Newspaper Page Text
l.bli.d l,y HKCKETT. IlKOWNK, IIAIVICS A: CO. Office on Xi inter'. Alley, between Union and Deadcrick Streets
IV I1VILLE, TENNESSEE, SXJN30A.Y, JUNE 17, 1SG6.
Dr. John Bull's
The Latest and Most Impor
v .r,'.n-rae l more intinfcl!y connected
're I""""1 known a
wrt lt KiU' W JTCOverj, u -
ft ii m.uilile prvparauon til 6AKSAPARILLA
ttlt at tiie lead of the -riou mm
?,:.iii( t-at lai-abie dlUJJ.
., c..:ni'0nnd of "WILD CHERRY has
become a household word through
out the West
n J Suth. His Worm Lozenges,
a 1pk than a year after tnctr introduction
i:i ix-. repi.ta ion m spread as the eonti
ui : ..itn Aincriea But the crowning glory i f
. . i t e.ri ii to I allamcd id Ins di covery, or
v: .-n iiiiniiaiion, (or lie does not claim to have
i, ii. .i.m (.ktt .t Chi U w Iih Ii is ihe Umk
.' I iur now dieted l Hie public. That hull
t i . iig. lo the native inliaoitstits ot Cest ui
i whom its virtues Imvo been known frr
ir t,,n two huDdr4 years. Aimed with it the
uj o i.i.is defiance to the tnoel deadly malaria,
n.a fisu.hes, w.thcut (ear, the tnost v noinoua ee r
n:s. II ik a belief wilu them, lli-d wlulo there is
-'-iti id tlw ludy, t ed-n is pot.nt to cure, uo
i'i whaiU.e iiiMMixe nmy tie.
kn It. BU la not prwpar.d to endorse Ons
tf.i-fsnl pretence, bets neverllir Vmi sato-hod
in a liiorounij umnation ol the ...l-n "sl
ug lo IL.- hiiiihj, tliKt reiiieuj m... - -!.eM
Nror.lnnle, w W iuiu.fc ulluinif.
Without a Rival.
tn.l invtW .lpre.h. r..ultion it h m Ion)?
Un l i' MUer.lnnl Via of nymptoms, it arln more
UKKAliltkM ttn amidifine I bere in iiotl,
ii4 in Hie hoie re f MnU na ,Mica thiu i n
: i mi in. in lrt eotririwin wuh it in Itn dio-
"T ti II MTtMit if thin wfndrrnl ilnt nmy U,
Suo'l n,il.c,!Hh.tioaol th- U. 0. VipetmUaTj,
iti' i. ."7 mid 1 '4. ,, ,
K h-i ( eTpimetit in wh'rh Pr. Hull Tihw
ig i,,r jmr- -nk'ed, hx iukI ln-en liroinrtit to n
. . .-w.t.il ti-m,n .ion, und he IM now enlMed to
irtfMd i.'u- u''l:;- com I i nut on ol t KlJKif.N i Ii
wt i fgTi.l nir. the wlil prwwl in toe
it.iui:iy oller iliHlillel Itourtion Whisky,
nK ti he i ifu'iit h no e.)iil in the world.
' Hf nnht iurihaTolumeil rerl 'a itee, hut the
' vuiiU' time Imd noce Ifwrned to eMiiirsle ewh
! ih. ir iti Jiie- T"e wtfe-t fln ik for
n. rj ne to tes'tor hunwlf the Tirtucs ol a n-w
I GIVE THE
On Trll and jou will never use any
h Hnwwinr te psoliih Ion 5 lift of.li--"
f ;fh th.iKi'hiiM hHTtH.-Jro a-r'6'-
ii.li li--eiof tiie
Bow!3, Liver and Kidneys,
la all f!ctio8 of the
BraU.DepratiB, I poa Drieil f lb
Koaikeh or Bowela
! oiilhfmafita and Nfnralgia
FEVER and AGUE.
J-i kvi: i urn., Mj wreea the j-rnon ukiog it
"-e LmJor tin moet trying eipoeur.
k tn:gl.l Ml Urorrra UeneraUy.
DR. JOHN BULL,
1 r i. t , hitiii btreet, Lou)die. Ky.
j Jd Wtxle!e and RsUil try
ry, Iemovi!Ie & Wharton,
lNo. I and PuLiic Squa:e,)
Who fclao Mill
) 11 ;LLs VTOItM DESTKOYE-L
r-Tiis tonic SYKur.
dent,,,,. wjff o)h,r r-ipetiep. It
.? iiit, Ihw dulses, til if preent them
ti..of Uhiuere, uken aa hoar before
- r'i.. m II !.... . i ... ii ........ i . i K mr,.l
Jlgeiita or ineuraiire ( on)inlc.
CLARET A f-MITH. Nog. S6and.'ia Ltiion ctreet,
J (af etaip.) represent the f. -Howie Compnniee :
Li.n of HtntW'K rcurity, Mnti lu, Muropoli
un Hhomx 1 Kjjickertjekf-r Me ol ew orH,
tul Ac'ictn ol ColuichuB, Ohio.
ATTOHSEIH AT LAW.
. 1AMPHKKt. McVE.N A Gr.OEb3ECK, Aticr
dv bi law ana 'ai Apenis, practK in ail
ii,b tki'urt.i. tX.iirct.onfi promptly attend.i-t to;
(o-lmmii apn:ni the l'n:U-d aiitei, and Voucher
collected, tji'.i.-e It North Cherry ctrett, i.petairH.
Tlfc, E. A. Attorney and Coua-cll'ir at tw,
Orhr-e 42!j vuerry Hi.: 1'. J. .
It tNKi:iIS A-M UltOKKllH.
fMKil NATIONAL BANK (jOTcrnment iJepopi
tiiry o. 60 ji!t-;e ntre-t, between Luion
en J the I'uiuic btjimra leale(i) in UDC-urrect
Mont y, Kii.-hnrie, Com, and Government he:iin
tie ol a.! kind-i. bto;k8 and bomhi bought und
Mild on Commiwion. CoUectioua promutly at-tfiKh-d
A. I. s.isroRP, I'rei't. Ja. ii. Oomcs.Cast'r.
K. O. Jakimim, AiiMit:u.t Ciwciier.
MA FIR, TH(W 8. Hroker, corner t'nion and
Cohere Mreel, buys and heli Gold, Uu'ur
rein Nouey, h jveromml hciiriUes and Vouchere.
jieclioii aittiiiled to promptly.
AIm buy h ul 1 1 elle on coinaiicion.
tJKCJMi NATIONAL tANK OK NAbHVlLLE
J5 1W Cherry u reft, it-:h ut tichanne, Gjvfrn
inont hociiriuen aud Oixd. Ooliecuous promptly
aiunuedio J. i-instas, Caiiier.
riUKU NATIONAL HANK OK NASEVILLB
X tal iu H.ictiliKe; tiovi-rnnieut bcjuiiues
nu.J Una. C-jliettinnu promptly aienJed to.
,oNi, tlocku and i'.ouUH s. ld on Comuu&ioa,
W. V. iltaar, iTesident. Knuta Jowis, Oabliier.
Id. 1.1, Alt UK.VhS 1UI .1I ICS.
)fclKY A JUMJNT, Beiland Hrava Koundbr,
Mi.iii.lu.htrMrd .if -ill binil. tf hlMU Mirk.
ueitiri in Rue, tiu-jun and wau-.r pipe, oil well tu-
i:d ImoiMi, Nu. i ttrond eireei, fitsar tha river.
JUOOK A.M J it I'UI.M'l.NCi.
I hKoWNE, HANKS & C'J., llrok
JL una Jou i'iinu r, ui l pu l uiicru ol Uje I'm
,y nd Se-Uiy liuion, lTiuwr'n Aiicy, bitweea
Luion and. iitiitd. ric etreem.
t'fKINn WAIEK Kkk.W.Uk. ilASKEL A
O "KAX, .uc(.b.- vj Z J. irui:be, growers
ci Aie kud Ufl hKt;;, io. 1 i.;od birei, Nw-ti-ville,
Ttuu. . ll-a ty
ii)tK.StlXLRN AMI HX'AXIO.MJItN.
oINtiLfcTOS, k. a bookwlirr, Pubiibhf-r
O a;:aioner, and Fenodiud l'euier, Poet oaice
CAltUI .liAM FACT! ltKllf?.
M'lt.R-i A iiL'NT Manuf:turcrB of all the
LHlet-t otyiei. ol .irol Clans Carn:v-e. und
r.io'ice, r.xpn-s. Wnoud and Cur.-yulm, Jori
lllrt rln rl.
cxAi.yi At.i;.Ts, Ac.
JOUN U'NKILL, Min'-ary Attorney and Solicitor
ol I'lianiK, iioi-ecutefi mU clto.-v8 of Clnuix
i.na.ust .lia UuVrrun'.'iit for ci-i.K) and noldiir.-..
(.HULe io ,e .hr tln-tt, ii-hvH'e, Jcuti. nov7-0n.
X t.iti. t r' I'ny Act;oi.nu ar.d .iu.irtoninf i-i'
Vuu.-liera iMiiut at tr.e rxt raimn, or coiiei-itu
Olln a coiner 1 In rry na Cc-dr ctit-ei-., ii) bta n
COAL AM UOOU.
IT Njt.HT t.hO'1'HElid. lelers iu t'uniu-rUtid
V and ruthhui'X Oi i Wood bawed ami Hplil Id
ttove l. dkiIin. udice 4'J clidrou Bin tt. kaid to
koiunx .vj.il -.ill, uui of Broad. Ail orders tiiitd
OI.1.I.C 1 i.Mi ,..A lh,
J a 'lt'lL'lLI., Jj.jituy L'u.Udi.uetMiiri..Ml,
V. ooliM i, A t , AlVOliOl, "i M.Ad- lou
. i il.. eKi. c?.;.ie t a.ni.ii. neil. o.u.r to t h1-
. rt M. V. K 11UA i, t 1 1 .Hi ¬
ll. I iiii-uL iu i.uier it'luiim. dw'. tin
A k i LA LIil8, Ac.
C(ON4 A Ti'N ,-KI.L-,Wholfft!o and kewil
I 1V.CKW lur. tt.iiiuuers, iuid News AeuiJ,
No. o loith t;h rry Htrcef, Nai-hville, Imn.
IIKAL IM AI li AUKA'IS.
I L. a ti. W. Mk'JWN, lie.J fcetile uid Genprsl
i . nuMuens Afent , ovi k'ork'a Boot biore,
Union Mir et, Aravillef lenn. hiiiO-oi
t A IX l'AI:Kf etc
MKili:lTT & HILL Lialern in Wall Tspfr
WiDdow hhwies, Winuo tins, d I hoio
Kipn.o Material, 47 CliuiKa e'reet, Majtield
Build iig, opp'tlie ilnxacii r.ouse.
Allonioya ttiid Claliii Afft-ntM.
1 S. 1kI.ANV, Attoreey at Law, and Wr Claim
j, Afienl, t'levelrtjid, 'M-uo, l.ovJh-ly
Vyiiolccr-i'j sind Eotail
S. ffiiil & GO'S,
40 CO J. LEG I STREET,
K are wiry receiv n? au tpou.r
and c:ri;ut eiock of
SPRING AND SUMMEB GOODS
which vro will sell . .
Lower then tlio Lowest.
Our -lock coiuiit-i m part of Csiioo red Iomoe
ic Kioiu'Sied aod Hitoii tlntt ri' red Mj.rnrK,
Kren. and Kioich iethsm", ' k and Kan.-y
Kilki-, t. . nuii:it in ail colors, J .ma and Mi-z.uii-h:iiuft',
Mi- " Hylee ol
Nev. ar.d Fasr lonstle
Lao I-rititlllne fnd Hhawl". Hik Ooaks ar.d f5r-n-lar.
couet, and Mud, Nausuock Muel;,
BriUnuuei", M anodic yu:lt.
A l'ri Pfock of Table L;nen, TrweH, Limn and
Worsted Table Cavern, Imao Covcra, Irihh LiDetis,
Cotton Diaper, Ac. '
There can a' no be found well selected stock of
Sura as Fr nch, F.p.l !i nnd Anntrisn Cassimers
lii. k JmefWin and HrodC.oti,
, Boots, fctio i, Bata.
Come one, r on e rH, and exun-ne onr tork he
hrv pun titMiii el.-e hi. kx.re.i.iy do fiUI
the uer.tM.n of Couutry fifroliknto, aa we tre oe
Urni ui d to sell ' .
Cheap r then eny House in the City,
Give us a tr.al, aud ta!ry you:('.C
f.f .B I'lTHAaaK,
GroauK McLam, Vo.
A LAX. ll.HiAk. J
mM ."I " "?! JLC
Cotton, Tcbacco Factor
-AN1- ' '
Farwardlng and Ccniir.Mon
No 8 Broadway, between Front and !rkol Flrceh-N-A.UVILLE,
WII Lattil rmmptly to fi'.lineordcTi! for South
ern Mercl-anla. and re-. A'ully eoiicil con-...-imenta
fLISTF.D 1KB PVBLISHID BT
BECKETT, BROOK, HASKS i CO.
SUNDAY, -JUNE 17, 186ft.
The Kousscau and Grinnell Alter
8eci J L'iKpa'ch bj the Cincima'i Enqnirer.
Washington', June 14, 18CG.
The assault of General Ilousaeau upon
Mr. Grinnell, which took place this f-
ternoon at the east front of the Capi
tol, ii the absorbing topic to-night The
accounts given of the afLtir by the par
ties thenieelyes, and their witnesses,
agree in the main.
From these several account it ap
ieara that after the Hound had ad
journed Mr. Grinnell was seen passing
out of the rotunda, through the door
leading to the east front of the Capitol,
followed cioaely by ueneral Kousseau.
hen ilr. Ormnell had arrived near
the steps leading to the ground, he was
overtaken by General llousseau, who
tapped him on the shoulder and said,
"Mr. Grinnell, I have been waiting
four days anxiously for an apolotry from
you for the gross insult of last Monday
on the floor of the House." Mr. Grin
nell remarked, " I have no apology to
make; 1 have nothing to say."
General liousseau quickly answered,
"I'll teach you, eir," and at once ap
plied a rattan cane rapidly upon the
shoulders and face of Mr. Grinnell,
striking him occe or twice upon the
right and left shoulders, and then upon
each side of the face, when the cane
Mr. Grinnell then grasped General
Rousseau by the arm, remarking, as he
did so, 'T don't want to hurt you, Bir."
liousseau, lerking away from unnnell s
grasp, replied, ".Nor do I wish to hurt
you, sir, but I want to disgrace you,
sir." "All right; all right, sir," re
joined Grinnell, "You didn't hurt me
much, sir, all right, ana stoopirg aown
he picked up a piece of the cane, and
starting tit egain, said "All right,
The several witneeses give Borne ad
ditional colloquy, but the reporters
themselves do not recollect any thing
further than what is above set forth,
nor do the additional statements of the
witnesses alter the facts as we have
given them. Whatever else was said
was a mere prolongation ot tue collo
quy, or some word, that might empha
size the remarks of the party.
It does not appear that any attempt
was made by the witnesses to inter
fere while the combatants were en
gaged in their pugilistic exercises, and
the whole thing was oi very unei du
ration. General liousseau has not beet in his
seat for the last two days, but just be
fore adjournment he was seated in the
House by tho side of a member, to
whom he made some allusion to the in
suit he had received from Mr. Grinnell,
but did not evince any passion or ex
citement. Whether General liousseau had de
termined to attack Mr. Grinnell prior
to the encounter does not appear from
the statements of witneeses, but Gt-n-ral
JiousM-.au himself ttea he had
been mlormed on Tuesday last that
ilr. (irinntlt had promised to apolo
gize, and was about to prepare a writ
ten retraction of what he had said in
debate on Monday last, and therefore
ho waited until to day, and believing
that sullicient time had elapsed for the
coming of this proposed apology, he
approached Mr. Grinnell.
ACTIOS OF THE HOfSC OS THK MATTER.
Washington-, June 15 Immediately
after tho reading of the Journal, Mr.
Spaulding offered the following pream
ble and resolution, and moved the pre
vious question :
Wiiekeas, His alleged in the public
press that Hon. Lovell Koueseau, here
tofore a member of this House from
Kentucky, did, on the evening of
Thursday, the 11 lb, commit an assault
upon the person of Hon. John B. Grin
nell, member of this House from the
State of Iowa, because of words spoken
in this House by the latter; and
Whereas, Said assault, if committed,
was a breach of the piivileges of this
House, and of the member assaulted,
Jicso'ceJ, That a select committee of
fifteen be appointed to investigate the
subject and report the facts, with such
resolutions in reference thereto, as in
their judgment may be proper and ne
cessary for tho vindication of the priv
ileges of the House and the protection
Of its members, and that said commit
tee have power to seed for persons and
papers and to examine witnesses on
The previous question was seconded
and the resolution was adopted.
European Prophecies Concerning
Rome time 6ince a prominent Eng
lish Wesleyan divine suggested that a
most entertaining volume might be
produced by collecting the various
prophecies and prognobtications made
by hostile European journals concern
ing America during the progress of our
conflict, and comparing them with the
actual results. fcuch a book would cer
tainly afford much amusement We
question, however, whether the Lon
don Times and other journals of that
stripe would learn any lessons from it;
for, notwithstanding their previous ri
diculous failures, they have continued,
eince the close of the war, to prognosti
cate and presngtj in regard to this
country with all their accustomed assu
rance. This has been eFpecially true
of our financial affairs. The European
Times remarks on this point:
There is one feature of the present
period which has commanded much at
tentionthe large amount of specie
which is cow reaching us from the
Western world to rectify the state ol
the exchange. Every recent packet
from America has brought considerable
quantities of gold. No less sj-um than
two millions has come to hand during
a short time from that country. So far.
the commercial panic, which many
writer on linanco on thi3 side of the
ocean declared must inevitably over
take the Americans on the termination
of their great struggle, Las not yet
made its appearance Ii isa remark
able fact that almost all the dismal
prognostications which were indulged
in here, lth during the war and since
its end, have been signally falsified by
actual events. There were to have been
sudden collnpre, universal bankruptcy
and other deplorable evils; and the an
swer to these misgivings is the millions
of gold from America which now prove
so useful in the coffers of the great Eng
lish monetary establishment in Thread
The friends of Spencer West, of Ten
nessee, a well-known hunter and rafts
man who died in this city, June 1Mb,
of pneumonia, may learn particulars by
addressing 8. W. Whitney, Yicksburg.
Speaker Colfax and the Dijnity of
General Rousseau, of Kentucky, ap
pears to be the only friend of the
President disposed to fight his battles
in Congress, and has been so frequent
ly called upon to resent Radical abuse
of Mr. Johnson, that he has been
forced into several personal rencon
tres, and is fast getting the same repu
tation for belligerency in Congress
which he enjoyed in the army. It is
becoming the fashion among certain
radicals to atte-tipt to throw ridicule
upon our soldiers now in political life,
and one or two attempts have been
made to damage Gen. Rousseau's
reputation. He can well afford to
laugh at all such disgraceful efforts
as that of Mr. Grinnell
General Rousseau, in opposition to
the wishes of his political friends, went
into the United States army when his
State claimed to be neutral, and by
his boldness and independence saved
her from rebel occupation. He fought
to the satisfaction of Sherman and
Buell at Shilob, saved McCook's corps
from annihilation at Terry ville by his
personal direction of his troops, com
manded in person the reserves which
beat back the rebel assault of the right
wing of llosecfans' army at Stone Riv
er, covered the retreat of the same ar
my from Chickamauga to Chattanooga,
twice defeated the raids of Wheeler in
Tennessee, successfully raided throiujh
the heart of Alabama to the rear of
Hood's army and extricated himself
from a position in which General Sh r
man declared he would be captured,
held Fortress Rosecrans against repeat
ed attacks while Thomas fought the
great battle at Nashville, and, in brief,
distinguished himself in every conflict
in which he was engaged. This is the
General assailed by Mr. Grinnell, who
appears only to have warred upon the
returned soldiers of the Union.
Tht.se personal recontres in Congress
are becoming too numerous to be pleas
ant, are characterized by language dis
graceful to the House, and undignified
in the highest degree. Speaker Colfax
seems to be totally unaware how ridic
ulous he appears in permitting mem
bers to denounce the President s "a
demagogue," a "Southern traitor," and
'miscreant," and his supporters as
"lickspittles," and "sycophants" and
"apostates." He does not appear to
understand his duty as the presiding
officer of the House, or if he does un
derstand it, he is unable to perform it.
He does not maintain order; he does
not protect members of the House from
personal insults j he only interferes to
enforce the rules when they have been
repeatedly violated, and is in almost
every way incompetent for the place
beholds. Such conduct as that of Mr.
Grinnell is disreputable; it disgraces
the whole country, and we must hold
Speaker Colfax responsible for the sup
pression of such scenes in the House
over which he presides. New York
The German Question--The Invita
tions to the Conference.
The following is the text of the note
transmitted by the French Ambassador
at Frankfort to P.aron do Kubeck, the
Austrian Minister, in his character of
1'reaident of the German Piet, and i-,
of course, mutatis mutandis, the text of
all the invitations of the Conference:
The undersigned, Envoy Extraordi
nary and Minister Plenipotentiary of
his Majesty, the .tiinperor ot the i rench,
has been instructed by his Government
to lay before the High Assembly the
following communication. The differ
ence which has arisen between Austria
and Prussia, in connection with the
Schleswig-Hols tein question has become
a subject of great anxiety to Europe.
Public opinion is alarmed by the possi
bility of a war in which so many vari
ous interests would be engaged. France,
Great Britain and Russia themselves
could not, without uneasiness, contem
plate the possibility of an armed contest
which would array against each other
States toward which they entertain
equal friendship. The highest consid
erations incited them to seek some
means of staving off that dinger. The
three powers have consulted among
themselves, having the same idea of
peace and conciliation, and after having
interchanged their respective views,
have formed an agreement to invite to
a common deliberation the Govern
ments which are, or which may be
implicated in the dispute that
is to say, Austria, Prussia, Italy,
and the Germanic confederation.
The object of these deliberations is one
that must impress all minds. It is, in
the interest of peace, to resolve by di
plomatic means the question of the
Duchies, that of the Italian difference,
and, finally; that of the reforms to be
introduced into the federal pact, to
far as they ffect the European balance
of power. If the most serene Ger
manic confederation consents to yield
to this appeal, as the three neutral
courts entertain a hope that it will, its
plenipotentiary can in Paris join
those of France,' Great Britain and
Russia. As to the date of the meet-ing.-it
i desirable that it should be as
early as possible. The apprehensions
created by the present crisis cannot be
too soon dispelled, and a pledge of se
curity afforded to Europe. The nego-.
tiations will present greater prospects
of success if they be not disturbed by
the clash of arms and by the suscepti
bilities of points of military honor.
The government of the Emperor relies
that in assenting to the proposition of
the three courts, the powers which at
this moment -are engaged in making
preparations for war will show them
selves disposed to suspend those prepa
rations, even although they 6hould
hesitate to restore their forces to a
peace footing. The government of the
Emperor awaits with earnest solicitude
the determination of the Germanic
confederation. The undersigned has
the honor to request his excellency the
Baron de Ivubeck, Minister of Austria
and President of the Germanic Piet, to
transmit to that high assembly the in
vitation of the three neutral powers,
and to receive the assurance of his
very high consideration.
Fras-fobt os-th.-Mais, May 23, lSoG.
A Taris letter of May 25 says: Mr.
Fillmore and wife have taken Apart
ments in Paris on Boulevard, proposing
to remain here 6ome months. Mrs.
Bigelow'a eoiree of last Saturday, in
compliment to the ex-President and la
dy was Tery charming. Lubec the pi
anist, pUyed; Miss J p, of Washing
ton, sang, and a lovely Cuban girJ, Mis
H t also give the company notes
from her sweet voice. The ex-Presi
dent received us with charming hnhomie
and cordiality, and Mr. and Mrs. Bige
low ruide all happy."
We learn that James Egn, whose
release was ordered from the Albany
State Frison by Judge Nelson, under a
writ of huleat cvrj'W.has been re arrest
ed by the military authorities. tllum
lia (S. C) CzroUvan.
Can thii be so?
. The Army and Navy of Italy.
Previous to the war of 1S59, Italy
had no voice in the councils of nations;
foreien tourists called it the land of the
dead, or the cradle of the fine arts, of
poetry and of harmony ; there was no
national arnvr and no navy; -Italian
soldiers and sailors, except those of
(Sardinia, were the servants ot Ausina,
and were used as mercenary instru
ments. The battles of San Martino,
Solferino, Calatafimi, and Castelfidardo,
and the union of Central and Southern
Italy, changed! it into a powerful king
dom, and froni that epoch she dates
her real existence as a nation, and one
of the ' great ' military powers of Eu
rope. . .... ... - -
The task of harmonizing the inte
rests of the va'uous provinces, of remov
ing local prejudices, and consolidating
heterogeneous elements into a strong
military and naval force, was a difficult
one ; yet by the aid of liberal institu
tions, rnd witli the help of a free press,
and cxperienijed officers, the govern
In the reorganization of the army
and navy, the use of different dialects
was forbiddei; illiterate soldiers and
sailors were taught the elementary
branches of education; the example of
the veterans of the Italian and Crime
an wars inspired the new recruits with
a martial and national spirit In 1859
the army of Sardinia numbered in the
plains of Lombardy ' scarcely sixty
thousand men; to-day Italy opposes to
Austria six hundred thousand soldiers
and vclunteer3, besides one hundred
and ninety thousand which will form
the reserve; ind a national guard of
nearly a million of men, partly organ
ized already, and ready to do garrison
duty or to take the field. An army of
four hundred and fifty thousand men,
divided into five corps, is encamped
along the rivers Po and Mincio, in or
der to protect that line of defence, and
to act on the effensive. Another corps
of sixty thousand men is encamped in
Romagna, in Umbria and in the Mar
ches, ready to be embarked at Ancona
to make a landing on some point of
the Adriatic coast The whole army is
animated witi the most patriotic and
The navy of Italy, like the army has
been organized during the past five
years. In 186), neither the Sardinian
nor Neapolitan navies had any vessels
of the improved class. The far-sighted
Cavoor left at the beginning of the
new political ra, that Italy could nev
er become a great nation without a
powerful navy, and an early effort was
made to improve the service. Immense
works were erscted at Spezzia, where a
great naval arsenal and navy yard were
constructed, and similar improvements
were made at Leghorn, Genoa, Castel
lamare, Gaeta, Taranto and Ancona.
Many powerful iron clad vessels were
also built, wiL'i all the improvements
of naval engineering in Italy, in New
York, in England and in France; and
the Re d'ltalii, one of the splendid
frigares constructed by Mr. Webb, of
this city, is now tho flag-ship of Admi
ral Persno. '
The naval force of Italy is composed
of 16 irondai frigates, carrying 416
guns; 8 iron-clad gun-boats, with 40
guns; and maiy wooden steam vessels
constituting a navy of 1US vessels, car
ry 1,433 gwrjs.TBe jjerjownt-foTthis force
is composed of 15 admirals, 688 officers,
and 11,193 sailors; besides two regi
ments of marines, with 19. officers and
Many of tho officers of the Italian
navy previous to 1843 belonged to the
Austrian navy, but being Venetians,
they abandoned the Austrian service
to take part in the defence of Venice.
Austria, notwithstanding many efforts
and sacrifices of money, has not suc
ceeded in building a navy equal to that
of Italy. Her sea-coast population be
ing too rebellious to be relied upon, she
has been compelled to recruit the
crews of her slips with landsmen.
. The Assassination Witnesses.
From tbe kprngfield Republican.
The Judiciary Committee of the
House are reported to be embarrassed
by the bad way in which the witnesses
as to Pavis's connection with the assas
sination plot behave themselves. We
do not see the reason for embarrass
ment at alL Certainly the Committee
can have no deiire to fix so monstrous
a crime upon the chief traitor. On the
contrary, they must feel relieved to
know that there is no evidence of any
such crime, and that Judge Holt's con
trary opinion rested upon wholly unre
The case appears much more worse
now for the witnesses than it did when
first brought before the Committee.
Campbell, who swore hardest to state
ments implicating Pavis, has Bince ta
ken back and denied all that he first
asserted, and now says that the entire
testimony was deliberately gotten cp
in order to secure a share of the re
wards fcr the arrest of Pavis and the
other conspirators. Connover, one of
Baker's detectives, who was an import
ant witness in the assassination trials,
finding that Campbell's confessions
were putting him in a bad position, ob
tained permission from the Committee,
about three weeks ago, to proceed to
New York and hunt up other witnesses,
who, as he said, would sustain his testi
mony and disprove the final testimony
A Deputy Marshal went to New York
with Connover, to keep watch of him,
but Connover soon gave him the slip,
and he has not since been seen. It is
not likely that he will ever appear
6gam voluntarily, and his escape goes
to confirm Campbell's disclosures.
There is now little room to doubt, what
has always been suspected by those
who carefully read the assassination
trials, that the principal witnesses for
the Government were perjured scoun
drels. Perhaps none of the convictions
procured by their testimony were un
deserved, but if the culpriU were al
lowed a legal trial, instead of trial by
court martial, the country would not
have been troubled by the unpleasant
suspicion that wrong may have been
done in the name of justice. Better
the escape of some of the guilty even
than a suspicion like this.
Affair at Willistox, S. C On the
26th of May l3t, a difficulty occurred
at Williston, S. C, on the Augusta
branch of the South Carolina railroad,
between Mr. Stephen G. Graham and
John A. Addison, in which the latter
was shot by the former, and danger
ously wounded. After the occurrence,
Graham left Williston and came to this
city. On Tuesday evening last Addi
son died, and a warrant was issued for
the arrest of Graham, on the charge of
murder. Officers Farrell and Coates,
in whose hands the matter was placed,
arrested him last Saturday evening,
and he has been committed to jail to
stand bis trial ChnUtio Courier, 124,
A man advertises in an Eastern pa
per for ' a servant to feed and milk
the poultry." What sort of poultry
has the fellow ?
I-FORTK-S ASD DKALIE3 IS
Harness Bklrtln;8,and Sridle It alter,
AH v THOLXSALI WAHUFACTr ULRi Cf
Sadies, Harness, Collars, fe.
' NO. 89 MAIN GTREET,
B. B. M CO ESS,
8. C. SMITH,
' TU A. F-RXIK3
U. B. DK CA-P
NASHVILLE, TEN N.
Financial Agent of United States.
Capital Stock paid In - $250,000
Surplus r Contingent Tund - 30,000
EECEIVE3 Derofitsand make Cr Uections on
all ACcefsnblo ponts in the United utea.
God, Silver, and Uncurrent Honey,
Bought and Sold.
Hosacz H. Haibuon, I Ciai R. Taoag,
A. G. tA- rot, I Jaa. 6. Oqvs,
K. R. Glascock, Hinbt L Jon is.
J. C M'taoKV, Cashier.
A. G. SAX FORD. President.
H. J. JAMISOX. Asa- Cashier.
THIRD jATIOil&L M
"W. W. Berry. Chas. EL Ilillman?
John Kirkman, Alexander Fall,
V. Weaver, A. J. Duncan,
Joseph W. Allen, Edgar Jonea,
M. Burns, D.n'l F. Carter,
THffl Bank haa opened in the bnilai-K lately oc
cnpied by lh
Coraer of Union and Collage etreeta, to transact a
Banking, Exchange and Collecting Basinc.
, Bay and sell all kinda of Gotanment Securities.
Ajrent for the sal of the IV w 7-UO
W. W. BERRY, EDGAR JONK3,
Pres. ct en U Cuper.
VL Resale Grocer
Wines, Liquors Cigais, Tobacco,
NO. 35 80UTH BIDE BROADTf AT,
Nashville - - Tennessee.
60 Bhds prime New O.-Ieani Sugar,
25 do do Porto Kico Bnjjar,
20 do do Cuba Uugur,
60 barrels Crunhen ami Powdered Stifar
2(1 do Granulated fcmprtr,
100 do A. and U. Cottoe Hugnm,
WO do C. enra aaaoned braoda.
200 do Yellow SiiKHr,
400 Bri;9 Rio llotip,
20 Mau4 Java Co:!ce,
20 do lAuuira Cotlse
10 Br3 Ginor,
10 HhiU Allnpioe,
20 Bagft Pepper,
20 Barrel;) Mw cerel,
60 y. bbla do
3' 0 KiU do
loo Boxes 8oao,
60 do btaich,
100,000 Cigara, a;ried Brands
100 Boxea Candles,
II HI do Radios,
60 Canes Sardinen
250 Cases Oysters,
1U0 Io Buckets,
60 Iteta Tur,
Toceiher with eerythig orually kept In Wbole
'kle Grocery ilou.".
100 Barrels Robertson County Whisky,
60 do Bourbon do do
20 do Rye do
125 do hectified Whisky,
6 Canl Hennessey Brandy,
6 do Otard, Dnpuy k Co.'a Cojrniac,
10 Barrels Appi'i brandy, very ola,
10 do Peach do
6 do Bherry Wine,
In store, and for sal a at
No. 35 Broadway,
nSeV JLL & .CHATTlSOOHl
CHANGE OF TIME.
Orrin or GzsiaAi. SmaixTMDnrr, t
It. A C. and i. A. A. W. Kai-aoAM, V
JNaihvilu, Tim., March 4th, IS 6. )
iy and after Tu s.Uy, Maroh 6, 1860, and until fur
u tfcer nouce, P-meger Trains iU run aa ki-
NA'SHVILLE & CHATTANOOGA LINE
Lkati Nashville for Chauanootca, and all points
South at 7 ..to a. . and 6:30 r. . Arrive at Ctiaila-
nooga at 6:50 p. . and 3:40 A. ., next day.
lU.-iurniD Leave Chattanooga at H:0u a. .,ono
8:15 p. h. Anive at Nuo&ville at .eo p. . and A.
a M., next day.
Ail trains connect at Wart rare fur ShelbyYilla.
NASHVILLE k NORTHWESTERN LINE
Leave Nahri.le lor Jolnnonville, and all pom la
wrest and rtnrthweat, at 4:4J p. a. Arr.ie at Jono
aot! tiile at 9:30 r. u.
t lira log Leave Johnsonville 1:10 A. ., arrive
at invilie at t.in. u.
Trains on M. JN. W.R. R. connect at Johnson
vi He with first claca line of bteuera for Paducah
Cairo and L Lou...
BERTHS AND MEALS FREE,
oa ateat-ers connecting with M A Ji W Bailroad.
F.vxengera by this route
SAVE EXPENSE OF SLEEPING! CARS
between Nanbv ill and Cairo.
Trains atop at all 'nWnried'afe ttointa.
WM. P. I .N.N EH, Geo'.Ptl-t
N. A C. an.) N N. W K. K'da.
Hadfield's Onion Fire Works,
TKPORTTR Ckinewi Fire-Cpw-kera, RockeU.
A Mnnftiin In n IV .!m
. -- . - . ' ' . K, -w
auu-ge assortment of li own imporuibon of
Toysan, fancy Cood,
M Jobs BtrewC near EroaJwav. Kew.Tm-k at.
m - -
TICKET AND FREIGHT OFFICE
orroeiTE st. cloud hotel,
Ccr. Cfearch & Snmmcr Strtcts,
TICKETS ON BALI:
For all principal points, via Nashville
and Chattanooga Bailroad.
To all principal points North n-il
North-West via Nashville and North
western Kailroad to .If)hnsonvil!r.
Cairo and t Louis;
C'OIS IM KCT IN(J
At Cairo for Chicago and all interme
At St I.cuis with Hannibal and St Jo,
iNortn Jlissouri and 1 acific Kail
Koads for all points North
Tra;B8 leave Chattanooga depot at 7:.Ha.m.t tnd
5:30 p.m. for Chattanoo.a aod po-otsSoi.th.
.Nashville sod f.orih-Weteio trams leave at 7:30
a.m. and 4:iu p m. lor Cairo, tt J.ouis and Chicane;
connecting at Johnsonviue wi.h
First Class Steamers, .
jfhe'e the greatest conveniences have been made
Hr the transier of paKsenser and . aee
No detention at Johnacnville. Tbeie will alwavs
be a F1K3T CLA.S8 slKAMhK in reaoiuess on the
arrival of each train.
tA.lnnnn.-jii calls left at the Office in nrootr sr a-
aon rdl be promptly mended t.
a'Prtiea will be called lorui .nr pari of the
H. 0, JACKSON,
-ecU If PROPRIETOR.
Spring Stock, 1866
11 . T. KiRKPATRiCK'S,
IAN BE -KEN .iTHKE I! ANDSOM ESTJlftTOCK
e and Fancy Dry
For the present sees-n, ver eshil ite 1 in this -iiy,
all bought w trim lh l.--it lluee we-, and wh'tv-r
d'olme there n-.sy have b'-n in tlio inr.l have
pot the tx-ni til f an I will tive to our customer.
We do cfd pir.po?e any "biuti" t our cut-tonier
by way of ottering Maple Gnod.i st Ik.-b it nil f oit,
witn tiie hope of inikiD it up on othe,- Gooili, i.ut
simply to kell eveiyihmx at a small proti-3 as itie
present hijih rales cl Keul, Taxes, :ind expenses
generally id admit tf. Our In nils may re.y upon
f time tlio best titodn at tiie lowent pneva, icd
everything warranted na represented.
Elegant Dress Silks,
Moire Antiques, Grenadines,
Ii luted Linen Cambrics.
LADIES IH MOURKINO
Will find full lioes of everything new an 1 dceirsble
In p-eat variety, in Rf al Po.n, Toitit l.plii,uc, Va
lcn :iennes, etc.
Ladles' Silk Sacks, Lace rolnt?,
AU new and CaudP0in.
Splen-M siock cf
Goods lor Boys' Wear.
HOHltnY, cf ' nli gradis anl s:7.es.
6-1, 10-1, and 11-1 l.laen Miaetlngs,
6-1, lrf-l,and 11-1 Cotton bhrrUsK-
Table Linens and I loth., in variety.
Towels anf Napkins, in variety.
Together with Trims, Iometirs, Cli.'hs, Cnem
mrres. and evi rytriing perUiiiitijf t a brs.-ciass
Dry Goods Eslublh-hiiienl.
4-1, - l, 6-1 Colored and Whdi C-ndon I'.U
ting, of the very Wit mkt-.i.
Ohio White Sulphur Springs.
IiHIH well known and popular resoii having been
lately poruriafeed aod torouh'y refitted acd
refu-Bisheil in t- best style l y the underlined,
i l I open tor tie rt epuon of visitors
On the 20th or .May, IhGG.
Tbe locution cf the FpnnKV and the Mediemal
pr peroes or the water, are a sure gusraoteo
wgna.t au MuiarnUH or (r,l iioum 1iceams.
vmBihu will n n from ml dy trains on the C,
C and C. K. R. Passenger leaving 4 i;innaii ly
the 6 o'clf k, a m. train will arrive t the hpr:ng t
lio'cltek m ; and by leaving en thei o';l-k a rn
traiti w Ii rr.ve at it e Siirini t 4: .0 p.m All let
ters, tiaggsfe, packages, e., bi-longing lo guests,
conveyed to and from ih hprmgs f. ee of charge.
A tine Cot-lion bund will be in allendarm troiih
The uau . trip tirksts at reJneed rols of Eire wi:l
be issued by tlis var ous railroads iva-l ng fn.rri C.n
cinnati. Tho "rnVe w:M r under the supem-ion rf M.jor
B. F. r'IHs.1.1', l-leiy of tr,e Aduna Kxtrea, an 1
form.ryof ln C, A. and ft. lou-s K. K , and o
C. h.lOFIl.N, lorn e-lv of ihet.ult Bouse, t on s
v.lie, and laiely of th Burnett Bouse, (. icr innsu.
Guets vi-itiug the sh nni en l ave every a .su
ra re thai the frn and a r-orr.rn'sl:il;ins w.i! bu
e-l'i.l, if not superior, to a-y water m plat e in the
Fare &4 per day for transient gnests, and pro ra'a
rates fr-r fim.l.es, children, and s-'van's.
mayl6-3m JOU.N H. FEKk V, Prop'r.
CAUII1IIT, U II IT FORD & CO.,
.Itrii.l fAtiS 4I Wit 'Li ALK MALr I Is
AMERICAN EXPRESS Bt'ILL INO,
ii t7, Vi aud 61 HudwE, near Daaae Street,
T. p. CAaattT, I atnai nsirria,
w. a. wiiiTnoan, i a v.s Wiunn,
A T. HiWItl'.S.
Office ct Pay ban A Car nan in 'iniAt,r,,
OLD EYES MALE NliW. w.C.oot Ppitei
Doe- or Medic, ne. Farm hlet mailed Ire. At
dress ii B Foote, M P, lldu -.roadway, New Tcrw
COM FORT ASD CrRE FORTHB RfPTt'RrV
Sen-, tree. Address, K B Foout, Ml, lUubroai"
ay, tw York.
CMNFIPESTIAL INFORMATION FOR TRE
MAKKlKb i-ent tree m sealed envelope. Address
K H Foote, M i, hjo Broadway, w York.
MEMCAL COMMON 6:B-4(4 page KO
Illusirat oos, $1 Solent by maii everywlerw, post.
lal.i. .Vnrect8T.ir.es eect free. Addrese the Au
thor, S ii Foie, M 1, 1130 Broadaay, Ntw York.
Crescent (itj Springs.
SITIUTEL ON a MILK i ROM THE CITT OP
t AN.- ILL-, and one quarter froa tbe
Ufno mr, oa llge o Cietk. 1-tii-wA. Tbe w-terw
a: e a
CO.NSTtTl.NI.4 IS IS)
oeaim or wan-:
3iur.aeii ?o.i. l. .(..
Hcari.oe-e ot Iron m 4 , M
bic.rMMia cf iVsuat m.i ...o. 34
L gt.t Carbureaed Byorogen r.ees freely d es
capes eniitiniinliy trotn the Vv ater.
A a CKunitti Iomc and taliene Aperct,
tli-'y are uu.-.urp;sed I y any in the world.
The proprietors have fitted up tie- beautdul
Springs in ihs very bet manner lor the conitort
aud . 'ommoilstion of V sncrs and H.'.Hr tat, at a
ctcf t wenty lhousend m.)!lars. The ro,ma are
largtvand wed venlilated, wnn rpaomus Ua 1..
'Iht 1'iuiiig hUorn is t ;rni-hea in t ie Ule-t mod
em style, aud w d auppued wnh evrjihiDg to
rrompt the appeute, or aaliafv the wauu o
The HATH K( ) IXSare large and finely ftirnishe.l
w th Tub and t-hower, ot tne latest r'hi'.aiteipbia
style lhe Kuuniain of Mineral Wavr fluwa ruu
stently in a Vieautilul cirele, ene!o, d by m fancy
bra.ke:, 11 t'r.mi of the mu b.iiiding.
Tea t'ANclNH HALL aud HKOKr HON RCOMS
at ached, are unstirp:.d t')- anv.
A spl.-udii baud ol Muae: o(sf;ed lor the sea
son. Tho HOWLING SALOON- and BILLIARD T
BLhi are of trie best, and in huge, airy hiuhiings.
J he lliiEs'CU.Nf fc.CTiuN.Kr aaU(,KN l Lri
MfcrvS' s 1 1.0VM5 wi I b supplied wun all the deli
cacies l the se.M.n, w.iti tiie tlaesl of Wiuea, j
pi.irs, a' d t ig rs.
bw nas sndoiherspe-'u-aof amusement in abund
I nee, t r lhe wants ol f- iniiies, old and young.
'I lie grouu 1 enihnk-e ltai-res, covered wuQfrty
ditlerrid anft .oi Firpit 'Irees, nmkuiga rsiid
lin.erol Ft. red Fcli.ge.
Fi-hing eau I had w --thin five minutes' walk from
the s-prmg.. Wjth n ne h mi's ride, by rail, vou
have the lest ti-dnmr In the wo.-ld. Tl-.e
s-pr 114s are m immeuiHie eonne tun who tbe Ohio
Kiver, au.t Haul u a::v part tf he Un te,l ptaies,
anl w U. m five niuiu.es' jrive of the t i.y el Ilv
acsvilie coriuing a p--t-u;ikii ofThinv Thou
sand tnh ihi sms.
T: e .-r-Kl.vj are tow open ftir Visitors and
lioa-i era, sod wdl uot ilose lln il the first of .-veinU-r.
Fairulies, and others, wish.r.g a Rural
Heme I ,t tne eso, eiuinat tin 1 one lo surpass tho
Cr.--l . V.
Sweet Opooua ! Kwert Opopouai !
jV. T. biitith it- Cu'j -Vnfl itrui run
Tho Paris Esposiiinu will astonish and
delight llie world whi u its hallj aro ter-
fumcd with llio .Sweet tijM.pouax, lor Na
tu:e could not 1 roduoo a richer gem or
more choice perfuitifr E. T. Smith, of
New York. El Corns States. A aweeter
J'erfiunc Las ucve r been uiado. june li il
Th..-. celeb ax-1 Toilet oap, in such uaivcrsal
dei:!ir., h tr.it, io frnrn the rboira.t niaieril, is
rnllJ uul tu.oHent in its Dat.ire, fragraatly
acenic.l, ani exlre.nelv I efisfielAl in its action
upon tho tk.a. iv; alo by ail I-nijUaiKl
Fancy (.I jvds 1 ' :.' r l, b!-ly
iJiiUi. or linlr Uje !
Tlio t r:' na! mi I 11 st 11 tr.e World. The only
It lie and p - I l- t II 1,1- I ' VP. lisrni Keliai.lr lll.d
In' tanlMieoiis J i, .l,..-,.- nnii.e liaU-iy a spi.ii.i
1 i:a. k or 11a' u :d Mft.si., i-l.out iniuring trie hair
trikiii. Mam-'lie 11 e i.: 1 Ih 1 is 1 I led iies. rV id
ly ail I iiig;i.-ls. l-.e g.-LiiiUj lie,i,..l W..iiii
A. Fut In l-u , Alo,
KegeiK r .ting Kxtraet f M .l;el.-ur, f r Ueautrinn
uud l'.eii;il 1114 the Hair
CUAKI.K I TCfl KI.dR,
S(plj-ly Xw lota.
. - . -- -
do to l-i);tnt, t Iratlou A Co.' fcshv.ite Bus nesn
(Ollege h.r a illi-roli. h .l I SIIOII 111 htook-Kteptllg,
I'eriiii.'inti tt Coii.inere id ltw, Ci loitu-rcai Col. u
latl'.ns, I'.irle.f r. h p, hi t: :e Mien'-, .4e.
hi ud I'.jr l.'. Ii. K'i , s, er, I. in 11 hr, A.-.
Aduiess I1K1 ANT, rlrlAi H'.N A CU.
Ceii"!!!!!).!)-,, i:crcl'iia, Khru
HF.'U.M iN A UK'S -enuiue Me Ik real Cod Liver
I'll h:n prove ,, I.y iwei.lv jesr..' eirienee.
Hie mo-i v, li.ahl.. Kine.lv in no hi oliu. m-ur
the d see, it gives strentii ni, ft, -h t)Hie pa
tient. W.i niuu'l t lire -u l 11, a :e ir . 1. rrli L.vrr,
Willi gred eie, wdi.oul ny atil'-id bleeding,
bold I.y I ru:xls ii hi. CM A 4 Ci 1 ,
mar. '-urn J t heini.-U aud 1 'nik-gists, M. Y.
ri:opi.c mi l i st
on insoy points, hat a I a-r.e thai
SMOLAMJKU'i KXTUAt'T UUKU
cures KllrNtY Ll"A.StCS kilKLM'Tia M, tkl
NAKY I ISDiU EiuS, t.KAVi' L, WKA KNLb- ao-l
PAINS in the .ACE, FL.MALE CC..M PLA 1 NTS ,
anl l'l.-i:.V-5Ji arsirig from FXCi-HEd, tnorw
.piielly and etW-tuihy tciui any fiu.d li.Itrai-1
ldn-ku in the rr.srl:"t.
TAKK NO OlllUi.
Brl ! l.ya!I Apothfcaiies. Triee ft.
EvVIN A 1 KMrl.r.TuN and LKM'A ILLE A Co,
Ag lit- f-.r ;a-t.tiile V e.ri.ly.
H'i-I.tl'..l A Kuohl, Wi.olassle fir'ur.- ,
Bosu.it, M -s., oi.eral Ageai. eOU-ly wJin
AKiiA.NSAS IIIIAKD 1 ItOJI.
Tt "itimoiiy ol .Medical .tlen.
St.. st I'"int, Wt.iU' co.. Ark., May
I'a.J.niv i 1 1 .1. I ' ar S r. Ijwt h-.,rory 1 was
in Ixi'ii'Vilt pur. ba 'ng run.", and i gotomot
y.nr .- ir-aj-ar ha and Cedron !' Iters.
My - u in inw, wti was tr.u rue ,a Vi store,
b.l l-e-n il'-wn w:iu riiri.niatiHm for s fue lime,
eo'i iii.-ni-ed 011 tr.o ti.lie' ,atd aoen I mo t bia ga
eral ti-H:tu mprov-..
lr :t, -i . has l.nen n btd health, tried them,
and he ..j iiiicr.,ved.
1 r. Ia tlee, w ho .-.; le-n a I I hevlth fr several
years oner- mul h,rr alfee'ed he irnprove. very
inurh by tha 'i.aof yiur Bit. . .ii-id tne Oe-d.-oQ
II. iters 1 ss tei vo.r gr-st fipu aritf in lb .
e:t,ernen:. 1 ihi.'it J 'W.u.'i sell a.r-wl iW.ntitv of
your med mass liuA es,. ly or yi.ur I
uroii huter. ajl ;r.-r!:i.i. tlipunri Metn
ph.e, care It ckett i- e v. K'-p- .Jy,
C. B. WALKER.
i:. tract of a Lti'.cr from 1'rovidcnce,
Pa.'Tib.v. s, Ala., May IS,
D 1. Jon. 1 in.: 1 s-u,i yu ta for Cciron
Bitu-rt,; please is,i wha" it wilt come to a'ter pay
ing fie.t.1,1 1., l 0.11ml us, M ps. 1 tave bwen Uou
bied lor ev-ral years w 1 1; in.i esto n; have tad u
tak- p.ils every uiIit lor ln or hlu-ea yeais; aaal
in Fthrtj.ry, 1 t, 1 w.e att cited wun ge-rrai p-v-r.lyi.
i was eenhned v n j morn for ira t n-e
01 ir e Jrar, a l in Im-i coni.n'.trd is a very w.
and necrous eon-ut oa untd some two rnoet- sine
when 1 w 1. nvi.r n opera 100, an l lour C'edrua
B I ier fr l.-'-a rr.ent. I rummi r nl iri.pr. f
nght aay, ani arn pretry wen restored.
A. L. SEAL.
tor nale by
Who a!"o s'I
EULL'.S SAI'.SAPA lilLLA,
LULL'S W'oRM DEiTI'.OYEP.,
SMITII .S TONIO Ri KUP.
PURE LAKE IOE
WILL 1" d'-!ir're-l to any pari ot the e:ty.
1-amit -s, Hotels and liaiirants will Ut
promptly s ipplled, l.y leaviDg their ord.-.s at
No- O.Jar irew
tApriV-Jml JOSS IUX.AN.
CO MrieJ li lies a ho-e health wi.l
slioit of an in-re 01 tinnity, sen 1 j
cent st4iii f,r It. Hiivt'i Private Cuiiuiar to ),
n-.i 1 ii. n. comnion r-ense w.ll Uli yoq 11 .
Ol MliU,. AilaoT-munK-at'onsnreUy eo
dent sl 1 K. IdJ-UtY sll AKI.
a.rl4-3mw P. U. I -rawer Oe,;, C--,3.
ILLIARIS! BILLURlert BILLIARD"2 f "f
I wouid i-l the a lennon of hover. i rx.
.ti.prove. PArssv l.U M ol .N A I iON-c L SiiluSs; and
.Aril.rj, w.'M-beaonol be .urpaswe.4 by any otr-.rw
inthewor'd fjr els lr:-.y, rorr-tns ",.,
ai id durai.iiity, when J
th a tine u-k of t lr Hut. hl!.. Co,. . -
tb ng coni-scied w:ta the tra.le. twders b n,l
a tead-si 10 at my f.tory, li Fulton .tr-.,
V l- W. U. t.iUFFITH.
tica n reacaw.
r ..-..- - r-rj . .--jb r?. i.
j,i-: T iwt-M 5-sir:h.i. -b
i s ?se-sy'-is