atieaaaew ae Be eta
Kent, Rlf natlsa aad Neuralgia
mrt on it tnrw iitm .(iRNajvaMi, tt it nrfTnui irtMn.
A vim pftva of ih KftMat-wu, Hk hoir Uor
tm'h mMl, tiU oi-vIat iiva rl f1tMa o4 Um ?imv4
lialiTAafJUiT Mi irMlV Mitl txr- U wr Akii; at
DR. JOHN BULL,
Perry, IkmmKt & Wharton,
(Noa. rubl BqnareJ
Who ale aaO
BULL'S WOUU DESTRorKK,
BAflTITS TOXIC 8YKUP.
Aerate of Ina.ritnee Coanpaalea.
CARET k HMITH, Roa. M aid 38 I'moa atmi,
1 up atair) rrprimt Uie (siIowibk ComBaniM :
of Hartford, biw-aniT, Mantxuuo, Mmropoti.
um. Phcwon and Knirkcruuckm Life of Hew lorK,
and Aocideat of CoiumtMic, Oluo.
ATTOItltKVa AT LAW.
C1AMPKKLL. MrlfWEK A GBOBbBECK, Attor
J -ya at Law mi Claim Aenoi, prurt-. in all
Uie Count. CollorUona promptly ailrodod lo;
a cUima araiaxt th UbiumI btMe. aod Voix hxra
eolleruid. inti.. 7l North Clierry atreet, ap atoir.
TIH K. A. Attoroy an 'I fnaiior at IM,
0,tK 4JVi lirry r. u. not ia.
Bla kKUS AH U ItttOKKHik
IslKBT NATIONAL BANK GoTemnwmt Drpon
' wry--o- a xlle. Btriwt, lalwwl lnioa
aud the Public B4uare-lwai.n1 la lio iirrml
Mooej, KicbaoKe, Ooia, aod M?ramenl Becun.
ImU aJ fcioUx. Btuckx aod bond, bought aad
nol.l on. Commuo'ioa. ColleeUuoa prouipU; at
toeded to. '
A. ti. ttBToe, PraaH. Jab. G. Oodw .Caah'r.
K. t. JaJtiaoa, Ajunetaat Chior.
MARK, THOH a Broker, corner I'mon ud
llrxa auwU, bura aad a.118 bold, liccur
roui Moimi, CoTerumeut i;unuaaod Voucuera.
UolleiUoua attended lo promptly.
Aim buya aad nolle oa ouiumiHHioa.
OBCONI) NATIONAL LANK OFNABHV1LLE
O Clierry alrert, drial. 10 KxrlianKe, tiOTero
UMiBt Bcvunuea and Co a. Coliwliotui proiupUy
aucadnd lo. J. Lvaaoaa, Cabluer.
riWlklt NATIONAL BANK OF NA4HVILLMV
X lMla lu avxctiaxift; IniTvruuiMit tMcuriuta
aud txua. Coltet'Uooa promptly aitruded lo.
HLe la aud Honda a Id on Conimmaion.
W. W. Baaax, PreMdMiU lumu Jobbm, Caaluer.
III LL A.U KKAtlS rOl'NDUla.
1 1KKKT UUMONT, Ball and Braaa Koun.lsrB,
I u.n,ii-uirra of ail kinoa of brana work.
I at ui ulac-turora of ail kimla 01
l-r. 1. um. Mora and wauir pipe, oil well tu
Linx and pump, um hu, par kins. aMlter, aolder
and tmiAM, o. it broad .treat, near UM ner.
HOOK 1XD JVU fUITIAG.
xr AbHVlLLE UNION I'RINT1N9 CO. Book
ana J ixi prinlera, aud puiliabrr of the Dm
1. aud weekly Umoo, iTinurr'a Aiiey, . Usueeea
Itutoa aod; itxJari:k atreela.
OPK1NO WATKR BREWKRT. MANKKL A
O KKAK, lun'Moni to M. J. lnli. Brrwera
ut Ale ami Later beer, ro. At Bioad are., Nanb.
11 l.iw la
TU1, 1CUU. "J
llOllkM IJ I Hfl ASO TATIOt:HS.
SINGLKTON, R. H Booknellex, PuWmhcr"
tuauoBfr, and periodical iiealur. Fuel Utboe
tiHKiAui: hum FAtn uitiw.
larYErvS A Bl'NT ManuCv'Uirera of all tle
XlA Llt Myiaa 01 rir tiaMt wnii
bnoirw, r.Jl'ie"! Wmjjoua and Crryui'i liAom
ILAIU At-A.MS, Ac
JOilN O'NEILL, Mililarr Ailomey aal eoliciior
ot CUiniH, t roM:uLee ail cUunpa of Clainia
Hjnuat ihe boTarnmeut fur i-maeua aod aolUiara.
Orht Ceaar uis ra-nire, innn. imii-iu-
XJMPKINi H. A CO. U. 8. Ceim Agents.
oOK pra' Par Aocotinla and OurujrmM'ni
oiKimra liounid at the tieot rates, or coilecied.
Ullf e corner Cherry ann coual Hfttu, up staira.
( UAL Ah It WUUV.
KNK.HT BBoTHKRa. Deaiera ia Cumberland
and PHLaUirtf Goal. Wood aawed and Hplit ia
tujte l.ni;iha. uiucetu Churcli atret. Ywd oa
Bi.lnriK Mill U ill, aouui 01 ttroau. All oruent niiea
t OIJ.KC1 1.MJ Alil-.aTH,
UH. TirrBIU', Deputy Lnited BUlea Mamhai,
. coiler-u Note., AiHwunle, Ac., ib Middle Tra-
bv.m-. Ullnal Buile capiun, WH aoortorau
i tvi.in Room. P. o. Lock Box 37. bee adier-
Uaeineet la auother column. (dec tim
AHI lUCAI.KltH, Ae.
CtDNK A TUNKLL Whoieeaie aaa neuui
) bookwllen. Kau.Mj.n, and Newa Aeau,
No. to North Cherry atreet, iuuiitiu una.
It EC AL ACM A I K AUbTS,
l . bitkineM AKenw, over fork 'a Bookbtors .S
Luioobtraet, Nainue, lena. 1
WII.HON, J. W. A OO. ManufarUirfra and
VV'holmal. and Retail 1 1it ib 'I'm, Copper
and Shrwt Iron Ware and uraiahiiij( tiooda. No. IT
WALL I'APKK, elc.
MKRRI'IT HIU Ielere lo Wall Paper
Window MhadfH, Window (.lami, aad Photo-
Kraflue Maienal, 47 ChurcB alrect, Mayheld
bliilibuc, opoello Jilaxwrll nollMe.
Atlornrye and ( lalm Aenta.
3 S. IlJtN V. AUora.y at Law, and Wnr Claim
, J. Adeat, Clevclaud, Tenn. novB-ly
The! Tennessee Marine
I ader (be Hew 4 wertwr, ta ew epea fef
NO. Si NORTH COLLEGE STBEET,
mi aona n coaaia or ram ex.
A. W. Bl'TLKU, Bec'y.
JOttKI'll V. AU.lvN, PreaX
JvW. W. ALLEN, JNO. M. BILL,
WATSON' M. COOKK, C. A. R. THOMPSON,
i. WEAVER, TAVL F. CARTER,
JN J. H. JOHNSON. 8AM'L V ANLEER,
O. M. FOtid, R. B. CnEATUAM,
A. e. ADAMS.
BOOTS, SHOES AND LEATHER.
No. 11 Dey Stroet, N. Y. ,
Alexis Bragg & Wesson
lt'.:iJw.HI or TUB OUt KttTAVUVHKP F1M.H vr
ALEXIS BRA(;tJ& WARREN,
1 too lav. HLoeia aind Iciavtlier,
hrc to invite the aueeuoa of pcrchaam to their
aucalid 4.-k, a -4.pl ed v ail Mctt. of the cruie
trv. aod ahi h ihrv iI-t at in. lowrvt market
price. Ppecia! aueouoa paid to ordera.
ALKXW KRAGd, ANLREW WKaBON.Ja.
VELD, JLIIDREVS & UtT,
1IVKTKR3 AND JOBBERS OF
Foreign & American Fancy Goods
Boklrrj, tent' mm Is ting Goodi,
SUtUaery, fiKlfrf, Jetrelrj;
Aiao Manufacturer of
XX o o j -. f$ lc ir t S,
O rrk riaie and V Murray 8L, New-Tork.
1 1T K ha en ol Ihe hum aad beet ewnM
IT Mv k . of !vv moaed l.xvl. m line
rounlrv, aoaptl 10 the outhera traie, whwh we
oft.r Uoe laviwbe hrrm.
H.itm will -ie wen 10 -;va oa a trial. All omen
pcetiely ettended in.
ar.t Am a . 1 ini r... n inni.
Willctt, Kiddoll & Co.,
Cifil Engineers and Surveyors,
Corner Cburcb Xc IIIaU Hia.
?JT, nuuaa UA UM troik. Addraaa,
eee JtoT 67,
- PkllTKD A KB PCBLIbBKS IT TJ
S1SHTILLK I J 105 fKIMIXG
TUESDAY, Arr.IL 17, 1668.
Ukprin Etatcs Cibcsii ad Diotbict
OtiiTs,'MPHie Hon. Connolly F. VruM,
jrcultng.The followiug ia tbe decision of
Ilia Honor Judge Trigg, presidine aj Judge
of the Circuit Court 01 the Cnited State for
the District of Weat Tenneaaee, in tbe case
of Abraham K. Iierron, executor of the es
t&te of Job. S. Herron. doc cased, Ye. Gen
IS. P. Eunkle, Superintendent of the
Frocdmen'a Bureau, which caiue before the
Court on a notion bj the complainant lor
an injunction againtt the defendant to re
strain him from enforcing apon the per
tonal properly of which the es ata consists.
a judgment heretofore rendered by the do-
fen dent against the testator of plaintiff,,
white citizen, and in favor of . freed m an :
This bill is based ou the alleged illegal
action of the defendant in respect to the
property of plaintilT under assumed right
as superintendent ot toe "Bureau or iteiu
gees, Freed men and Abandoned Lands,"
established by act of Congreasof June, ISO 5,
Tbe question haa arisen on the proper
construction of to is act of congress, estab
lishing such Bureau ; whether Congress, by
thie act, gave a power to establish Courts,
to try casus between white citizens and
Iraedmen. If any such power ia conferred,
it is to be drawn from the first section of the
act, in which it is stated that "thore is here
by established in tbe War Department, to
continue during tbe present war of rebel
lion, and lor one year meroaiter, a Bureau
of Kefugoee, Freednicn and Abandoned
Lands, to which shall be committed, at
hereinafter provided, the supervision and
manacoment of all abandoned lands, and
the control of all subjects relating to relu
gees and freedmen from rebel hletes, or
from any district or county within the ter
ritory embraced in the operations of the
army, under such rules and regulations as
may bo proscribed by the head of the Bu
reau, and approved by tbe President."
Bee Hoc. 1st, Act ot March 3d, JMoi. )
If this power or right to establish Courts
for the trail of causes arising between
white citizens and freedmen exists, it is to
be derieved from that section.
This Court ie nnable to see by what sort
of construction the head of the Bureau
could suppose that the act empowered him
to establish Courts to take jurisdiction of all
such cases. The Constitution of the United
States provides "that the judicial power of
the United .States shall be vested in one
Supreme Court, and in such inferior Courts
as the Congreas nisy from time to time or
dain aud establish." (Sea Art. III., Sue. I,
Constitution.) That provides lor the estao-
ishuient of the Court therein named, and
leaves to Congress the power to establish
such inferior Courts as it may deem
It seems manifest that there is no power
cranled by Con cress in this act to establish
such Courts, and in order to make it such a
Court as this Frcediueu's Court assumes to
be, Congress must itself establish it, and de
fine its powers and judicial authority, and
declare what aro the subjects of its jurisdic
1 seo nothing in this act which confers
upon this Bureau judicial powers, or which
authorizes its oflicers and agents to eslab-
ish Courts, and it is not :n accordance witn
the Constitution ; and the tribunal render
ing this judgment as a civil Court has mis
taken tbe extent of the power and authority
conferred upon it by the act of Congress,
and its actiou in assuming as a Court, to ad
judicate questions arising between citixens,
or between wuite men sua .ireecjiuiso, antt
rendering judgment, as such Court, is a
There is another leature id tne act wnicn
may explain how aud why Courts like
these came to be established. The act say a :
There is heroby established in the War
Department, to continue durj'ig ;the pres
seut wsr of rebellion," etc. Tbe quoitiun
might then arise, whether the War Depart
ment could authorize the eslablishment.of a
Court such as this is alleged to have been.
Tb Bureau as, in-eowe aensv, under the
control of the War lh-parlumyt, aud, being
under U control, the question arises,
whether thai Department might net have
exercised tb right or jower to establish
sueb a Court for the purpose pfallordiug
security and protection to that pluss ut
persons lor wnoss uuueut um on iu ijuw
lion was passed.
Military Courts have been established ;u
time of war, aud have been sanctioned as
such. This was done during the war with
Mexico. But they were not recognized aa
Court of the United States established by
the authority of the Constitution and laws
thereof, but as Courts established or sanc
tioned by tbe commanders ot tne American
forces, were agent of the military pow
er, to assist U iu preserving order in the
conquered territory, aud u prgtcct tli in
habitants iu their persons aud preperty du
ring the military occupation of the country.
These Courts were subject to the military
power, and tbeir decisions, ucuer 11 con
trol, whenever the commanding officer
ihoiifht nroner to interior. They were
not Court ol the U.Bute, and had no right
as suck to adjudicate question brought be
fore them. tnuir judgment couiu not
have been recognized as the sentences of a
l uurt in the sense of tho Constitution, bow-
ever much they might have been sanctioned
as a legitimate exerciso 01 military power
for tho purpose 01 tncir creation.
60 of the Courts in question, established
by the authority of the War Department of
tbe Government, as a part of tho machinery
of the Bureau of Ilelugoes, Freedmen, Ac.
Those can not be recognised a Courts in
the sense of the Constitution of tb United
States, because the judicial power exercised
by them is not derived from the Constitu
tion, nor from any act of Congress establish
ing them a "Interior Courts, in conlormity
to that instrument."
If they can be regarded, then, as Courts
in any sense, it must be in the sense of those
established in Mexico during the war with
that country ; a Courts established or sanc
tioned by tb War Department, or military
power of the Government, as the agent of
that Department to assist in protecting,
providing for, and preserving order among
that class of poracna, whose interrat were
confided to the Bureau created by the act of
Congress in question. . .
If these Courts could exercise anr legiti
mate authority, or claim lor their judgment
or decrees any bmdiug elFect or ethciency,
ther could only do so by virtue of their con
nection with the military power. In the
then existing stale of things, tbe country
being torn by a war of rebellion, and there
being a seeming necessity to provide for tho
class of persons mentioned in the act crea
tipg this Bureau, this Court does not under
take now to determine, nr indeed is it ne
cessary for the puroses of this case, that it
should iliH'id now lar tnes bureau Courts
should be sanctioned as legitimate tribunals
ia the exercise of the jititiruu powers, con
ferred upon them, under tho authority of
the V.'ar Department.
Kor, however raiui tbeir judgment or
decrees may have been, and by whatever
rij;ul lliey may have eulorcea therein, as
rur measures, w hether uion grounds of tr-
r.ri'iK"V or ntrcity, during tbe existence
of tbe rebellion, it would seem quite certain
that tbe termination ol Uie war would enu
and abrogate the Courts created by it, and
operating as a part of, and in eounectiou
Wltfi II. IU. recen pr(ciauiattou 01 mo
President of the United Stales, declaring
lint! an insurrection no longer exists, ia a
declaration of peace, which sweeps from
smong us everyiniug wnicn savors 01 tt
faro constraint upon the ngku ai citlaons,
and restores to them the ordinary and peace
ful channel (or th asseruou and euiorce-
mcnt of those rig bit.
Assuming, then, that the court in ques
tion were, in their inception, legitimately
and properly established, and that the ju
risdiction exercised by them, during ihe
oxntenc of war, wn also legitimate and
projier, it does not follow mat uiey nave a
iiakt, now that the war is ended, to make,
and sumtuar.ly U enforce, orders as they
did while a slute of war existed. The war
being ended, vkat is aa end of the iVarf,
and there being no lougnr any such Uurt,
th o&oer of the liureau ha no longer au
thority to nti in Uaf capiat v, and to en
force judgments or orders, whether made
before or ainre the declaration of peace. U
he doe ao, and ander that pretext seises th
property of a citizen, be will keoom a trea
paar, and may be held Labia ia damage
lo th party injured.
It may aewiu a hardship that such should
be the case, but if IB th.a eaaa Ihe lu, lenient
was rendered, aud t .n forced Cetore the
war ended, then it cannot be bow enforced;
for the authority by which it was rendered
ha ceased with the war, and no longer ex
ist. It ranaot be neceesary that soch powers
should beeontittwcd after lh war haa ceased
to exiat, since by th adoption of th cootti
tutionai amendment abolishing slavery and
rivmg the accrue ta rights el freeau.n,
Ur caa be ao nc4w:ty lr th. iwurpai
lioa of aitch Court or power. Tb mo
ment th.y are fr thtr right to sua ia th
civil Court rxiale.
All free n.groae have ever pnaafaaa.l the
richl to go into Ihe civil Courts in Teanwason,
aud there would b no aacoaaily fr rotat
ing such a power ia th hands of anjirrw
spousible tribunal ; and being, beside, out
ol th usual course of the administration of
juiuc, to icb lit porie f 14 fvuiuj
have been accustomed, it would be a source
of great annoyance, vexation and dissatis-
tacuon; aud not calculated to promote the
harmony and repose of the eountrv.
What, then, is the remedy of th freed -
man, it tbe judgment mentioned in this oiii
cannot oe euioiced by tne Court or aulnori
ty rendering it.
Suppose the estate of the complainant's
testator is insolvent, as alleged in the bill,
and the creditors have te bo paid, pro rata,
out of tho estate. This party, like all other
creditors of tbe estate, must present Hi
claim, and have it allowed and retried
upon, to the Court having the jurisdiction
to settle tho estate, aud by its decree, have
allowed to him his rateable share of the
funds to be administered. "
This Court does not say that the judgment
rendered by the Bureau ia to be conclusive
to such a Court; but that is hi remedy,
and he must stand on the same footing with
other creditor of the estate, for there is no
more right in a frcedman to have his claim
against the estate paid than in any other
person; all must stand on an equal fooling
Demre tn law.
But the act establishing a Bureau pro
vides, in tbe first section, that there shall
be committed to it " hereinafter provided,
the supervision and nianageuteut of all
abandoned lands, and tne control ot all sub
jecU relating to refugees and freedmen,'
etc., and then, in section second, goes on to
define the character of the duties to be per
formed, in the following words, vis :
"Tho Secretary of War may direct such
issue of provisions, clothing, and fuel, a
he may deem needful for the immediate
and temporary shelter and supply of desti
tute and sulVoring refugees aud freedmen,
and their wive and children, nnder such
rules and regulations aa h may direct."
One of the duties of those ofucsrs, then, is
to see that the refugees aud freedmen shall
be cared for, and provided with provisions.
clothing, fuel and temporary shelter. And
in the fourth section of the act, it is provi
ded that "the Commissioner, nnder the di
rection of the President, shall haye authori
ty to set apart, for the use of loyal refugees
aud freedmen, such tract of land, wilhin
the insurrectionary State as shall have
been abandon, or to wuich the United States
shall have acquired lillo by confiscation, or
sale, or otherwise."
These are the duties which the officers
and agents of the Bureau are to discbarge,
under the iaio. They were to take charge
of abandoned lands, and give the same to
freedmen, and protect them in the posses
sion snd enjoyment of the same.
Is there anything in this that would au
thorize any agent ol the Bureau, as a Court,
to take jurisdiction of such a case as Uiis,
and pronounce a judgment ou a contract
ltuig long before ibo act was passed.
which creatod the Bureau, and porhaps for
services rendered while the freedmen was
yet a slave, in tho lawful service of his
owuerlf or, that would authorize such
agents by military force to seize aud appro
priate the property of a citizen, and thus
enforce a juugaienl thus obtained t
The Bureau Court was established as a
part of tbe operative machinery of the
army, and for the purpose of protecting
freedmen, aud, a such, the oilicera aud
agent might have employed such powers
a were necessary to eiluct .the ends intend
ed ; but the moment the war ceases, those
powers are at an end.
Circular Ho. i, from the Chief of the Bu
reau, provides a follows :
"VII.' In all placet where there is an in
terruption of civil law, or in which local
Courts, by reason of old codes, iu violation
of the freedom guaranteed by Ihe JrrocUma-
11, m 01 me i resiaeui, and Juivs o congress,
disregard the negio's right to justice, belore
the laws, is not allowing him lo give testi
mony ; iho control of all subjects relating to
refugees and frcedmon, beint; committed lo
this Burcau,the Assistant Commissioners
will adjudicate, either tbcmselves, or
through officers of their appointment, all
difficulties arising betweeu negroes theiu
selvrs, or between negroes and white, or
Indians, except those in military service,
so far as rccoguizable by military authority,
and not taken cognizance of by the otbr
tribunals, civil or military of ihe United
This is the article establishing the judi
cial power of the officers, and 1 units it lo
cases where a freeuiuau is not allowed to
testify in tho Courts ; but the Assistant
Commissioner for Tennessee says : "Until
the enactment of laws giving freedmen a
right to sue aud give testimony, you shall
hold thpse Courts." That would sanction
the exercise of judicial iion er only so long
as fieedmcn were not allowed to suo aud
give testimony, and as soon as such laws
were ruflile these powers would be divested.
By the Constitution of the Slato of Teuucs
see and of the United States, as amended,
those formerly held as slaws aio free ; and
the Legislature of this Slate, al its present
session, passed a law- allowing all tree col
ored persons to testify in tho Courts of jus
tioe ; and if that law is in operation, tbe
question is decided, and the powers of the
liureau Courts, by the terms ol Circular K.
b, which gaVQ them existence, ore termi
nated. But the law dovs not designate the
lime when it is to lake ell"eetf and thereforo
it cannot take elloct until lorty days alter
th close of tho session.
But upon the views hereinbefore staled,
that can not alToct tho question arising in
this case, as tbe President has declared ihe
war at au end. My principal trouble ia
deciding this case is in the bill itself,
whether it states a case which should call
into action the injunctive power of this
Court to restrain th defendant from seizing
th property ol tho estate of the complain
ant's testator, and .appropriating it to the
satisfaction of tho eupposel judgment ren
dered by tno Bureau Cwurt.
Upon a close examination of tho bill, and
with an inclination to interpose and pre
vent what would seem, from the statements
of the bill, to be a great hardship, the Court
has not been ablu to arrive ut the Conclusion
that this is a case which demaud the in
terposition of it injunctive powers.
In the judgment of the Court, the bill
presents a cose in which it is asked that
this Court, as a Court of Equity, shall inter
pose its authority to enjoiu the defendant
from.the commission a trespass upon the
personal property of the complainant's tes
tator. The Court is not aware of any authority
to sustain such an application, and must
therefore leave tbe parties to this suit, to
their appropriate remedies at law, in case
tho property of the estate shall be seized
for tbe purpose stated in the bill.
The motion of the complainant for n in-
juction in this case is therefore overruled.
The Monatroaitiea of the Civil Rights
Mill Extract from the Address of
the Johnson Club in the Washing
ton National Intelligencer.
The Civil Bight Bill it a scion of this
mora formidable predecessor. It purpU
to grant civil right to tlio blacks to piac
them at citizens on a perfect equality with
the whites, Ita dictum is that there shall
be no discrimination between the races in
regard to civil rights, and yet the very fi t
step ia the code lakes from the State courts
their independence as judicial tribunals,
and breaks down the authority of the peo-
!c who create them. If the judges ot the
i&le oourls decide against any ol the grants
or immunities conferred npon the freedmen
by the Civil P.ighta Bill, tlie Judge it ta be
fined or imprisoned for it, no ins t tor how
conscientious his decision, or whether it be
founded on his views ol the Constitution, or
the laws of Congress, or the Constitution or
the laws of tbe Slate which he is sworn to
administer. There is no such penalty allixod
in case of a judgmeul against a white man,
whose person or property may be in
volved in the Judge's decision. In case a
white ciiiiea ol a Slate sues another ho is
confined to seek justice in a Slat court.
The ncro is pnvutg.d to proi-ocuia ia the
State Court, the District Court of the
United States, or the Cires.it Court of the
United attuto. (to he luay drag the white
man through all the tribunals ot the coun
try. Is not this diacrinunation T But
there ia another af ttill mora practical im
portance.. The bill reiiuire that commis
sioners be appointed throughout th, stafes
to becoru prosecutors of au;U for freed mo a
litigant. This nw tribe of parsuivants
ef litigation are to receive a premium fnm
Ui Traaaury of tea dollar fur every suit
they can indue the freedmen to j.ormit to
be brought in his nansc, au l five dollars
additional is to be paid on th warrant when
issued. For similar service a State justice
rucelve twenty-five cents. poor white
man nowhere id the world has such asuat
anr in asserting hi right or rdreticf
his wrongs, lie ba to pay the tax and
fees wheu he appeals to th courts for jus
tice, and the lawyer a counsel ; but fr
the freedmen there is a host of commission
er provided, to instigala and proaocul
suits, prompted by fee m advance, which
alone would make it a lucrative pursuit, to
asy nothing of what might be obtained
from the plaintiff or extorted from tb de
fendant. There aeems lo b am ditcrlml.
cation of race, wkar w had the purs of
lh nation openod lo on race and auuiula-
tiug huntsmen to hunt tb other a a sort of
prvy. 1 lita ruuel ba meant a a retaliation
i, a th while talthoarh paroled and irom-
id eear at their own home I foe ,r erw-
rlue ef Senator Xfaaoa'a FafitiV Slav
lull. Th lalUrr, however, ooiT raachad a
few individual.. Th. hirad beafle of th
Civil Kirht Hill will bunt tb. whit roaa
dowa at hi home, or drive him from it,
and he ia eosnmiasioned to drag Slat id e
froaa their court lo trial belore tailed
Stale court, and theac to th puaish'
(utfivt lb 7 xij-uge, fvt error ef cpi&ioa.
An Animated l)iarnsion "The Civil
Right Hill" ia our Caarts.
W e learn that there was an animated uis
cussion before the Criminal Court yesterday,
between Attorney -ticneral Wallace and
Messrs. Sale and Chalmers, on a legal point
involving the C.vil Eights' bill just passed
by the United States Congress. Some free
persons of color in this city have been in
lictod for keeping tippling houses and bil
Hard saloons, both of which aro prohibited
by the statute of this State the statute
providing that persons of color shall no
nave a license either to keep a tipplis
house- or billiard saloon. Messr.ale and
Chalmers filed a plea in abatement alleging
that all distinctions are abolished betweeu
colored people and white citixena, and that
the statutes of the State ar annulled, since
they make a distinction between the free
persons of color and white citizens ; that
me recent law of Congress is now the tu
prcme luw of the land, etc.
Altorney-beneral Wi'lace. on tha other
nana, contends that in all matter pertain
ng to the internal poo.j' of the btale. I lid
acta oi tne Stale Uoverasorat are the para
mount laws of th land ; that tae Congreas
of the United State ha no authority "to
legislate legitimately over the subject now
oeiore mo turt," as tho States havo never
transferred to tho Unilad State Cuntrrcai
jurisdiction over subject strictly pertaining
u tne oomoatic regulations and internal
polity; mat it lo say. "all powers not dele
gated to CoDgrota are reserved to the Statu
Shall we Have a test of the infamous
"Civil Kigats Bill" here in Memnhis. bv
the arroaland imprisonment of our Attorney-General
for the disregard of, or rather
uiMioeaieuce to tne acts ot Congress?
Attorney General Vallsce emphatically
declared that he would neither obey nor
respect a law so palpably violative of the
rights of each Btato to leetslato on all sub
jects of a Stae character, and one which
tho General Government neither has. nor
can have, ucder the delegated powers of
our- constitution, aBy legal era trot. The
question is important, and we are sure that
me Attorney oeneral will not shrink from
any responsibility which a full discussion
of this question may involve. Having been
Union man ' through the who! a war.
Gen. Wallace cannot be assailed bv the
Radicals as a "rebel in diseuise." Besides.
his whole heart is in th proper decision of
tne question, ami we sincerely trust be, and
all of us, will scon have an opportunity,
through his instrumentality, of havinz a
decision from the riipreoie Court of the
United States upon tue constitutionality of
ineiiivu .itignts uui. -McmpKis Anjus.
X New French Translation or The
An Association has been founded in
Paris with the object of makinc a new
and "religiously exact" translation into
rrenchol tho lloly Scriptures. This
translation, which the founders pro
mise shall be far superior to the exist
ing version, is to be the work of a num
ber of competent persons taken from
the three great religious communities
Catholic, Protestant and Jewish.
The tirst meeting of the Society was
recently held in the great hall of tile
Sorbonne. The attendance was nume
rous, and the floor was crowded with
fashionably dressed ladies. 1L Amede
Thierry, Senator and member of the
French Institute, presided, assisted by
M. de Noirlieu, parish jiriect of St
Louis d'Antin: it Valette, Pastor of
the Confession of Augsburg ; M. Peta
val, Pastor of the Swiss Church, Lon
don, the originator of the Society ; M.
C'remieux (of the Jewish persuasion,)
member ot the Provisional Government
oflS4S; M. Astruo, the head rabbi;
IL Paulin Faria, of the Institute : and
AL Levi Bing, a Jewish banker, tin
tha platform wer mingled together
Catholic priests, Protestant pastors,
Jewish rabbis, and several laymen.
The proceedings opened with an ad
dress from M. Amde Thierry, explana
tory of the object of the Society. He
expressed his satisfaction at seeing the
three great forms of worship assembled
to promote the object they all bad at
heart, lie considered that a complete
ly new version of the Bible was not a
work of difficulty, inasmuch as, irre
spectively of mere dogma, there was a
neutral ground on whichthey could all
meetr that of philology and literature.
He suggested, too, as another reason
for undertaking it, the persistent at
tacks of infidels, which were becoming
every day more audacious, and against
which the three communions could not
bo too much on their guard.
The Paris Acclimatization Society
haa published in its last bulletin a re
port from Dr. Sace on the means of
utilizing tha marshes which still cover
so large a portion of Central and North
ern Europe, and produce scarcely any
thing but rushes and peat According
to the author of the notice, that end
might be attained by sowing them with
Canada rice and importing a certain
number of heavers. Canada rice, which
was brought into notice some years ago,
is known to botanists as zizania aqualica.
It has the appearance and qualities of
rye, and (Liters from that grain solely
in preferring a marshy sod. While
green, it makes excellent food for cat
tie, and when the corn is ripe, it sup
plies excellent straw. The grain itself
may be eaten boiled like rice, or may
be ground and made into bread.
As for the beaver, whiqh would give
good meat And admirable furs, it would
remain most readily in those marshes.
This animal, which lives on grass and
the bark of trees, formerly existed in
all the European streams, but has long
since been everywhere destroyed ex
cept on a few point of the Rhine and
the Vistula. The result of this war of
extermination is that European furriers
annually send large sums to America
to purchase beaver skins which might
be produced at home almost without
cost, by keeping these animals in a half
domesticated state in the marshes, after
first planting the latter with willows,
alders, beeches, poplars, and other soft
wooded trees, the bark of which is the
beaver's favorite food. Like Canada
rice, these valuable amphibuous ani
mals can endure the moat rigorous cli
mate. The Berlin and Mcsscow Socitier
of acclimatization have every interest
in seconding this attempt, which, i)
successful, would give a considerable
value to an immense extent of land at
present producing next to nothing.
CotPLixum of Cohokess. The Chi
cago Republican ciphers out the would
1 complexion of Congress in case the
Soathern delegations were admitted.
There are now in the House of Repre
sentatives 1 10 Republicans and 15 Dem
ocrats. If the 5S representatives of the
eleven recovered States were to gain
admittance, and all side with the Dem
ocrats, the latter would then command
104 vote, beina thirty-seven less than
the number cast by the Republicans.
There are now in the Senate o-1 Kepub-
licana, lt Democrats, and b "Johnson
ian. In case the Southern appli
cants for seats were all admitted, there
would be an accession of 20 votes to
the Democratic, Johnson party, while
Messrs. Underwood, of Virginia, and
rowler, of Tenneaaee, would certainly
range themselves with the Republicans.
This would make the complexion of
the Senate at follows: Administration
men, 30; anti-Administration u5 that
is on the supposition that Messrs. Doo
little, Dixon and Lane should still con
tinue to vote with the President,
A KsirPKAaAxcE. A Waterloo so! Jier
who was supposed to have fallen in the
U.ttle, and, accordingly, for fifty yean
had Lis name isECTibed among the
heroe of that action, kaa suddenly
risen from the dead. It appears that
one William Wuat, a private ia the
Nassau force then attached to the Zcr-
ih army, disappeared in the battle.
and, naturally enough, waa nuatboreu
anions the dead. Very recently, how
ever, the identical individual haa re
turned from America, w hither be
had emigrated, if not ia the moment
when tha battle began, at least before
it waa over, and hi regiment muebwd.
At hi own reiut hia name ha been
erased from tb mooumrnt ai Wiabav
den, where it na4 CgnreU Tor half a
century among the Victual of the "fl-
au con Urgent,
CcnoTal or French Troops Trom
General Grant Recommends 0. C
The Fenian's Captnre a Flag
The Car-Drlrer'i strike.
Card from Judge Underwood.
New Yosk. April 16. The Tribune's
Washington special ssys : An attempt was
made loot week by the I edcral troops sta
tioned at Lecaburg to arrest the notorious
guerrilla John G. Mosby, for appearing on
me street uresscd m a Confederate nnitorm
Mosby took to the woods, thus evadine the
guaros, wno urea several snot.
in --oruiern laciuc li. n. Co., whose
projected route runs from Minnesota to
Oregon and tho Pacific coast, are askin"
Congress to guarantee the interest of $i7,-
uuu.uou ot tncir oonus, io run tweuly years
There is ollicial evidence that Louis Na
poleon is withdrawing hit troops, and thut
Maximilian is substituting Austrian and
home excitement has been caused h.ra
by the discovery, within a lew days, of tome
gout quartz on tne roiomac.
'tne limes' v ashingron special says: The
Secretary of War ha announced that he
would not conhrm the sale of the mazuiti-
cent car that bore the remain of Mr. Lin
coln f.om this city to their final restim?
i lace iu Illinois. The sale took place last
Thursday at Alexandria, when the Quarter
master General, in pursuance of an order
rom the W ar leparlmeut,ollered at imbue
auction a lot of Government railroad nro-
x-rty in which the car was included, and it
was struck on to Ward 11. Larocrs, late
United Slates Marshal of this district, tor
,suo. 'the car cost the Government some
thing over $10,0110, and waa made by the
Government Militery Railroad Corps, u be
used uy Mr. Lincoln wnen he should have
occasion to travel by railroad. Mr. Lamon,
b tea J lust tneuj ol Mr. Lincoln, purchased
t to prevent other bidders from cettine
ossc8ion of it for exhibition, and he coin-
idea with Mr. Stanton, who thiuka the
Government should hold the relic and place
t aujout; me reoeaiou archives iu tno lalo
Ord's '1 he aire.
The Herald's Wa.hington special savs:
Mrs. C. C. Clay returned from fortress
Monroe within a few days, and laid before
tho i'rosideut recommendations for the ve-
ease of her hunbaud oa parole, from such
Uieials as General Grant, benutor W ilsou
ud Stevens. They all express ihe opiuiou
that Mr. Clay will observe hi parole, aud
his conduct iu Voluntarily giving himself up
entitles him to this much consideration.
lis release from confinement al Fortress
Monroe is existed wilhin a lew days.
the tribunes Washington special says:
Mr. Wakoman. returned last uigqt, having,
it is understood, taken with hnu a letter of
ppoiiitinont for Mr. G. G. Courtney, As-
i.Uuut United States Attorney, to bo United
States District Attorney, this being in coiu-
ilianeewith tho last wish ol Mr. fickenson,
ud being the message he sont to the rrcsi-
lont before he breathed his last. Tbe 1're-
Junt has written a letter to Mrs. Dicken
son, expressive of his sorr w at the dsalh
of her h unbuild, aud assuring her of his
sympathy in her bereavement.
Keiv Yoki, April 14. Tho Herald's East-
port specinl of tbe 15th says: Armed Feni
ans captured the English revenue llags on
ndian island last nignu xney belonged
lo Ihe crew of the Fouian privateer, from
which tbey lowered a boat and proceeded
with muilicd oars lo the spot, under the
uus ol the English war ship l'leiadcs, ami
n reach at any limo of the picket boats.
he lisgs were surrendered without a shot
in" firod. it is believed there were no
soldiers on tho island. The United Slates
un boat Winooski arrived this morning
and anchored oil' tho town.
Relrl3 from Calais says that ten of the
iluuieers at St. Stephens threw down their
arms in revolt, aud were arrested.
The United Stales steamer Augusta is to
be sent lo Maine, to prevent any violation
of the neutrality laws by tho Fenian.
A suspicious brig wsa captured last night
(I the coast by tho United Slates Revenue
Cutler Ashuelob, and was lowed into the
arbor liore to-day.
The Herald s Canada correspondent ttys
the public indignation in regard to the ae -cret
trial of. Murphy and his men is ttill
peuly demonstrated all over Canada, and a
sympathy for tbe prisoners is thereby ex
Tho scare is extending. It prevails along
tho Lako Erie shores to as great an extent
as it doe in New Brunswick. People aro
llying to our shores for afety.
Jfiw York, April 19. The car drivers
strike continues on all the roads. An oeca-
ioual car is running on the Sixteenth A vo
ile. It is rumored that the drivers are in-
lining to violence, and that demonstrations
will bo niado to-day to tear up tho track.
olie are stationed in various precinct
here the drivers comrrecate. A heavy
rain is lulling. The Treasurer of tha Second
Avenue Railroad publishes a card this
morning, slating that ths company in the
last nve years nas tost over Hi.ouo.
Tha caulkers, who are striking for a re
Ui:liou in the numlier of hours for labor.
ave published an address to the merchants.
hip owners and underwriters of the port of
New York, stating that the exorbitant bill
charged them for repair, are tho doings of
the master shipwrights, and not the actual
cbargee of the caulkers themselves.
the luneral oi ttrigadier General J. L.
Van Burea took place in this citv vester-
New Your, f April IS. Gold opened at
123 and closed at I2Sj;fi,125T,
tottoa Dull and lower at J7c.
WiSBisoTOj-, April IS. Horse. The
first business in order being the call of
States for bills ami joint resolutions.
Mr, llill, ot Indiana, introduced a joint
rotoiiitiou, proposing an amendment to the
Con-tilutioa in the apportionment of repre
sentatives aocording lo the number of vo
ters in the several States. Bead twice and
referred to the Committee on Reconstruc
tion. Mr. JenVs, of Rhode Island, introduced a
bill providing for the election of members
of Omgress. Referred to the Committee on
Mr. Wilson, of Iowa, introduced a Lill
authorizing non-resident to have deeds re
nted in tho otlice of the clera ol"ih
United State District and Circuit Courts.
wu'cu was reaa twice and rcleried to th
Committee ou Judiciary.
Mr. tayne, ol Wisconsin, introduced
lull to Provide lor the trans portalion of M
sols around the Falls of Niagara, which was
rea.i tw ice and lelerred to the Committee
Wash!s7i.to, April IS. Judrn Under
wood, Juiife ol the United Stale District
Court lor irg inia, has published a enrd tn
correct a Iiervcrtod report of one of In r-
ceat opinions in a Aa6aj eorpv rase. .lu.i -
Underwood sayt: "in the opinion 1 did n-t
express a doubt of uie legality of the late
peace proclamation, nor wa it legally railed
in nueelion by any one connertesl with th.
caH; nor did 1 expreaa the opinion th writ
oi a'o4 corj,u could not be executed in
one state while it was suppressed in another;
imi m "rjr contrary opinion. i j eptn
ion pioijmt wu., um tne late jieace procla
mation of President Lincoln, upeudiiie in
cerla,a case the writ in the State lately in
insurrection, and stated that the pe proc
lamation did not include Texas, and it had
not and was hut intended lo have so hr,.,l
........ 'oiitraiuii wir petition
er suppi-ed. Therefore, 1 refused to grant
mw I I'll, April 16. The steamer r;iw
- V V...U 1 , t . J
' -'" utim-s oneuays aier
Livtarocu April 5, r. a. The Anstm-
rrussiaa situation rmains unchanged.
Tber i nothing to cnurm th pacific
The French troop will be Withdr--
from Mxico in three detachment, tbe first
next imnmlrfr, th second in March, and
tne ti.. r i iu -Aovemher, iMii.
It is onic.aily denied at Copenhagen that
the American Government is ia treaty a
war port al Bt, Thomas.
The II: hernia, from Portland, arrived at
LoiidoDdarry ou tb. ath.
Left men ta haTe bea ordeml to camp at
I haiooa two ruonies earlier than usual. and
the rei' rt ba arisen that Franc, ,nt.nda
to a. army ar oUervation. wits
view to the protection of the frontier.
France, April Th Joaraale declare
that wa military prwrrwuwa are Ua(
made by Italy, and that tawre a. ajewattoa
of cocmiraiiog tr.M at bub-cna or other
poml. The military movement have aim.
j.ly bean uroaaioul by tha ordinary requ.r-
: iilJ &1S, Art Tho .i KMc-r, U
Kirhimm C HUs Old
ovcr. Tho total exports are ii,uiu,wvu
Asncfiat, Jfitrca . lea quiet, cum in
-A Foreign Markets.
I By Telecrsph.
Liviamot, April &,
Cerroa Cotton was firmer on Wednesday, aed
Dncea advanced vl-Prtiaiiy lost, sale on
Wednesday. IO.iiCO bales.
Breadstuff otuet and steady. Provision dull.
LoaiiM, April 5.
Consols sn.tsr-;; s are t-'.jtj',; Krie a
Illinois Central 81.si 'i.
Pais, a piil .
Bourse flat ; rentes C7I 42c, or ISc lower than yet-
WEES & CO.,
1MP0KTKR3 AKD DEALERS IN
Uarncss Skirting, and Bridle Leather,
Ann wnoLuiti sHvurrriiH or
Saddles, Harness, Collars, fc,
KO. 8J MAIN STREET,
a. a smith.
Empire Spring Water,
Congress Spring Water,
Columbian Spring Water,
NO nutnntf or artitiMfil rompomul bnn ?( U'rn
watrr wii. prseoii!T rbmt mmi irm:iBf ott uri,
(or many ln)t-rrry nnd rriron c iiitM'?., .- irov
trail tit. m lor veaift, w:iu the ntoMt wnt'tK't:u -
i ft cathartic, alttmmiiT itH tonic, and m a vaiua
bi rm'lp for ;U(uodi: f lh l.ifr anil Kitityri,
y-lpM.a, (Tout, t hi on ic f n-iie ut anil 0:tan
t dLaM-i. Ihi mo. Hvtr'i(l rTsntive ot ih
i-VterM and PiHoua impiaiuui. o if"v"l'-t m
In ft cathartic, aod a Tlnh!c rmclT for Fhcnma
Uiyi, lrant;niut of th .Liver, 1ip.4m f lh
Ui. m, ami 0nTni ll'.iny. Jii ert'Ui ar mor.t
Mtlutary to 1-tioK lMrv. Ji tn mq I?)mm ur
cure hr Nrroitit i, aol th nmt a7i;rrv:ti rirm t
I'j-spoT'i'a. Aa a rpouT amlrutw tor all 4;ltuuj
ierajiKmnta it btMOli uoxivaiieU.
! ii tonic and dmrctjc of a h jhly brncH'ial clutmr
trtaini ta a poHitiT remcity lor iiiatn Un, tinvtl,
(.ku'in, ImtMion aoi iatUmtUioa of tha KuJnf y,
and htaHr, ut hait inoil aiungtarly -:livt- i tiwiij
io retriftne thrt" or puns when iiclHi((itl ry Utm
diMitw. em;tl4a who hTHialf ti (or yearn Iroiii
iiTwituarity, nod the dtuemina: iiiwiuteM it i town
only to their ws, liava been eolirely cum. I by lam
tftiihTiil aal (Uslicious us of Conmibai) Water.
l iirw wait r boiti(l IrtMn and pun, from
pm h of the ai-v n-tme.i Hpnor, ift o i-arviul and
Mcitr a vi.ioner tltai ttwy pr-rTa all th-irtn-
uictftiil value lur Teartt, mm wilt be iouoU eiiivllT
erticacuiUrt when drHnlc thounaodairf mutw UtUtxi,
tw when taiiftB dircilj from tiio iidk.
Bcware'of ImiUUion ami Inferior Waters.
The cork of all ffpnume CnncTiwpi. Emrvre nnl
Coluinbtaa Waters are braiidcU oa Uie side of tin
C. A Jk. S. Co.
C. A K. b. Co.
- f Ootrsaisa WsTia, I
C. A Jb. S. Co.
Parked safsly and securely, in hoxe aniuiil mr
shipment lo any parted Iho woil.i. t..er.- and
Knopire Watera in iioxah, eouuinms; 4 lk,-n Pint,
or I I war ynrt bottie eacn. t,liiiiilnii Water
ia umn conui nioe I, or t iKsea ll.uf rials, or
Low a Pint Boiues aw n.
Sold by all Drupgmt, Ilotola, Wine
Merchants and first 1sjw Grocers.
bold only at Wholesale by
HOT OH KISS SONS,
OU 11KEKHAN HT J. V.
Orileraby mail racsnve prompt atlenlinn.
4i doen of the aliove for sale Uy
Kline & Sherman, Masonic Temple.
FIRST Em B1HK,
Financial Agent cf United States,
Capital stock paid la !- - $ .v.OM)
hurplas or lontlnsf nt Faad - 30,(HX)
f JKCEIVM fposii m.rr Col!cuooa en
X t ad aocesil4o pointa ia th Uniti Mate.
(iold, Silver, and I'nrnrrrnt Money,
Vougbl and Sold.
Boaac H. E.aaisoa, n. K PAaanaa,
A. i-i. Hmroaii, I J. . .ers,
N. liaar, tia, 1 J.,aa.
JAM U. OI.Dh., CatHier.
A. U. 6A?i-ORI. Pre,.int.
H. 4. J AMIeOa, AasC Caar.
HURT & CO,
Wholetile and Retail Dealtrtin
HAVI Oil HA50 FOP. BALE, AT KEIVCED
Flatter ar TuH,
Lata Sail aad Hair,
Fire Brick and Clay,
ad tor anateriai ratpu.il. ar but: a, as awrpw
mm. I '-ww-nt tl Ti .a&l. barral ; SJ 60 lot g harraia
""Mi will Sat 4 to lb.-,r lalart U c aa a
eall lor UaJ IWrt lo aow w.ta t invar aad euaat
aw. u v.raiw ii otMU'WW lum yi,i.
oW-a. ByVTii CyLLsVoE sTKar. b
IMPORTERS AJSO DEALERS IV
E. n. LEWIS & CO,
rorufr ChnrrhanJ Srle more Strrr ts,
Dregs, Medicines, Chemicals
Window Glass, Putty,
Finest Brands Ggars and Tobacco
Wines and Liquors,
Veryfioe for Mcdic.nai rirpoaea.
Ir E warrant ajl the al-e ftrticlea to be Wnh
If and Pure, and wilt he w.i.i at the lowett
trarkt rati-t. We in vile theauentwtn of enr old
run', .men nd the imiMh. nnA roit-at4 ta raJI and
aa fnvnauoi f our !ux:k aad prtca beUre Utav
k,u; Utvir )tirrluuiet.
The Prerriot a rVnartmeot will he nnder tha
apeci!! con t ml of a thomiiLih t'hennit. and wewar
rwnt rll pieTHiiionH enriiMitt to um w il oe a-U-nwi
y niitD.puiatea, at Ail houra tiny urtMxht.
TICKET AND FREIGHT OFFICE
Ol POnn E8T.CIX)UD hotki
Cor. lliarch L Snmmrr S(vet
TICKETS OH SALE
For all principal points, via
yillo and Chnttanooga Kinlroe.iL
To all principal pointa North ami
North-Went via NtiHUville and North
western Ivtilroii.l to JohnHOtiville,
Cairo and St. Louis;
At Cairo for Chicago anl all intertno-
At St. Louis with Hannibal ami St. Jo,
North MiHaourt and Tacilio lUttl
lComla for all points North
Tn nl icar I'hftltaeoora ffinot al 7 .V) a.m. aad
6: wi p.m. fur i'httmHt;a nd point huih.
narh,ille and Worth-w.u-m train leave at T3r
a.m. ami t.jii p.m i.r I'airo, ht. Loui aad 1 tucaKi
eoonaetnit al Jonimoavme w.th
First Clas3 Steamers,
where Ihe fntewt cnTen.CTcee have he RuaV.
lur ttte trwiM.sr of MMMei)str an't t
ISo i-uRtHn at JohnH. title. There will alw-we
bra Klii i La stlKA.MhR ia roawtiteea om hm
ftiTiwUrf vnrh tram.
w-tfn Dibit reiH left ai the Offtae ia proper aam-
On wilt le (roniMly aiteniel tn
tTl-Wtiee will te cai tea form ftnr part of it he
H. C. JACKSON,
de. 14 tf
Read! Reflect!! Act!!!
TARRANT 4 Co.:
WectJ -nen I am ft ilet.t of Cnraooe and
been iJiatutAavd to write to i eo-rnjia( the ieta.
Talueof y.ar hKMKR Al'KhiKNT a a rmei
Or inaiueHtrOfi aot try i a. I deeire to expree
to you in j 'wre umiiiud lor tiae tfreet beceoi ibm
Dt.Lti Lr.n, liM doue my at tV.
for tfMir or five ynr nr wn hen oeeti fsvf1
alhicteal witn I'ynpepfata. atxi awier bmaK uiWer Uie
teument of weverai l-f u-rs k,r two or lhre year).
he wan tineily ta'tiH-eff to Meetr the kvithn ol a
i-mnaea rtjy-K: ta, l lor -UeJtf. or Vetien'a,
who .mn.eti,i'iy trmifj her withlyour alKKit-
VK-CK.xr hKLi,KK AFEKIK.V'r, pre hL-in Im
tmiiroye at on-et avn-1 m now PfcUKKC I'LT WKM.
i tw. it to be nif duty tor the kkk! of buniMiay to
maae Uu tatf in"oi, ieii(. IL m meOciue eo vat
U-tr-te wrvMit J ttitc!r known.
iruNtiotf yon wut t- this pohtVity, aad iwpaaaV
iftt, itiy aioi icria.u.ii aai UiaostAv,
1 tun ry reepectfui y yor-,
b. J. '. HKNKTUITKR.
ew Tor., June ai, bi. Meii laaut, Cuiaceo,
The mifterna; in i; I ton in our la I io it:ethte
rentwty a iriai ; ?unit el thai y Ut tm,ty u
mtaey rrwf ta riet, many curxl of I'yppata.
Heartimrn, it,r .-Hornanii, aw a HrjAjf., Lis
net. ln.nit-i."0, 1 ). O-iOiveoAWM, h ioiia At
brKM, Ltr Vmij'i-strK-f, Rhnrrpai Attw-tMrn,' Ac
Keavl tr e -"nii.W trl ul 'i-tirTMniAVia w lh-a h lr4-
Ue, ani to not ue tbe neaxuis anawt tlie ftrvoe
oi your k'uymtciJma.
Maaufactured on y J kHSHH I k CO U7
GrTWK;rj atreet. New Torx.
awtTsfor atue by aii UnAmtm, my 4 If
Third National Bank
W. W. Berrr,
Joseph W. Allen,
Cliaa. S. Hillman,
A. J. Duncan,
Dan 1 K. Carter,
rim Hank nan opaaed is th bnilaiac latsiyoa.
cupvad by th
Corner of I nioa and Onrsr atrwwta, to traaswot
Eankicr, Eifhncre aad fallfttlug Ea.tiuiH.
Kay aad aall aU ki,d of Oo.aninusM larart ...
Ay-al lor aaue of the rslew 7iil3
W. W. KE&BT. sUiQAJB H)yH,
ITaai lae t wn,w.
Dissolution of Copartnership
TH W oprta4rwh(p h w4yr kaw owter ihe
lire -e4 eiyt- f in ,ti"-rt e MAi. IM ,
r'rtt,o.THi'tK"-a, ie rutualj ,bmhv. trtn lh
ftaAe, r1 liiatiee ru n tmtn trve enrt-re. T.
r twsaiwvsae whtJ-ynMa aatvl h-rn-4, a)i Ht
u"- , klLXstio . tuLl-st.
ruroxry JTlh, -thj
In r-UnnK fmm the are Irm, I tetaier my
nteft.l ifnTHj, 10 mv.fl rr-ei. lor toe
1. rati p-tttwtatate wtisr-h hee l--w -e.l-.J to mm,
aed tnAel irua irar? wttl enat awe b Me mmtnm Ut
tnf -" fertitar. Mr. t:Mtmmm hrrlxo avtwnUf-Hi UAtai
he im Ailiv cmt-KsnsA. ee- ' every erKsrt
arej-e 1 wtW tfaajf Iwet -tvpveeJ to vwrtv.M, h,
eU-tf . X ttwUJi4a,
F l!?T PXraph of Uon.rai,
lateral aud tou!o.terie. Xh lari ei col-
wtioa ,j, ih. ,, ,-,.r w.
retail hemember th, rM ,
tumberiaad. aclw ,tr oyZ t.ni
.ATTVT'" I,'!,!-CI.-s,oa lh I 1
Ur l-nk,tix tv. tei-t, !..,.,. m .u..
ol il u, U lr c. N lir.
ker t OOi.f , N.. ts t u0lt, ,tnt. tl
T Bri taaHTu fLT of warn
and in.trui-u.Ht lor ,i y., 4
hai. irrinvot (or i-,. , u,Vt,..
(sriual pyim-wii f-., , (
Aldr, l.r J. Hb.il 1..N Hv.U,tuuN, h - l
AociatioB. I h,iui . i-v aprts ly
Thiciekj.dTellwoaPt ,,, un.T.r,
demand, is mud from the raolraM nvtn.;.. m
aalU and aaullcat in n, nauir. fraraally
esstaj, od HUvmrir b.a.11, lal in lis k'l,o
upon the akia. K,. m.- 1, fcl I'ni .is ... I
' alley Go Kls li-rs. 'VI I I,
w . a, -
BaUkrior'i lUir D)e!
The fri-inal jia.l 1 ...i ,a iho W.-rld
The only true aud pcr'.vt lU,r I've, lii-rm-lesa,
Kenabla aiid Ib'Uuiancua.' l'rwtiui
m mediately a spi-ti-i.d lu, t or natuua
ltrown, without ,v. iinui; lto huir or akin.
Kciui-dic the ill rilci i U .,1 urea. K ;,1
by all lru.'i;i'. Tin- j, ,,um,. ia j;-i.tst
Vt illiam A. b.l, li-l r. A.,',
Jicjcitratf'j i.r'a, t X ft uri, jr
A slort ;; ,1,1 .v' th il-l.r.
t IIAKLLd llAlt 11 1. 1. i., .w W.
Go to r.ryant, Strnit.iu A
Piusius.ss t .,.l, t .-i a tli. r
IU Booa-KcCJ'ilu-, r'l,ln;ili
rial Luw, I omiiii r, ,;l f.i,
bemt 1,-r Collets nj, r, i'u
A 1 1 1 N A C.
aar I1l.t,.lalral Mrm af Sjrrl.,
t'OQl&Q.illl IMAItV 1" I..,, ul I 1.4, ,IM ,Mt.
aal auKrikViuiC1 O"- s,,.i- it I u,o h,,u.,i i
Ksit ,u .i .mi, ii n. .. .i i . in . i t i
tllM 0 HTlV ljl"f., II- T, , I , i..,ll i
upon III Miuu niio U,.iv, m,,i, ii,. Auir,,,
I 1 .
I rifn.'at til. in.,, is... ui,i u, ,
iwl. ol Cllls a t,t,if, l y o, t ..rt ,,i
'l.l. A IruMif.il alv-,T I,, H. n si I
tlio.cnu.iii,nt.i marrisH. wr,,- mlrwsiii ,
Ol llwir ltln ,,,i' ta., i, . , , jm.1
auy ! or,., on rr r ,t , ,-;)i.t 14, mini,
ptMtil currri., ,, I.v k...t-..' fc i 1 . i Kul
Jl M.. 11 I mi.. , A
III. ijili,r 111. tm ,.i.,.,u. uism any ol to.
dlMUH I il 111. 1, .., 'ti l,m I.... iii-nl. w.ftl.fr LlMiu
y or t, uiil, au a-,i,t ...ui u, 4,, in.,, uj
lh. aoiu. .1
II O .11 i: VI. MM!
II -VVlNti returat'd a ; 1 i w
ith a lur;-,
Vf , Ai i
to the old bono., W"ii,.l rt
loriu Iho Lnd.is ,1 N ...... . 1
he prepared P iio.iiu!;:, tur, anr
k'll. I ol
Cords, Ta.s.ils, llutioiis.
a:ood aud a clKi'rlu'.ly us L r-i
I'itJAU 1 i 1 M
noyt tf Jl
mi sir. . I
A 101 tail. I OLD, or H)1.1S TIIUUAT
KxaAriacji ianKiiTr trrim,., tin in tib p-m
(Hl iid, Ir Ai.L"t r iim i,
lin4t-tleti ef the Imks, a IVrmaueet TUeee
ANr-rt.ee, er an larareate let lttreee
im orTR-j tin; k i-n i.r.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
tar.i-r iv,u v,
tii rar. uivr
sVitw atreiichtilt, Atttini, 4 atiarih, 4 weauMi
live ii- Ihfuai titaesse.
reoaa Aaa um with At.,ta u-),o mm
Bl(Klt- AM Pl lU.iC 1'KA.vKlC.
Will flaVt Trw ti-M liaefttl ut il.sri.ii the voire w'.-r-r.
laltt'a Ie(.re BiuiiiR .r Sirt-v.; aii.t rifMi,; ih
throet aiu-r an unuUial t-iitrt --a I ti f ait .i-i.
th Troch are rvonimn .1. I awn I r-rrii- I bv
Fhyatcuuie, ied have fi-! u- t fnDiuat in-in mi
tteui tneo thniihm ir.- i tiiiary. l- Uj, mi ut.
cle of tni' iiieni, ui-l L , n, i-mn- l ine.r w';n v
by a let of nt-tf year-, - 'i . j flu-i- il, m it .
ditwmai .orhtiH m v-triMi- irt-4 of In. tir.l. aut-l
ttie TnMitr arj uu. ( .uti j iroawiiiiceat um i.vi tii.ta
otlter ftrte le-.
UlrtAin only l'-u --v nii. Tc n and
do not ta4,e any A U.mii.-h lmiiiti. auji tui
trtay be or1"rL
Bold evorywhrr-f in tha l u.ifd t-it,, ui, ia f (lf.
tt ronitnee, at 6 crnln er
A Vcii a twm Vh
tcav'arn.., Mtaa., Ang. 9, ..;.
- J-hn lUui rt i un rt,-f Ut nMi u
y.iu ttLU 1 have n fl y-.ur n.jaji t.,ir,,n ..u,yM
Willi art-at I- in (it tu inf--'.', m :-"ut. ii-t.,1,- y m i
K-rta-ir-itmn o ii. y ny-ttTii r...i.,i if if...
iiny an-! iin:"mWs' iiiM . ii i M,t M
river art unit Vt k ttirh, tiaoi'i: l'ee wtio ,. n r
sVaraut's urioy tlir-iiMut im aiM'ta a-nutit-vrai auit
f;a. 1 rAiiirti.t'iidy r-"tiKiveti't itx u-a in an
iou. eh Mm ' ii .u-tJ-iilhf r' nitt'swi
11 W. m,,i,
A;eol U. -aQ.tA'j tuuuu. nt-a.
Inriavit.i i, Kr , erl !, 1--1.
') the 2M of Jcy I t-i, 1 4.u'iii-wt thrt-i n
aifeetoi ma', to in !-i" mt i tr-u.r -H 1 -partiite-ot
it tte A.niv o ui Cu ti'r mi. t, a tnt
psn Ot niyt VtirvD h-LU-n, t r ' ik ui n( -.i,,! r
H')mtfi -ft aWVr :uiiivf-, '" !' 'iB-i ni i.r m., u
aHn'(w-n aol aponv t-m ui em mi our n;ir
't he aitiow'iitf im the M- u.hi tire- tm r, tv. '!
aieoiteu. iiiwt'ritvn' Lw-nr.r-mn tu Biap isw
ol tt e, to he it witi u. -uuv .
JoHt K' i.e.
I am Mtifie.i trt f.-lm V Iitm .1 -t-. nr
hmnn U' any on- if trnt-.-n r r ttivt ;a nlert
I no hit tu)- u in i,,i m imtm t-rin.
i W iliatpone ti i Ui au
fi im A T BurTMji
BUfsfton ' Mr-t-- avi i'lrw ta.r,
RKAMfOAan-tm I 'Wc i rTiiifimm
I AID, )
avs VW.J. i at , J i'f vt
Ir. John lion ii!. u. , UMf iKTin u.a
tn i hi it to N.tj-i villa, f un , nr1- -. tr j i ;o,
of Huil euxoa h---t, for -u' io aul''- iu tii
BLrrnv trtil v.
The rt-K,u;iJiOfi rf l .- T: .-at.il ry I-e.tit. n( ait
lo tanconiitied wun irr i r.
hf 4'fniifa-i i t M aj. i-ji. K'-w'rin.
VV m. Vt Wn r.
Mr,r 'vn,1 i'rf.'--t M .i.iii -tni
Tnr whoieea. t re'ji I f fchar.l, l t
M- V ILLfc A eQ ". l-ao.
OCin-Ut) aMsi (Uavilil
VIN'i iUa!ifll a Admnn-lrsvor on Hie a
awol J.,no 11 . Mao, ". o' -
n-y ail pai;n trini mos ,. -i i-- -j
6.. tr-m with nm ann o v-m r l,f
aw, x t)x-y will i barrel, a I u."" iavi.iAr.1 iu
am lorwsrd aad mas !".
Wila-l J.,HMl' SM ITU llm'r
In Chancery at MMincvi;
fEbRLA!.r m ix-i,
A. R. Hammer. r..o: i, .ri-,
v. '. b I ' 11
Mi.r Mraet ...
I.N thi can, itapt' '"" "'''
Clra aa l alw.iw n a-.m-l
i a noa-r'-. iru ol tna -o-" l-o"-
ir.. oril.iuaf 1 nr '( ' ' t-"
-. M ti,
lm. ll U..r.,re or Icrr i mat pi.!,!,.-' -. io
roul, d, d.'ir wrw" -. m In
laoa, K.prt n..n -i-i is -o,.i.. la-a-..
r,ii n... sJ !" '"' " aw-ar ,-,i . .
nort..yo 'vir i-tt " '- ' a ' v ""
.ill., oa ir- tw M...-IS' a Mn I-". t I i.
aau-r o ,Uwnr u n-
wii l Ktrii I r cf't-'' !
or ' . or,.
an I -rt a r
n-aa, I'. '.
hrratf xi,r.k J. r. '
If J t. I
1G Union Street
TTTE HAVE )t
rw a mw aad are bow eoee oj
lare ar.,1 mil !-'l .
bEJULKMlt.l ii. LADIW
aaa t inl-1 'KEi
Boots & Shoes,
of all '-!, ie wiH-h w. rtrtft'l eai! tn. aiun,
Uu. o) ir mi al uy . i, -msi;
by aauv-t vvW a Imiuim
-neat lo BMi'l a soar. ' l-roaai..
1 livMlt ttl'l,
tws.lt ST " lkHSlMS.
Ginseng, Feathers, Beeswax.
inlK h'i pr-ww,ll Z
' i -run !str. ef
J .smwis MartM Mi i t,, u. .
aaiar a 1