Newspaper Page Text
Louisville and "Nashvi'iievj 1
SUMMER SCHEDULE, 18G7.
ConjlEJfCIKC J C:.T7, 1H07,
Trains wil! rcu as folio .rs :
Leave Nashville 3:00 P. M. : A. M.
Amte st Loulsville-tltOO p. M. J4OO HAt.
lfuth Train make direct eonneotiOB at Louis
ville for St. Louis. Cincinniti, Iadianpli.
Haltiinor. "Washington, Pblladelphfj. aad htir
..rk. Tim from Naahville to New ork. forty
tiKbt hours twelve boars quicker than any
t-lber route. '
Morning Train frtta Nashville connect WTT8
I mted Stated mail line rleamcrs leaving Lmps
Tiile at 000 p. cpaneating at Cinainnati with
earlymornine ttaBl. BAOdbi: chbcked
trom Nashville tn 9C Laais. Ctiieago, Cincin
nati, and all tirincipal Eastern eUles.
W Xho 3:00 r, u. Train from Nashvillo
doesnt run on SUNDAY.
Through passenger leaving Franklin nt 6M.
A . M.. and Gallatf nt 7:42 a. v.. arriving at Nash
ille at 9i)0 a. tu, and the UireUKS patsaegare
leaving Nabrine." fij30 J. it.. 1 BomBio
date laead travel between Nashville and Frank-
li0' ALBERT FINK,
' tfASHVn&E & DEOABUEt t
R All W AY,
Great Central All Rail Sotifs
south and soiFmcwiesTJ
(Tbo JJallr TbrottRh PnaatngeTrnlna,
Leave NaflirfHc-.... ,? Salf-
Arrive Dmlnrv... .v -11 r.
B0U1 Trains roejkedlreet Mnneet8t
tur n uu m. . v. ... - . - . .
h mi. La., and all intermediate PWBts.
Leave D-atar-- V 10 a. W P. M.
Arrive Nashville - MO r- it. 2fc a. m.
B .tb TralBtconnect at Nashville with L. 4K.
T. R ibr the Baal. North and Northwt.
gplcmlicl JilecpIiiR C'nrH At
tached f o all NlRbt Trains.
itAnMac cnEfiirn Tiinouair.
Cnluiiiltln Accommoilntion Trnlii
Dnlly, wccopl Hiinilnfji.
Leaves Columbia at
Arrive at Nashville at
Leave Naatirtlle at.
Arnvea at Columlmi at-
MS a. m.
9-M a. v.
Am p. u.
ftfT P. M.
For tbroBflfc Tiaketa and other ltfaJffl9US.n
llcafc apnlr tAue office of the Mavins Otlr
lraufer 0miBx. J?ertheat earner ftrjteinwer
nnd Chureh greet, and at the Bread Street
Jiepot, Naibvfile, Twinewee.
Jt n. VAX IVT.
: Ueneral Superintendent
Nashville and Chattanooga
OHANOE OF TIME.
Tmii Inlly TriiliiH I.onvo NimhTlII"
Tor M'nHlilnirfoii, New York, mill
nil rolntH IlnNt niul South. C'Iomo
CotuiotlniiH aiiitlo nt !Iiattn
noofrn fllornlnir mill K'r
iilne:rr ull KiiMi'ru mid
uvrir r tfj:HicRAi.SnpitRiNTKJBwiT. 1
ON AND AFTRK TUHNDAY, JHNB 1H,
IH07, and until further notlee. l'mwemter
AIUi.ta.Mafon. Monteomery. Aujtiwta. Savan
uafa. New Orlenna nd Mobile at 5:15 x, , m. and
MS'p C!.arnvincn Chattanooea at 1:S0 r. ti.
and 2-00 A. M.: both Trains makine clooo con
ncrtlons at CbaHanoepi with Hoat'Tcnne .t
ihi.rj.-ik ami Wwtern i Atlantic Jtal rjjM
Irkhis. KeturnitiR. leave OhaUanoopa at ftW
.1 h. aud 7 -W p. v.. upon arrival or L. r. A Oa.
and W. 4 A. Trains. amrinR in Nashville at
4 iOA. V.and S:iOP. M.
riPtnnt Inc Nleoluc: Cam on nil
NlKlit l'nasciiRpr TiaIiin.
t HrLnrriLLC Aooomkadation Leaves .Shel
brrilla 5:( a. v. and tl:2& a. it., arnvinc jb
Naiville 1110 a. m. and, S H) r. M. Leaf
Naflivllle anil Norlliwcatem Knilroiul.
PA88WWSR Tiul-LaavM NashrlHe 8(00
i M arrtvea at Johnson vllle 9.08 p. it. Lea tea
Jjhnn'jnville 4:00 a.m.; arrives at Nawrlle
k (ll. M.
V. I. XKXTS, Qon 1 Sui.'t,
. il. & 0. mid N. V. R. R
J W. BRCrTlf, TJenT fas A-fcent.
janaS tf. J
NasliTlIIo and Memphis
OrnoK or Qsnbrai. SopKmNTiWBUtT,
H(M-KIP.I. X. KBUTtJOKT UA1I
SrsisoFirLH, lenn., Apni
ON AND APTEIl BIOKfn.lY, TUB lOtli
inttnnt. Trains on Edgefield and Kentatiky
Ihvc A'nslivllla 0:00 ar-
Makine oiMe eonnoeUon at SUte Line with
Railroad fbr AlempbU, and at Humbflldt tflth
lralns on Mobile and Ohio Railroad for all
I irt SoaWi. , , ,
The Line ha been put in thoronsh repair.
an4 i tor nreimred to transport paBKa ana
ireicht with reliabiUtr and dkpflteh. J,'""--clftas
filccpltifr Cnra on all Night Trains,
iarc a low M any oUwrroatfc
nOTD M. ClIKATHAM.
Oen'l 8up't K. i K. Railroad.
Oil r , .
SVUliSG AND SIKISUBK
CI, O T HflV G .
rpiiissTOQK pv Cloth in o surpasbs
I nil other exlilMfell lir u kereldlre. and
tout Mm t
' If " I
S i l i
( Uajjiar than has been ;8jild, in KahviU
TI'TV VS..VHH. Obwo 'aW see tnata. at J
old stand. .
Ve nl Had thwe QfWl weft"wortky JHr
J. A. J. .EOSE,.
South Sido Public Squro,
NAKll 1 1 l.I.K, T1WA'.
HUGH. DOUGLAS & GO.,
Xo. S Public Square, ,
S A H II VI LI.E. - - .TlttTV.
- avi::i ttrHHARun TtPM INTKHMT
nt ' (iraktM in ilia lata iMOfaM of
Hagb DooIm i Cu.. e will eoartBve ih bpb
rvi at tfce otd Uuid, and under the same im
. i 1 Style aa above.
t e nave quite a
Large Stook of Desirable GoodSj
-Vhifhwe offer at t-
IcarileM of coat or pt4t, UwNHg determHiM
dispel nf tiMwi rtnatTUuvt BunhaM.
H e Mlra4 to ktf a rooa aportMnt of eooels.
sr. I to aall them as low aa tby can b bosgtit.
the MtmwB f vetSHl rehant rosttertfully
N fn(lk Kolil nt Itrtnil.
IttUiH lXlUCI.AS JL CO.
W. L. I'AlNt. maylUlm
I I - . ..-"luiraujuauiiUBIu " - lCljEU A 1 J, WlI iU. ' H i ' T IT Mi f S A3 tft 1 tltM1
lubu ami gipatdt.
Largest Circulation In City and Stale.
, FOURTH. OF JULY.
WatNon, nt IJosIcj'h Njirlnsr, near
Nanhvllle, July 4lh, IS07.
Nasutilli; Tenn., July oth, 18157.
Hojf. Sam. Watson Deak Sib: We re
BtifriifuHy request a copy of yMr aHflreJ
-Jelivered on the 4th inst., for the press
and publication in pamphlet form.
You it, etc.
It. Q. Jamison, Ch'n Ex. Com.
ilEKKY HTONE, fceCy
,v E. B. Cheatham, .
E. C. Foster, 3d,
A. S. CnADBetJHW,
1 Uo ! '
J. KlBKMAN, , v
TRBDWBLI. ifDORE, , '
, . CHAni.Rfl H. Irwin.
NIasiiviixe, Jnly 5, 1867. Mb. R. Qi
Jamibon, Cn's. Ex. Com. Dear Sir : I
comply with your request, but with some
reluctance, aa there must necessarily be
many imperfections in my addroM, on ac
count of the very aliort time allowed me
for its preparation. Yours respectfully,
It in gratifying, my fellow-citizens, to
witnoM'so large an assemblage of all classes
of our county Jo flfllehrate the anniversary
of our birthday as a nation.
It is gratifying to lay aside for one flay
he excitement, the bitterness and, I am
almost willing to say, the degradation of
lrty strife, and to dwell upon the pure and
patriotic example of our fathers.
It is most gratifying to forget for one day
the bitter and destructive war now ended,
arM tlie'rtill moreljitrer arid fatal animosi
ties thatyet linger between brothers, and
with united hearts to render our homage
of respect to our forefathers for those wise
counsels and 'noble 'deeds .tlwt garb 4is ex
istence as a nation.
It is now ninety-one years ago this day
since the United States oj America was
ertrplled 'iimdrigt the family of nations.
In her tieginnmg she was feeble in re
sources and. limKed in territory. The
Mississippi bounded her on the west, the
Atlantic on the cast, the Jakes on the north,
and the Spanish territory of Florida on
the south. Now, the two croat oceans of
the globe are her astern and western lim
its. The tropical sea of Mexico bounds
her on the south, and her northern arm
rests itself on the frozen ocean of the
I ml os.
in lier infancy, communication through
out most of her borders was carried on by
mere bridle mllis. Her rivers were navi
gated by the light canoe or the lazy flat
boat, and on the oeeen her firiilintr vessels
sought occasionally only the well known
lorU or the world. iSow, the railway
traverses every one of her States and al
most every one of her territories, and in a
few short years its iron bands will unite
into one the great oceans that bound her.
Steamers are now on every one of her
rivers, and on all her waters, carrying on
them a commerce greater tlian the foreign
commerce of any nation of the earth; and
her Heels ol steamer annulling vessels arc
on every ocean, and almost daily entering
every Known port ol the globe. f -p-At
the-flaae f hpr struacl" fofexIWeoce.
she was fairly staggering under a debt of a
few millions of dollars. Now, after one of
the most gigantic wars known to history,
after 'exitausting at least six thouSnniHiiil-
hons or her resources, she is carrying upon
her Atlantean shoulders a debt of three
thousand millions, and is movimr on unin
terrupted in Iter grand career of pros
ilas her advance in moral improve-
ment.and in her meral power been equal to
tier rapiu strides in physical greatness
For, after all, my countrymen, it is the
moral improvement and the moral power
of our nation that should be our highest
ith only physical greatness to bouet of,
time will surely blot us out as a nation,
and when it does so, we shall be rorapni
bftred as many of flie nations of the dialant
past are now remembered solely by their
monuments of mechanical skill, reared by
But if -we take pride in the hicher
characteristics of a nation, if wo cul
tivate our moral growth, our moral power
will be felt throughout the world. The
beneficent principles illustrated by our life
as a nation will, like the principles of
Christianity, spread their influence silent
and unseen among all the nations of the
earth. All will do her involuntary homage,
and our nation, in its principle at least.
and 1 dotibt not in its political power, will
.Many of us think that our forefathers
perfected .all the prinaiples of self-government.
They did muh. Enlightened' by
the history of the ist. by the experience
of their own time, aud guided by Ihespirit
of the jme6tPa''.in14'lmy laywthe
true foimnationrt of u natieirs freedom and
of a nation's greatness. Thoe foundations
were UiQ great -principle that all' men are
born free and lhiuuI, and with the inalien
able rights of life, liberty and the pursuit
hen our forefathers enunciated this
grwU principle, they knew that our institu
tions were not then built upon it. They
well knew that thousands upon thousands
of their follow luen in their own country
were not frwe and equal, But they believed
the priBc'mle to be the teachings of Chris
rianity and the true foundation of a State,
Atra r.wls and beat atatMmen qoth
Iarih and South, did hape that all the in
stitutions of our cotmtry would be eon
farmed to thru great principle. They hoped,
hawevor, that they would be.wnramuM to
it by the silent influence of the trtitWthat
they promulgated. But the acts of man or
the overruling iwr of,adivine Provi
dence have willed it otherwise. It has only
been accomplished through years of bitter
political strife, and by the shedding Of
rivora of fratarual blood. But it has been
accomplished, ami the 'great fact is now
acknowledged throughout the length and
Waadthof our laud. Whether itbc for good
or ill, is net for me now l say, and is un
wise for all to speculate about. I' or all,
North and South, East and Wuat, without
o?c dissenting voice throughout our repub
lic, how admit thatall men under our in
stitutions are free and equal, and that this
great nrioeiple, or groat tttet aa I may now
usiH ,m tiic corirslotorotir republic
And nothing, not even a war ten-fold more
tor ri tie than tlte ott we have paused
IhroMgh, can ever shake its overl4tRK
foundatien. . , , ,
vtI1"" my com u t ry m mi, ltas a lllieen ac
complished in rearing the struct urn of
Amoriaan liberty that can Im acetuJpHahel?
Have we of the presant generation nothing
to do 7 Can we sit tHt, and enjoy at r
leisure, the work of our fathers ? No, my
countrymen, mtu'lt remains to be don?.
The change thai has taken place in our
condition ltaiUkrawii apon im a mum of
ignorance.aud has given ignorance through
out otir laud a power that imposes upon
us the grayest reapottstbiMtj, M mponstbiiw
ty fur more momentous thttn that which
raatad u)n our forefathers, far they wore
aided in their work by a cowtilueacy, all
of whom had been trained for years in the
praatiee and duties of self governmsfit.
What is then this grajre raajionsibilitv?
! What is then the dory of tWlfour? In
!mj judgwtme, th higheat duty p(.
eTy American citizen now is, to give iRg
jtt.aad.olftvaUn to erian lawn
I aHir W asked, la. not AtBrin taljor
aireauy uigiiineu ami rievaieu ; io w
not hear its purity, its elevation aitd evn
iU wisdom sot)4ad from a thousand aad
perhaM ten thousand stumps throughout
the land T Yea, and at th same tine we
sea the same flatterers using its ignorance
- r TWh rf T - - xkrrr- J- lOlliiiJjL
i . . t
Km . NASHVILLE. .TENNESSEE,
to poison its mind, and to arouse its preju
dices and reporting to - every expedient to
lay thlioundaUbn'foppermanent hostility
helweju races and. classes. But notwith
standing the fla'tfery of the demagogue, I
tell you, laboring men, that labor even in
our free country is not dignified, and is not
eleviledVS I yield to nofnian-iii myJrespect
Ar labrTrandlh rhy iiileresfin JIibottn
men. And.itia because I do respect labor
and laborers, that I speak to them in words
cf truth" rtn'd soberness. ltm nofhere to
flatter. On this sacred day I cannot lend
myself to Buch degradation'. The birth-day
rif liberty is cerjainly the day for indepen
dence of thoughkandripeech. Butalthough
labor in our own country is not dignified
and elevated, it? condition here is in strik
ing contrast with its condition in other
countries and in all past time. Look at it
in yrhat are called the free republics of
anthjuitj. .Thoserepiibliofl. are regarded
by many as next to our OKn, the most per
fect models of free institutions. There labor
surely must have been honored and ra
IjVeQtedi BtAjthoSe detnocrjaciea Bhevf
nothing about the great principles of
our independence, consequently labor
among them was a degraded pursuiL
Ttls-tnie" Hiey dignified ff&me of "the ndr"-
suits of labor, such os painting, sculpture 1
anu arcnueciure, maKing mem me priue
and glory ot the ibtale. They called these
pursuits the fine arts, but all.other pursuits i
ot labor they called servile arts; that is, oc
cupations fit only for slaves. The ileuiuQ-
racies of Greece and theiree commonwealth t
of Borne gave no more dignity to labor
than the despotisms of Asia, or the mon
archies of Europe. All nations in times
past, even down to the birthday of our own,
have depressed and degraded human labor,
and even in our own country, and at this
advanced age, the badge of degradation is
still upon it. When the laborer comes
forth from the field, or the'mechanic from
;ltiB worlishop, or the danghter of, toll from !
heuaily pursuits, is not the niwe fact tliat
their hours have been passed io daily labor1,
no1 matter how useful that may be, a cause
of exclusion from the circles of the wealthy,
the intelligent and the refined? Is there
anything in the pursuit of labor to justify
this? The farmer, by his labor upon the
soilj.uxlracta from it our food, and all the
various materials for the fabrics that we
wear. Wny'sfiould the idle consumer, he
who has no merit over the farmer but that
of putting the products of his labor-Jn his
holly or.upan his back, sfand higlfc&in the
The meehunic rears our dwellings, malt
ing them objects of beauty. lie furnishes
them with innumerable.articles of taste and
comfort ; and yet the owner of all this, if
he lives a life of idleness, is looked up to
with esteem and respect, and he whose in
dustry and taste produced it is socially de
graded. Let us turn to the other ser. How is it
with the daughter of toil"" Take her
whose life is -stitch, stitch, stitch. She
takes the materials offered her and makes
them into forms of beauty. The daughter
of wealth and fashion is clothed with them.
Why,AliQnId. this favored daughterbe-exalted
in the scale of social life and her sis
ter depressed, when perhaps she may have
no other merit over her toiling sister than
that of wearing gracefully upon her person
the products of that sister's taste and skill.
In this picture, my fair couutry womeh.
I ivould not detract from your graces of
person and mauner, and the still more
lovely graces of mind and heart that make
you dear to your fathers and brothers. I
would not depress vou to
enlist youif sympathies m their behalf. I
would ask yon to place by your side, in
your social life, the daughters of toil, when
they may be your equals in cultivation of
mind aud in the virtues' of the heart ; and
I ask this for your sakes.so that if revetses
of lifoahould como to you, and we sadly
know hpyr often these reverses do come,
you may feel that, in this change, you are
not stepping down in the ladder "of life,
but ratlpBr that you are mounting to a
higherund nobler ntate of being aHfe of
usefulness. With you the fair daughters
qf America, equally with its sons, rests the
high duty of elevating American labor.
This picture -which I have drawn.of gome
of the pursuits of labor, is true of all. Vhy
should thfy bejjio ? What is there in human
labor that lHegrading? I know the com
mon impression with regard to labor is,
dirty h'anda uncleanly persons and minds
darkened with ignorance. But human labor
viewed as it should be, and as it must be
come in our country, is the work of human
hands guided by intelligent mind. Why,
then, should it not be dignified and elevated?
For this depression, and I may say this
degradation of American labor, there must
be a cause. The cause is the prejudices of
past ages, and the ignorance that surrounds
the laboring classes. It is your own fault,
laboring men, that yon are degraded. Ex
pel ignorance from your ranks, make it a
bar to the entrance of your pursuits, culti
vate your moral and intellectual natures,
and degradation will no longer be the lot
of labor. This id your high and exalted
duty, and in this duty you will have, the
cordial support and aid of the wealth and
intelligence of the land. Many suppose that
there is a natural hostility between wealth
aud labor, and often is lliat supposed hos
tility appealed to, to accomplish wicked
and selfish ends. I tell you that there is no
such hostility in the highest duties of
American citizenship. The man of wealth
is as deeply interested in your eleva
tion as ' ya-U .-are yourselves, and in
no cause does his money flow more freely
thantjn. promoting your advancement
Look at your own city of .Nashville.
You have schools that will fit you honor
ably for any pursuit of life. "What sus
tains them? The money of the wealthy,
laat given grudgingly? No, mytlaboring
friends, it is given freely and generously.
And I tell you that such is'the spirit of
wealth and intelligence throughout , the
lartd.-flt isyour own fault, laboring men,
if labor dae not become dignified and
elevated by your mental cultivation ; for
you .have, the power of number.-, .anil Tn
tlii great cause you wtll liavV the" cordial
sympathy and aid of the good, the wise
and the wealthy of the land.
And whatwill be the groat endsifhat you
will accomplish by your mental improve
ment? You own social elevation a higher dej
gree of purity in the private and public
life of the nation; a more elevated states
manship and a rapid progress In t!io-e
neblo art tliat, r,re regarded ,asjthe" glory
aud ornament of a nation.
Your mental improvement will aid your
social elevation. You must not suppose
that yen are debarred from admissiou to
the highest walks of wckil life Solely by
the prejudices of the jwst. You are de
barred from it principally by your igno
rance as n clam. You have no right, with
minds clouded with ignorance, to expect
to ha the com nan ions of the intelligent, the,
cultivated and the 'refined. But' remove'
this barrier, and the prejudice of the past
will disappear, and tlie'tleora-of intelligent
social lifn will be wide open foryour ad
nifttance.' Your mental improvement will eleVate
the statesmanship of our country. Pnbfic
men are the product of the people. If the
standard of intelligence be low, they mutt
he degraded. liaise this standard, and
they will be elevated. When this great
power in the community, the laboring
class, becomes sn educated power, think
you that the cervile flatterer will appeal to
it jwRsions and prejudices? No, Sir.
Sueb creatures will be spumed Jand slink
back to that slmteh of contempt from
which ignorance alone has momentarily
raised them. This great power, when
cultivated, will require a discussion of the
highest principle of enlightened states
mnnship.t JtSwtM demand anappeat to all
the pure and nable impulses of the human
Your merutal improvement mil lead to
a higher degree of purity in the private
and public life of the nation. We all know
that the purity of the public morals de
pend. uponMhojimeutal ar52 moraT tnltiva
tion of the people. The pursuits of labor
tend to this purity. They (end lo it b
tjause daily useful Occupation diverts from
idleness aud dissipation of mind. They
tend to it because the pursuits of labor in
volve some law or sciences some. senti
ment of beauty. But to give these ten
denpfef theic due:efledtjther musUbd orien
tal cultivation. When ignorance is the
hatldmaid of iaborj these" laws' of science
and taste are a sealed bodk. The ign6rant
works with; . But when (enlightened mind
-comes to the : pursuit of labor, these laws
of science and taste are revealed anil the
laborer, elevate his pursuit and is elevated
'byit ; i r V
The intelligent farmer who follows tlje
plow does' not see merely the soil iturhed
over by it, but his cultivaterLmind, dwells 1
untu lucgetuuaaiiwr principles oi ineseeu,
and his sentiment of beauty is" appealed to
by dwelling upon the hilfsand valleys and
forests lhat siirraund him, and upon the
plain M If urifouls itself in beauty, and
upon his fields of grain waving gracefully
in the summer's breeze.
The intelligent mechanic .aees-in allliTs
pursuits' some principle of Icienceappealed
to, and he sees the sentiment of beauty in
volved in almost all his efforts.
How is it with the sculptor and the nain-i
Jer? They work with, the chisel3andi the!
urusn; their pursuits are as much a me
chanical operation as the work of the
builder or the machine maker. But their
cultivated mind sees through every chip
from the marble, and through every tint
upon' the canvass, the forms Of' life and
beauty that are tV come forth from their
So it is with the cultivated mechanic.
He sees through every movement of his
plane, .through every stroke of his hammer,!
the-perfect object of utility and beauty,
wmcn ne is creating. And what is this
sentiment of beauty in material objects?
It Is that sentiment in the human heart
which is the handmaid of virtue. Beauty
in the natural world is the same as beauty
in the moral.
We go Jjack to our forefathers, we com
template tlieiFpurity, 'their patriotism, and'
ineir nouie ueeus, ana our hearts warm
and expancj .with pleasurable emotions.'
We look upon flio. 'beautiful objects of
nature and art, and the same pleasurable
emotions warm nnfl p-rnnnrl mtc hnqi-fa
The God of Nature has irhprinted ok all ,
..... ....., ni.n una tuiuia ui ucmiijf, uuu
I doubt not, this has bri done to lead to
the cultivation of that moral beauty in our
liveswhjch his-pwfi precepts demand of us.
!Us,en?iJ?JiLf JeajUy jsotronglyap
pealed to in the pursuits of labor, must,
through the menial culture of the laborer,
lead to a greater degree of purity in the
public and private life of the nation. ''
The. influence- of this cultivation upon
the higher .development .of ,all tBc art of
life, ' and especialfy'upon those usually
called fine arts, is almost too obvious to
dwell upon. These are arts that involve
almost solely 'the fentitnenijbf beauty. The
uauy appeal to anu cultivation ot that
sentiment in the intelligent laborer, must
lead to the rapid development of those
arts. Their development must come from
the intelligent laborer. Think you that
the millionaire of the spindle or the cotton
field will ever create immortal specimens
of beauty in painting, sculpture, or
architecture, or that they will be
called forth by the orders of tli
"edthy patrapi NJ ; Jcftihlrjuu6o;.
wM&'t r-Kfeapy flue hand of labor,
wlMesentiment of beauty has been culti
vated by the intelligent exercise of his art,
and they will be called forth by the sympa
thetic appreciation of numbers.
Was it wealth and patronage that called
forth the genius of ancient Greece? Most
surely not. It was the cultivated democracy
of Athens. That democracy were educated
by their public assemblies, by theirschools
pf philosophy. They were educated in all
the forms of physical grace and beauty by
their Olympic games. They were educated
in all the sentiments of natural beauty by
their storied streams, mountains and val
leys, bathed in an atmosphere pure jtnd in
vigorating. This democracy, thus educated,
demanded their taste to be satisfied by the
building of temples whose perfect beauty
is yet unsurpassed. They demanded for
their gratification that the canvass and the
marble should give forth forms of life and
beauty, that are still the envied objects of
imitation throughout the world. They
demanded that their thoughts and their
deeds; should be embodied in prose and
verse, whose excellence are still the models
of correct taste to the educated youth of all
A3 high an .education is within the reach, of
the laboring democracy of America. They
have the power of numbers arTdf the aid
and sympathy of the wealthy to accomplish
They can, if they will it, be educated
in schools unapproached.in excellence by
the schools of philosophy in ancient Greece.
They can be educated in morals by teachers
deriving their authority from Deity hitu
gelf. They canb&educated in patriotio'sen
timents by the deeds of a noble ancestry.
They can be educated in 8nttments. of
beauty by the intelligent pursuits of their
own arts, by lofty mountains spanning con
tinents and losing themselves in the cjouds,
by noble rivers winding through every
variety of climate, by gentle hills em
bosomiijg within themselves valleys and
rivulets that charm and delight, and all
dotted throughout with homes of beauty
and taste. When all these sources of educa
tion have had their proper influence, the
laboring democracy of America, like the
democracy of Athens, will demand their
national history and national life to be em
bodied in arras of perfect beauty, andlaste
that can never die..
I would not have ypu.infer that nothing
has been done far the laboring democracy
of our country. Much has been dene.
Great has been its advance in our own
country, and the silent influence of our
institutions is raising it up in the mon
archies of Europe.
The products of, its taste and .skill,
gathered froth all parts of the' world to the
most brilliant capitpl of Europe, are(call
ifigsforth, vhilbljun now addreungjypli,
the admiration anuhomage of the beauty
and wealth,, the nobility and royalty of
the woridK ' 5 - "
It is making itself felt in its political
influence amongst the nations of the
world. A few months since all Europe was
startled with the fear of war between
Prussia and France. This shock extended
across the Atlantic Stocks rose and fell.
Fortunes were made and lpst. So, great
was the dread dT'war that representatives
of all the crowned heads of Europe were
assembled in London to devise terms of
peace betwren Bismarck and Napoleon.
While this august assemblage was being
held another party appeared on the scene.
The laboring men of Prussia met, ami
tendered, to their brethren in France feel.
ingsofpesLCe, friendship and gtJod will.
This tender was cordially reciprocated, and
this scene, of the working men of the two
nations clasping the hands of each other in
friendship, did moretobrlngabout the spirit
of peace than all the efforts of the distin
guished representatives of the great
crowned heads of Europe.
Thoir political power is rapidly advanc
ing throughout the monarchies o'l Europe,
anu we fihallsfioon fiee the day. whim-lb will
greatly overshadow the power of the Bis
marcks and Napoleons of the world. But
thi, advance?in political ;pawar imposes
upon the laboring man a deep responsi
bility. American liborers, the diWtiny of
your country and the elevation, of your
claas throughout the world are irr TOUT
Own hand. . t SpurnVrom y alHIfWwIro
would apetnl to yepr ignorance, ymir.pre
judiees, and your unworthy passions, for
their own selfish advancement; All
yourselves to the noble and the.. good, to all
thoe who, by Ihelr counsel or their purse,
Will aid yaa in the great work of your
moral and intellectual improvement. Be
true to yourselves, and you will secure your
own social atlYancemenl ; you will promote
the public virtue you will elevate Amerir
can statesmanship, and you will give an
onward impetus to all the useful, and orna
mental arts of life.
Thus, by your elevation will you com
plete the fabric of American liberty.
Many think that our great temple of
American jib,ety is already completed.
Oh, no, Tellow-citjzens, nit yet. ' Our fore
fathers, in tlie.ii; Penlaratiqn of Iudepen
'derice, Jad' its foundations.-' They were
laid d'e'pt broad, and upon an everlasting
TOck. , 'But we are still rearing the build
ing. ' ' We have added stone upon stone.
We' have drnamenfed it with beautiful
colums, ahd now we see surely rising to its
place the grand dome of the dignity of
American labor.atid when this is reared,,
we can pjjpnotmce our temple of liberty
'cnipTelj?, 1pScfect ahd glorious. ,
it r. o
fTUIOMAS GARTLAXD, GAltDEXr.lt.
'JL West of1 Cumberland Hospital, near Broad
-street, is prepared to supply the choicest Plants, ,
Uouquets.and cut Plowers,suitablefor Festivals
tiiitl- Parties, at inoderato price's. Parties are
'invited tA examine' the stock at the1 Garden ; or
orders.left at tho drug store of W. J. & C. W.
Smith, corner Vine and Church streets, will
receive early attention.
rniflS CELEBRATED WATERING PLACE
A havine dndeigone thorough repairs, and
been furntohed throughout every department
with entirelv pew and. iirst-class furniture, will
bo open for the reception of visitor on the J5ih
dav of Juno, '
The reputation of this water is so extensive
and so firmly established that.it U useless to.
enumerate toe particular diseases for which it!
is a specific. The proprietors hure endeavored
to make it as attractive jis any Watering Plncel
in the mountains of Virginia.
Comfortable coaches will meoT each train at!
Showsvilte, for'the conveyance of passengers to'
tho Springs. Tho resident partner will be as
sisted in uicunanageuient by a gentleman of ex
'pericnce;'lmd np pains spared to render visitors
comfortable. - C. A. CALHOUN, Ag't.
Junel4.,10t , ,. . .
e. ; kEmfec&E,
Mineral Water and Sarsaparillaj;
XOJ107 NOKTII COI.I.IXJI. STREET,
(Basementof a'ojttinger's Private HoteL) .
ORDERS FOR PIC-NICS AND PARTIES;,
will ba promptly attended to. The celebra
ted MADISON ALE in bottles always. on hand.
may30 lm 107 North College st
ARMISTEAD &, WOODS,
WHOLVSlLl; ASD EETAII..DEALEES l.Y
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
NO. i!3 PUBMOlUAItE,
TN STORK AND FOR SALE. A COMPLETE,
A varied und fresh stock of Staple and Fancy
Groceries, embracing Canned Fruits, Conserves,
Imported Liquors, Cigars, and all descriptions
bf Groceries lor domostic u.e. marlo tt ' '
llelliiincatlc Slock Farm.
ON WEDNESDAY. SEVENTH OF AUGUST
1367,1 will offer for sale ut public auction,
at nly furin, six inilos southwest of Nashville, a
lot of Ulood Horses, comprising Stallions,
Mares, Colts, and Filiies of all ages.
PeJegrces in full of tho abovo will bo fur
nished on day of sole. Suffice it to 'lay that1
they have desconded from the best stock of our
country, and many from the best racing families
of tho United States.
fate to commencoat 10 o'clock. Terms liberal
and made hiiown on duy of sale.
V. (i. HARDING.
P. S. Also, a lot of improved Milk Cattle, 00m
nrising one thoroughbred Aldemoy Bull; half
bred bulls and heifers. - july3 td
CHANCER Y SALE
Two'Days-Weilncsilny' nml Tliui'sday,
July 10 and, 1?, 1887.
City Property, part Free Territory.
TN PURSUANCE OF DECREE OF THE
JL Chancery Court in the caso of Amasa A.
McLean and others vs. Louisa E. MaLean and
others, we will otTer at PUBLIC AUC1T0N. on
tho premises nt 11 o'clock, Wcilnesilny, July
jlO, 1S67, tho following property: 1st. A Uriek
House on Church Street, No. 4S,. between. Cherry
and College, and just below tho PostoQco, Max
well House and Customhouse lot- 2d. On Col
Icgestrect, beyond Broad, and just this side- of
Franklin street, one lot. No. 171, fifty test bt-.l$2
feet Free Territory. 3dj One-half of the Iirick
House On the' corner of Market and Franklin 1
streets, and this side of the Medical College.
Lot twenty by J04 Free Territory.
On Thursday. Jiilv 11. n-a will ofieron the
premises, at 11 o'clock, about three acres of!
ground, known as the Qnmn Property,'' on
the Granny White PiKf. and in tho tenth ward.
This property is bounded on tho east by the
Nashville nnd Chattanooga Railroad, andlsdi
TidesI into' lots of fifty feet to suit purchasers.
TtRiis On'o-tourth cash, and the balance, in
one, two and three years, with interest Notes
with approved personal security, and lien re
tained. MORTON B. HOWELL, Cv and M.
ARRINGTON, FAKRAjK Sc WKAKLEX. Ag'ta.
june2ltd No. 1 Public Square,
a- siMPi.r, qnirr, neitAiti.r.. -5
GREAT RANGE OF WORK.
ttUR DIFFERENT STITCHES.
Reversible Feed. Kelf-Adjiistliic
UK LATEST IMPROVED AND BB6T
CORDER, TUCIvEK, HEMMER. FEL
LER AND .BRAIDER.
luiltiii Gunge with Each JrlnQlilne.
The only Machine that will Gather and Sew
on at tue same time by simply
Price same as other first-class
New No. 34 North Cherry st.
Also, General Agency for the
Howe Sewing Machines,
Which for manufacturing purposes aannst be
MAGHINBfi OF ALL KISDS REPAIRED
ANIT-WARRA'NTED H ORDER.
Jl kinds ofvPamily Sawing dene to order
atilhtuililrenco aud the ilewe Ageseles,
SO.'.M aid Jftf. 17) CHERR.Y ..STREET.
fcfeblS OBffBRAL AGENTS.
0 IT, I.: .HOTEL.
Tiiia Long established and wbll
knnwn Haucrin future will be Mndueled by
J. G. BLEDSOE whojfliu spenti more than
twenty years in this business in Louisville. Cin
cinnati and othei cities, in ounMbtion wlthrtt.
F. 1IBLL. of thb -city. and. S. H. HARE, one 61
its fprraer propristors, who once kept the Com
aereisTIIolef. of thU plaoe. We hope by Mriet
atteetlffn to busttieM t receive alibratahare of
public patxfmaBe. Ouf table shall alwayj be
supplied with the baHlhecmktt afiordj. and
bills very Tea-miablc
m-EDSOE, BELX A HARE,
may2S Za. Proprietors.
; . " r
Opinion" FortrnrdeU to the !Ptiaeut
-r-Th. Siirratt Trinl irnxliuHlmiN
Death. Conilrineil, etc.
New YonK, July ff. Tlie Serald's New
Orleans special says eminent Jurists: in New
Orleans have, .forwarded:! joint-opinioo to
President Johnson, urging that the issue
of bonds for levee repairs by Governor'
Flanders is illegal, and it is sentoutasa'
protest from ex-Governdr Wells agaimt;
theaasumption of .hu,o(Hcebyt,Flandef3.;
The HeraldSi Washington special saye r
I am Informed that one of the chief points
on which the defense intend to base their
theory of innocenBe will be their ability ta
prove the contents of Booth's mysterious
letter to the editor qfihe National Intelli
gencer of this city. "That letter, it will be,
remembered, never reached the hands for
which it was destined, and its contents
were never laid, before the public. j
On Monday last Matthews, who yas anj
actor'here on the' night of the assassination,'
was before the Judiciary Committee and
there gave testimony which clears away all
the mystery attached fo the letter which
Booth wrote to the Intelligeucer on that
Matthews testified tha't he met Booth,
who was on horseback ; that Booth called
him and gave him aletterj which he re
quested Matthews to haye next morning at
the Intelligencer office, if he (Matthews)
learned or Booth's having left town, or if
any extraordinary- event occurred during
the night. Matthewstook theletter, whicfi
was given him hurriedly, and with, pome se
cresy ofmanner, and had no time to think
about the strangeness of the request. Thai
night, when the excitement grew to mad
ness, Matthews bethought him of the letter)
arid went to his room and opened aqd
It contained a statement signed by
Booth,. Payne, Atzorot and Harold. The
statement was they had tried all in their
power (o, abduct the President but had
failed, and they had resolved that they!
woniu sacrifice their Uvea tor the welfarep
the country, anil remove bv death tl
President, whonvthey considered thecaus-
of all its woes. It will be noticed tha
Siirratt's name was not signed to the letter:
urn tiuo uiui.miuii 111c ucitruae iiiieuu 10 UBt
to prove ho had no knowledge of or instrti
mentality in procuring the assassination.
The Times' special says the State, De-i
partment has received official dispatches
from our Consuls at Matamoras and Versi
Cruz confirming the death of Maximilian
on the 19th, but giving no details beyond
those already known.
A Tribune special says the Kentucky
delegation now think they will all be ad
mitted on Monday, as they assert that no
acts can ba named against them which will
be considered a moment by the election
The Times' special denies the report thatj
a majority of tlte Judiciary Committee
have been secured - in favor of impeach
ment by the defection of Mr. WooiHj ridge,;
The Tribune's special says it is reported
that Woodbridge, of Vermont, has become;
in favor of impeachment, thus giving a
niajority in tlie Judiciary Confmittee'.
. KWio-'lMnWderfies the report.
Xot Oilirlnlly Relieved.
Washington, July C Senor Komero
the Mexican Minister, does not believe that
Gen. Escobedo ever said or used such
words as have been attributed to him in
regard to making terror the order of the
day, and his desire to see spilt the blood of
every foreigner that resides in Mexico.
Senor Komero feejs certain that Gen. Esco
bedo could not have expressed such senti
ments, and bolieves they are fabricated by
ill intentioned persons with a view to injure:
the Mexican cause. He says there are some;
persons at Brownsville, Texas, who have!
been engaged In this kind of business.
Foreign S'cim by Cnble.
Paris, July 4. The American publicj
fete, which was arranged to take place in
the Bois de Bologne to-day, in honor of
the national anniversary, was adjourned onj
receipt of the news of Maximilian's death..
The day was celebrated, however, with a
brilliant banquet given in theGraud Hotel.'
Two hundred and fifty ladies and gentle
men were present. Jas. Milliken, of Phil
Berlin, July 4. The Americans in the
Prussian capital observed the Fourth of
July by meeting at the festive board and
discussing a good dinner, given in the
Hotel de Kome. The Hon. T. S. Fay pre
sided. Vienna, July 4. The Hon. Mr. Motley.
ex-Minister of the United States to the"
Austrian Coirt, having left this city fori
Switzerland, Gen. Post, United' States Con
sul, presided at a fine Fourth of July din-!
ner, at which .the moot harmonious feeling!
01 patriotism prevailed. !
Brussels. July 4. Tlie Fourth of July
dinner in the Belgian capital was "given at
the house ot the-rion. U.S. Sanford, United
States Minister to the Kine'siGourt. The1
Minister's residence was illuniinated in
fine style, and several other houses were
decorated with American flags.'
Rome, July 4. The lion. Kufus King,
United States Minister to the Pontifical!
States, being absent from home, there-was
no public celebralion.of: the day in this city.
Rochester, N. Y. Jiily 0. During a
performance' at the circus of Thayer &
Noyes in this city last evening, EliasJ
White, the Lion King, entered a cage oft
ferocious lions. One of the males attack!'
him, felling him to the lloor of the den,
and fastening his jaws upon his shoulder,
inflicting ajevere wound. Tlie oireus men
came to the rescue with iron- bars, and
finally succeeded in, rescuing Mr.- White
from the cage alive,- but severely injured.
Oltlciiil Confirmation oT Ills Execution
9tlraniou nnd .llejlu Slmre Hit Fate
Rrjolclnc Anion;; tlie.UeilcniK.
Matajioras, June 28; 1367. Via New
Orleans, July 2. Official information of
the death of Maximilian, Miiamon and
Majia was received here yesterday. The
report of Escobedo says they (were con
demned on the night of the 14th, tho sen
tence confirmed at headquarters- on the
15th ami the 16th designated as the day of
execution. Their execution wa, however,
suspended by order of Juarez until the
19th, on which day, at seven o'clock a. 3f.,
tha three were shot. On the morning pf the
ISth the Prussian Minister made another
attempt to save them, hut failed.
Maximilian was shot faced-to the front.
His last words were "Poor Carlotta !" Mi
ramen and Jlejia were reducod from their
rank and shot in the back.
General Berriozabal immediately com
municated the news to General Reynolds,
in Brownsville. There is great rejoicing in
Mexioo over the event.
Oflicial information of the surrender of
the capital to Diat haS' also reached here.
Marquez waa deposed, and the eity waj
surrendered by Rara4h Tabera.
It was thought hpre that Juarez has
started for the capital. Mexicans are ju
bilant and foreigners are horror-stricken.
Letters from Juarez, received, hare state
that Maximiliap. Mejia , and Miramon
were sentenced to he sltol on "the morning
of June 18trr. Tfife sentence being pro
mulgated en the morning of June 14th.
Subsequently the execution was postponed
for three days to give Maximilian time to
arrange his aflkirg, and it was announced
that the execution would positively take
plate' m tfife morning of June ISth, at 11
o'clock. The Prussian and British minis
ters visited Juarez at San Luis I'otosi to
endeavor to arrest the doom of the unfor
tunate Prince, but their efforts were vain.
, v. t; '
Both, had returned to Oiicrptaro itr tike!
formal leave of Mexieo, when' the Prinlej
was executed. ;'!
Among Maximilian's papers found' in
Queretaro waa i will, bywhichiiil cas&'ofi
-hia death, he appoints Theodosia LaWsJ
Jose Maria Lacuusea- and Marquei-reenU,
ui vug cuijuc. xiuuua ui iwaxiniiuan s
service plate are on exhibition wtrbphfest
at Mat&nioraa. ,-, ,
The following is the telegram of.EjcxH
bedo to the Minister of War, announcing
the execution of Maximilian r " .
San Louis Pprpsi, June 19, 18G7..
Citizen Minister of War: On tUel4tH
inst., at 11 o'clock at night, tlje Council of
War condemned MaximiliarX 6f Hapsi
ibiirg, Mlguel'Miramotrand Thomas Mejia
tsufler the extreme penalty of the law,
The sentence having beeti bohflrmed at
these headquarters, it was Ordered to be
carried into eflVct on thelGlh.'' The" execu'
tion was suspended by order of the su
preme gevernment until to'day. It is nqw
7 o'clock in the morning, at which, time
Maximilian has just been ihot.
Please communicate to the citizen Presi
dent of the Republic. Escobedo.
Immediately upon receipt of the news
Gen. Berriozabal sent official'informatiori
of it to Gen. Reynolds, commanding the
sub-district Of the Rio Grande: The event
is now being celebrated with great fcj
joicing, manifested by the ringing of bell
music and other demonstrations.
The Baron Magnas, Prussian Minister,
arrived at Queretaro the day ibefore the
execution, and immediately transmitted 1$
telegraph a formal protest to Juarez, which
was received at half-past nine o'clock on
the evening of the same day, and in reply
to which the following was transmitted: '
San LooisPotosi, June 13 10:1,0 p. sn
To Baron A. V. Magnas,' at Queretaro t
I am sorry to say to you in answer to your
telegram which you have been pleased t4
send me this night, that, as I expressed t6
you day before yesterday, the President of
the republic is not of the opinion that it is
possible to grant the pardon of Maximilian,
of Hapsburg, consistent with the great con
siderations of justice and the necessity of
insuring the future peace of the republic!
I am, Baron, very respectfully your.obedi
ent servant. S. Lerdo'pe Tejada.
The following is a translation ofithe pro
test of Baron Magnas: !
To hisExcelleticy Senor Sebastian Lerdd1
de Tejada; Having arrived to-day at
Queretaro, I became awar that the pris
oners condemned on tlie 14th inst, morally
died on Sunday last. It is thus that al
the world will consider it for all thei
preparations to die havine been niadeo
that day, they waited durinc a whole hou
to be taken to the place whence they wer
to receive their death, before ihe order sus
pending the execution of the sentence was
communicated lo them by means of th
telegraph. The humane customs ofouraet!
win not perum iukuj, auer naying sunere1
i . t
mis iiornoie agony, 10 ue put to ueatli
secona time to-morrow, in the name o
humanity and of honor, I conjure you toj
order that their lives be not taken ; and T
again repeat that I am certain that my)
sovereign, his Majesty the King of Prussia
and all the crowned heads of Europe,
united by ties of blood and kindred to the
Prince prisoner his brother, the Emperor:
of Austria ; his cousin, the Qieeu of thq
British Dominions; his brother-in-law'
the Kine of the Beltriatw : and also hirf
.cojtpins, the Qucef.SpahiTindUlie ICrfirf
ofltaly and Swecden will readily agree!
to give his Excellency, Senor Don Eenitd,
Juarez, all security that none of the pris-
oners shall again tread on Mexican soil.
A. V. Magnas. j
No authentic news has yet arrived as to!
the disposition of the body of Maximilian,
NASH VILEI.. TE.V.Vj
:a coeceoe tit.
HOME IKSURANCK COJirAXT,
OF NEW IIAVEN.
Capital and Aueta Sl.410.Ll 1
(IEOROIA HOJIE INSURANCE tH
Paid up Capital and Assets SlOO.OOnf
TT.VA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY1
CaahAiaets , , fl,SOO,0lxf
Traveler's Accident Insurance ..(Jo,
OF HARTFORD ,,...
Capital and Assets ...i.......:j....r.,.J7a4(t
TjOLIOIES WRITTEN' ON FIRE ANDR-ARIKu
X Itlaki, and Lostes promptly ajatted at. this:
uraco. Also, applications isr Lire l Acciasa
risks in the above first cUss.CbiBpanlos.
Books for Farmers, and Gardeners
' J ' ARMERS' AND GARDENERS' T)IC-
tionarj; the Farm. arid Garden, by Jacques J
Bridgeman's Gardeners' Assistant;, de. Kltehen
Gardoning; Buit s Kitchen Gardening ; Dawn
Ing's Fruit Trees of America,"; do. Barrey's '; 'do.
Baker's; Flint on Grasses; do. on Milch Oows;
tho American Shephfrdt "tiie'Tarmers Barn
Hodk; Fuller'jiGnipo Culture; do.'llaralilfcy'.-. ;
Pardee on Rose and .Strawberry, Gulture; Unist
on the Rose; Vouatt, Skinar, Maybew, Doddi
and Frablr FWfresteron Horsef."
For sale by JOIfK YORKv
an31-d,tf wit . 41 U.nlan srftgU Nashyille.;
COMMERCIAL IXSIIUAIVCE CO.
Onice In the Bttlldlnit' of the Unnk
, 'iriif&"i6',"jprf , n
.. i - . .
CAPITAL ALL IT'.VXO IN.
. .- : H -
ritlI3- CDMPANT, ESTA11L19UKD IN" 'lSSVt
1 ioaan-s Ilnlldlbgsr, Vi, ta pert: Mrbari,
dlM, HouMbekl. I'nroltur,An.i o4ber protnrty, 00
th mst liboral terms. I'lre, Uriu, od InUuJ
rlk takka at tottesc rte. '
KaTLecw IKierallyadJmt! tad premptlj jiWt
R. C. SIoXaibt,
& K Hiluv ak.
W. II. Kvaa.,
8. N. Macit,
Ja. II. thus, "a
Jas. I. KiaaxAN.
R. a McNAIKT, Pretat.
E. D. HICES.S wMrr,
riMIK COPARTJifiRSUU' HKRltTOFftRE
1 existing; under the fins name or Walkar &
Varyao, Claim AKm and Att-raev. i tMs
day diaoIre.l by lau;uul cunent, Major I. U.
JVulkcr retirintr from tfaa firm. Km. A, 1U 7..
Dawson, late nt' the firm of CUipmau, Hoamar
A Ob., has this day nonnested Mnelf with the
remaining partnar, J. L. VuryAn. and the aid
bainpM "f WaHter & Tarya will b pro
fatedrjid new bmweax m foluitad.Hn4Mr ifee
rm name of TARTAN 4 DAW,4fff.
J L YARi'AX
In retiring ftoai tbeVlaiu bsMnaaa.it aflurda
me pleasure ttrcxpresi rat naaKs to tha (--Miens
of lennes. who bftfe xtJMed lo the Ul Arm
saafa liberal patronage Md Mnudeoaa. and lo
raeofauiend the new Crm of Taryao A Dawn
ta the Aitare trait at tb peapte, under whe
care buines will be continued at tjug old Ifie.
I wiIIont(nue to reside-In tlie ertr. anu win
give any ajaulaneanriny Pwr t ueti
or me aid irm ss may reqairo n.
J. L. Vaban
will remain In the bffiLiAWr aeaaa wted with
aR iU accumulated biuines. awl nuiy corny
teat to-insure the sueee M anati ana er
itorioujc.a.ms may ha )ftffiLKJ
BY VIRTUE OF A MORTUAUE TO ME
exi-cuted, 0trM3R.d ragulara.1
mthK(wtr flirrf iy"nlw.,r Xr' ;
On MHlarUiiy, 22d lut. '"
t 11 oVlock; at the PIug1afon. I?o."l!
Sooth Cherry strtet, ne Steam Bnieifln aM
Boiler. ab--. Planer, Jig suw, 8ith' Twls,
Press and Dies, and all tha fixtures ased in the
manularture of pi-jws by Harris A
JaneU-lLt N. HARSH.
AUOU1 V A t JkJLUIULin w
THE TENNKS3KB MARIN B AND FIJVB
INSURANCE. COMPANY a nfg m!
reliable HOME OFFIQK, Risks oa eoasrtry
dwellings solicited; - Losses) iiraawWjicW.
aprt?3m sp. Syj-rMary.
THIRD MTIOITM, BANK
; . or "
. AASHYIXX.E. TEESSEE.'
- .SWOXUODBftS, ,,,.,, ,
WVW Berry. Jt. Itemjg ,
John Kirkman. Jki. P. KRKiaan.
D. Weaver. KWJiS;" -
Dan'l F. Carter, A. J. Dubb.
Alexander j 11 J34HWbm,
. Deals jn Exahange, QoU and 31 It a.-, a ad
GeT,cni"mentJcurfvfeSf?t- : sVst?
Dramr drawn insnms ta son oa laanden, New
York. New Orleans, CincinBali. St. Loais. uassk-
on hand fur sale.- . j .
W. W. BERRY", PrejUeJL
f, miiVlt. job Kb, uniaiir.
i H sstTf t
I N S II 11 A N 0 I..
f ' if '"
'dA.4 lilt ...
nvrjl? -rnLiAWVTJT? cictni?
Under the nsw.cfi'irter. ij.nn''Hea fctjiatitas.
AT NO. 31 Ns3RIXHt G)LLB6' ST11IB
Next tldfr to $rl?r of fHiisaWeet.
:!!(; S" i t it
. i JOSEPHS W. AEEEN, PresWeHl
- A. TT." a!OTI"lER,Scar(nr3
C. A. R. Thothpen
Daniel P. Carter,
it, is. uneatnaa.
u. ,iie,K,e,iaA ,
deel ly '
. ' Ai
COI.. R. T. P. AI.MJN jinp'i.
i i - i
ASSISTED BY AX Alif.K FACULTY.
rpHE COURSE OF STUDY" 13 THAE VW--1-
ally taught in the best cnllegnej Irllh nmeil
attention to Mathematics and Nnlwrtittjaluin'as.
Tliu Acnilemle Vein- betcliiH iu tlie
tir?it 3Ioiidny In .Ntteiiiber--tfaM jwr
Septembwr "id oentinaing without jatefntiwlaa
forty i40 weeks
Charge for Tuition . and Boarding, iludis;
Ligjits. Fuel and WnShingT leuswiWr.) Bane
hundred and fifty daUm v!o0 per, Ajadaittie
xear. one-n-uipayaDia tn aily-inee.Jtrul, tte-
Address the Superintendent x't
ouice, r fans 1 111 county, Ky. j:
"The Cayce Springs Placed
THIS PICTClfKSQrm ROMA'
popular Soutberfl Wtt. is now
vauus ami pieoaaie-seeKeri
pro veu en te'kaff addftiana;
Thfl nrdMfflaa nm
qualttias of isTr v&rfaHki
ie Springs etVYnF
Jlmeral ami Pree stone
are established as
1 . 1
Equal tunny 011 tlip Cmit'liirnt. -
1 , r
Om-riages will ba in attea4arentT4atapi's
Statloa, (Naohrille awl LleMHir rtrwl
arrivMl of eoeh train, to smwAMaj HrfWlraic
gae without delaK c -1.
uoaru par day ......
Hoard per week
OniMbu art 50 6a
RENJ. I'. NHIIUiD.S.
" Cayee SprkHsi Ptaee," May , MkW.
CHAItLES RICH. CHRISTIAX KWTSB.
RICH & KRIEGK,
Carpenters and BuildSs.
einnati prtcet, ibr cash.
Corner Summer, Mntllson na Cherry
Slrccls, Nnslivtlle, Tenn. .11
May9 tf "
SAsLE OF Tii.r.IJAItiE 1
Eeal and Personal Property.
THREE EARM.H OK FROM 108 T0I2I I
ACRES EACir. '
jVImo, Personal I'roixsrtryv
Sale Saturday, AtitiHt 07.
uie uMiiwi. 01 Aenneseoi lnieasaer s
S1,8.1.-! AlchayA luster. I will, on tha :l
DAY OF A UGI8T. 1W. at Ike trtffari -in
the city of Nashville, expose to tho iaijhaat
bidder the tract of laud on which Feltx 8. Mc
Kay now resides; containing IOS A eft whish
tract has been divided Mtu three farsaa, eoa
taming respeetivelr SH aares. W te48 MB
acres. I 0 pules ; 127 a.-re. i polM Uoundl oa
tbo north by land ot Robert (rtwrfcHt: m
east by lands of S. S. Hall and Tbema WaUtasr:
on south by lands of J.ihn Habaalct: ataiTa
wswtliy lands uf W. D- Phillip alal CatWtlMxf.
Beer S.ld withoatradabiption. 1
TJiRAlJi--One-thirU oash, balaaa oa.ctedHa
of six, twelve, eighteen ami twenty - foar laaiatJsa,
purchaser to give-e. iirlly. Irrfwwr frwi data
McCLURPS MUSI 6 -STORE.
ESTAIIMSHKD IN lHSO.
rpiIK I NDEBSIUMKD U 80LK AORXT
I lor I iano from the ran.mnad SuiaiTW,
Knabe Jc Co- Dunham. PeebMar. flale C8.,
'? Wl'- 1116 ParlorOrn.'r made fcr Mar
shall A- Traver. it a perfect little bittsv,aJ is
warranted in evary particular. fr the low pritm
The largest and attest assort ri nt of AsaeriCMa
Organs. Wieet Mas. Masfe Donkt, MdaaasMl
musical merchandise in tha SuXi. wiissV
being daily ancraented.
- Those dealing with it will iaaarea aatac "
of the transportation over parties Maria na
New Yerlcaml larfa sitae at a- disaaisss, atw
sJI precisely at Factory prices ; VasWsn. vmf
raotifHr all Piano and OraaiM fr otar cMUM
lisbuaaut. Unlera from a ditsainae
fillad. ami Maiic mailml ft nr. of Bostsaa-
Ptaaos atMi aM kinds oi Mtassoal. JsjaMrwaasf
tanad and repairs,! by S. 11 aba. Ordata Mi
withfM wtN Ke promptly attended a.
JAN. A. .llrCL,ITRIL
3ia 33 UntM ilia at.
Spwh!FIcatio8 ajb wowcvimpYAiLyr
W. D. Pt
AIjY II HATH WATML
JX, Urljlge. I am prepared t.. siitp4rta4Wfe
WaUr from the fii-ring. on the baosu tt tki
Hvsr. at naaswable rnt to imKrWmalk- bM
ileaami rtrttiaa of this watar haTTlaCirK-
iwuacedjbv tfaa lead tag tVcUy f lht miMr miim
nor to tfiat arany otfeer in the coaatrr. Osjwa
frain frA. r. till g. m. , 3
1.. Jtm 1 . tlAtimti A a A srk.
TN MuiXI OLIVET CHMKTBUY, FOR
JLaleby A. MX-oV JtO".
tfpc tal Agen-ifjrMjunt OUset l emeterj f.