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MOOItE Jt WENT, AQKNTS rOR THI JETNA Life Insuranco Company, OK HARTFORD. CONN. Cash Assets over $5.000,000 1 TIIIC UKOHUIA Homo Insuranco Company, ' O? COLUMBUS. OA. CjimIi Annet 100,000 1 THE .STATU ----- INSURANCE COMPANY. OF NASHVILLE. TENN. Cnpl.nl, tfttOO.OOOI WK INSURE LIHK POLICIES ON ALL .1.1 1 ..I .... . anil t W A n(lt& for W the improved plan., end take note. tv ii iniiirHTw . - . . ii i I. II.... ...... h , .11 Mason. traveling aim re,ii"ii'. ........ - . the year. Also insure again.t low or damage ,y on housos..nieroliandie, jumiiurc, j 'oVririt-Northwft corner Madison and Mai .trects. McmoM. term. PUBLIC LEDGER. CfHre. No. 1 Mrilon Htrxet V. A. TYLKH, J. T. PRATT, l i i Editor. Associate Editor. t t IAIU.EST CITY CmmATION 7VT KMPHIMi 'Wednesday Evening, Bept. 4 1867 THE HEWS. We are furnished ty our noon dis patches with the proclamation promul gated by the President yesterday, enjoin ing upon oil officers in the military nnd civil service of tho Government a etritt observance of their oaths to , suppert the Constitution and r the laws, nnd warning all persons' in outhority ncainst any interference with processes of the courts. Gold opened in New York this morning nt 141, and hod declined to 141 up to noon. Cotton is quoted a shado better. A Stnte election comes off in Vermont to-day, aud the Conservative State con vention of Alabama meets at Mont gomery. At the election in Wilmington yes terday, the Radical candidate for mayor received a majority of 270 votes. Ihe agent of the Frcedmen's Bureau for the State of Texas haB died of the yellow fever. Twenty-five deaths from the fever were reported in New Orleans yestor dny. A singular fee is noticed by the nrox of the citv that the epidemic has thus far corned off only four natives of the States, tho mortality luviug been almost exclusively among foreigners. General Grant has ordered the dis charge of one half the clerica force em ployed in the Paymaster General's office. The suit of Charles Durrett against the city of Boston commenced yesterday in tho United States Circuit Court The plaintiff claims about $1,600,000, princi pal snd interest, for furnishing soldiers end sailors toward the quota of Boston in the war. General Griffin is to remove the head quarters of the fifth militory district from GalveBton to New Orleans. A movement is on foot at Nashville to establish a new steamboat line between ' Florence, Alabamo, and Jobnsonville. The 'muster out of Brownlow's election militja has been resumed, it having been clearly established that the various stories of outrages on black and white Radicals had no foundation in fact. The grasshoppers are still during . much damage in the vicinity of Omaha. A stage was attacked by highwaymen near Walnut Hills, Ohio, on Monday, nnd one of the passengers stoned to death. Nine army surgeons have died during the past three weeks, most of them from yollow fever. A Nashville dispatch soys Brownlow !b being put forward as the ultra-confiscation candidate for Congress. Any thing to get the old scoundrel out of Tennessee. A negro candidate for constable Clod his oath of office at Nashville, Monday. An officer who professes to be in the confidence of Gen. Grant states that the General has expressed himself unquali fiedly opposed to negro suffrage. Gov. Helm, of Kentucky, was inaugu rated at Elizobethtown yesterday. His inaugural address was deliveaed before a large concourse of hearers, and was a manly and earnest expression of patri otic sentiments. He promised to defend the constitution of tha, State and the lib erties of the people against ever en deavor tc overthrow them on the part of Radical Congress. He said there were no longer any secessionists in Kentucky, and he exhorted the true men of the country to give no comfort to their ene mies by fighting over the dead issues of the past. 8gU In an article laudatory of Stanton, the New York Citizen says "he con tended bravely with traitors abroad and contractors at home." Of Butler, it says the hero of the spoons "was accused of doing a few bad things, and won rather a bad sobriquet" during his rule in New Orleans, and "rumor runs that he was Bot desirous of having those affairs pried into." The Cititen thinks the president has crushed out the "entire n-st of little re ptiles," such as Sumner, Steveis and Wade. As for Grant, it represents Northern public sentiment as conceding to him some capacity as a soldier, but, as heretofore, denying to bim "sufficient judgment and political knowledge to en able bim to fill the position of the head of this nation." But his acceptance of the post of Slanton.ha dissipated all doubts and " proved his fitness for the Presidency." Shades of Clay, Webster and Calhoun, of Washington, Jackson and Greene, out of what small matt-rials in iLis r nlightei.eJ day ran we make ymir superior! Grant is to I'rewJent ai.d Stanton neit. . 1m frr,t T. a. Moosa. HoTIf we must go under, give ns the rogue rather than the fool to rule- over us. A healthy publio sentiment has great pewer of conservation, even over an intolligant fauatio; but a fool will blunder into quagmires aud difficulties which no sagacity can obviate or wisdom redress. It is in this view that we have always looked with hope to the fact of the large amount of intelligence in our highly educated northern rulers. And we are pleased now to see signs of reac tion, and that fanaticism is begining to on under in that quarter. The New York Cititen, an able and violent war democrat paper, says "the vast major I r . . .. ....i.l ,1,. m,i, hl)Bn disgusted wita me conduct of the Republicans, and beaded whither their ideas were leaainjr u. o .... j it.-.: were threatened witn a seoonu. usvh I Kolr.w Mahoii and Dixon's line; the I lairest provinces u. I . . 1 . MAnnAMA1 !atA nto I in nnnirRr ni ileum luuici ic in a wilderness, 'and ignorance was being given a command thot the utmost Intel licence is required to manage wisely.1 It is well that they see the fact, and aro alarmed by it for their own sakes we expect nothing for ours. The fall elec tions will probably eiiow an immense Mian of tho tide. But the Cititen puts its trust in Gen. Grant as the man who, now that the northern people aro becoming "sick of fanaticism at the north," as well as "treason, at the South,'' has V stepped forward and grasped the helm of Slate." This is a candid acknowledgment He thinks Grant is the coming man, to prevent the mischief but how, does not appear. All wo care about tho whole twaddle is, the indication, in tho facts stated, that the "northern people ore so averse to negro domination that they have determined to put it .down. And it is because they beliove Grant is in sympathy with them in this particular, as we hope, that he is sustained and ap plauded. The Radical control of the country through the negroes will not be permitted. The Northern people are too intnlliirnnt. thnuch thev maV not be too Henient to the South, for that 16?" Prof. Louis Agassiz, of Cam bridge. Mass., has reached an eminence for scientific attainments unequaled by any other man of this country, and .per haps unsurpassed on the other side of the water. He is a remarkobly careful observer ond exact thinker. And ru; has nerve enouiih to speak his observations of the truths of scieace, in the face of prejudice the moat stubborn, and of dog matism the most despotic, without fear or favor to any parly or time. And here is what ho says of tho rulers who have succeeded the Jacksons, the Cannons, the Polks, the Joneses and Bella of Ten nessee. He says : I have pointed out over a hundred unnxifin diffpmnppa between the bonul ond nervous systems of the white man and negro. Indeed rheir frames are alike in no particular. There is not a bone in the negro's body which is rela tively the same shape, size, or articula tion, or chemically ot tte same compo sition, os that of the white man. The nmrrn'i hnn.i rnntain a far greater Der centage of calcareous salt than those of i white man.1 riven the negro s Biooa b chemically a very different fluid from that which courses )n the veins of the white man. The whole physical organ ism of the negro differs quite as much fi-nm tha whita man's as it does from that nf tha rhimnAnz cp. that is in his boiics. muscles, nerves and fibres the chimpan- cee has not much turther to progress to become a negro than tha negro has to become a white man. This fact science iifexorablv demonstrates. " Climate has no more to do with the difference between t.'a white man and the negro, than it h with that between the neero and the chimpanzee; or than it has be tween ye hors and tho ass, or ine eagie ,nd the owl. fcacn is a distinct ana separate creation. The negro and white man were created as different as the owl and the eagle. They were designed to fill different places in the system of nature. The neero s no more a negro bv accident or misbrtune than the owl is the kind of bird he is by accident or misfortune. The negro is no more the bite man's brother than tho owl is the later of the eacle. or the ass is the brother of the horse. How stupendous wtnA vat hnw aimnln is the doctrine that the Almighty Maker of the universe has created inherent species ot me lower animals to fill the different places and offices in the grand scenery of nature ! Bay Reminiscences of tho war, such as are contained in the articles of, "J. " and of " W." published to-day, will be always welcome. We only ask that they shall be carefully and skilfully written, ond strictly trutblul. And men, not exceeding two-thirds of a column at i time, we phould be pleased that their eception should be frequent We have no objection to all proper praise to the caliant ieaacrs oi our armies. Let every one oe immoriai in is niche of history. But we know rivates loo, wjio fought through the hole long war, at the command of con- science, principle anu iminuimiu, pure as was ever felt !n human bosom, onoa nnnoin e ana noir otisin. as and without pay, or clothes, or lood or encouragement, or comfort, save the consciousness of following the right, ho deserve tho laurel as well; aye, mora, than they. Such men as thea are above the mean business of trompeting their own fame, which true men never do. You will never hear a bout from them. But their dVeds and their clorv belong to history. and, with our consent, their modesty shall not snatch the prize from the recol lection of their countrymi-n. Let the most remarkable and signal instances and as many as cun of private sollicrly virtue come out to view. Nothing will be more interesting to our readers, or gratifying to us, than to become the organ of justice te the fame of the nosel fish and unrewarded private soldier. We owe to the best private soldier, who en dured all of danger and suffering, with out the pleasure and pay and glory of command, more than to Gen. Lee. The cause may b lost But we lure not the lfs the men who upheld it with all thrir energy and pure hearted love of country. lay There it a rook on which tli Radical party it splitting, already, to wi The question whether the uugroes shall have a part of the offices, including; lecpnd place on the Presidential ticket. The Wendell Phillips wing is for Sambo and the Greeley wing against him. Stic to your principles,, gentlemen. If th negro i as food at a white man, and little better, why should he not have share of the offices as well as you ; and why should you not aspire to social cen nection and equality with bim, if you can reach that elevated status? i . . - . . . . The rbillips side of the issue being rather distasteful to the majority 6f VT-uA.n wttitaa withniif Rhanlntn V de """' - -- nying the right of the negro Greeley .ttnmniinff to smooth ud the matter, IS attempting to smooth up the matter, by insistnig that the rule of the negro will be only momentary, a little pun ishment to the southern nobobi and cannot be permanent a Phillips desires it should be. He insists that emigrants are now pouring into the country at the rate of a thousand ajday, and that the high prices of labor and the ahnndni'R of rich and cheap lands of the south furuish such strong induce ments os will necessarily turn the lido ol emigration to that quarter, and conse quently assure the certointy of white rnle in the South. Phillips does not desiro this result, but would rather enforce ne ero domination at the hazard of conse quences. Thus, while both are in love with the uegro, one is tender-toed about his rule and the other determined on en forcine it to the utmost Neither looks to the interest of his country or to that of southern whites, but one to the sue cess of his party, the other to the insane triumnh of his hobby. " To the victors belone the spoils," and the division of the spoils is the right of the strongest. KaTWhot do we want? Uniform, stable! reliable and well executed laws, good order, revival of business, security to property, and protection against per sonal injuries. We care not so much to rule, as to be ruled well. With the liberty to know the results of labor as our own, and that we are secure in obedience to impartial nnd just laws, we shall be suf ficiently freemen. The right to vote is not liberty. The majority rule is as likely to be tyrannical as that of a single man. Of late it has proved moro so thon that of any crowned head in the world. We prefer tho constitutional government which our fathers gave us, and we advo cate it. as we are bound to do, and com plain when its principles are violated, as we have a clear right to do. Bat if, as ot present, we cannot have that, ond without it are destined to the rule of two hundred tyrants, we are free to sy we prefer but one; ond we pray God to M .1 raise up some Uromwell or isjsar to rule under color of the will of tho peo ple. Our voice may be powerless now. But its expression is on indieation of our wishes, which maybe significant of what we will do when we can. We shall be more a free people when equal and secure before the law of a single respect able despot, tbon we can ever be by any restoration of franchise which is so guarded as to give us no real sovereignty and no certain control over our own rights and future. We want no sover eignty without the power. And when we vote withont the possibility of con trolling the result, we are only trophies in the train of the victor. BY TELEG11APH. Latest to Noon To-Day. NEW TOKK. Foreign and Domestic Markets- Cotton and Gold Reports. Srecial to tha Public Lkdqf.r.) New York. September 4 12:30 p.m. Gold opened at HW, and has since de clined to 141 1 Cotton is a sha'de better, though not quotably higher. Uplands, 26J(S,27c. Liverpool, September 4 11 a.m. Cotton firmer, but quotations unchanged. Sales amounted to 10,000 bales. Con sols, 91 3-16 ; five-twenties, V3i. WASIIIXGTOX. Proclamation by the President Military Commanders and all Otbera In Federal Offices Enjoin ed to Strictly Observe the Con stitution and the Laws A Warn, log Against any Inteiference with Processes of the Courts. Wabhikutok. September 3. The fol lowing proclamation was issued by the President today : Whereas, By the Constitution of the United States the executive power is vested in the President of the United States of America, who is bound, by sol emn oath, to faithfully execute the office of president, ond, to the best of his abil ity, to preserve, protect and defead the -vi- r--- Constitution of the United States, and is, by the same instrument, mado commas- liw.In-f-hiaf of the armv and navy ot be United States, and is required o take care thut the laws be faithfully executed; and whereas, by the same Constitution it is provided th lat the said Constitution and the laws of the United States which shall be ade in pursuance thereof shall be the m preme law of the land, and the aui j" idges in every State shall be bound iercby ; and whereas, by the same th rnnoiitmion the iudicial powers of the United States are vested in one preme court and in such inferior courts as Congress mtj from lime to me ordain aud estabiuh, and the orore tid iudicial powers are declared to ex tend to all cases in law and equity arising nder the Constitution, the laws of the nitel States, and treaties which shall be made under this authority ; ond whereas, all officers, civil and military, are bound by oath thai they will support and de fend the ConsiitOtion agmnst all enemies, foreign and dome. tie, and will bear true fith and allegiance to the same; and whereas, all officers, of the urmy and navy of the United States in accepting ' their commission nnder the laws of Cor. gross, ond the rules and articles of war. incur an obli gation to observe, obey, and follow such directions os they shall from time to time receive from the President or the General, or other superior offi cers set over them according to the rule and discipline of war: and whereas, it it is provided by law that whenever, by reason of unlawful obstructions, com binations or assemblages of persons, or rebellion against the authority of th government of the "United States it shall become impracticable i the judgment of the President of the United States to enforce, by the ordinary course of judicial proceeding, the lows of the United States witbi any Slate or territory, the Executive, i that case, is authorized and required to secure their faithful execution by the employment of the land and naval forces; and whereas, impediments and obstructions, serious in the character, have recently been interposed in the States of North Carolina and South Carolina, hindering ond prevent ing for a time a proper enforcement of the laws of the United States and of the iudsments ond decrees of the lowful courts thereof, in dis regord of the command of the Presi dent of the United States; and, whereas, reasonable and well founded apprehensions exist that such ill advised and unlawful proceedings may again be attempted there or elsewhere, now, there fore, I, Andrew Johnson, President of the United States, do hereby warn all persons against obstructing or hinder ine in any manner whatever the faithful execution of the Constitution and, laws, ond I do solemnly enjoin and command all officers of the Government, civil and military, to render due obedience to said laws, and to the judgments and decrees of the courts of the United States, and to give all the aid in their power necessary to the prompt enforce ment and execution of said laws, decrees, jsdgraents ond processes; ond do hereby enjoin upon the officers ot the army and novy to ossist ond sustain the courts, nnd other civil authorities of the United States in a faithful adminis tration of the laws thereof, nnd in the udgments, decrees, mandates and pro cesses of the courts of the united States, ond I call upon "all good and well disposed citizens of the United States to remember that upon the said Constitution ond laws, .and upon the udgments, decrees ond processes of the courts made in accordance with the seme! depend the protection ot the lives, lib erty, prosperity ond happiness of the people, nnd I exhort them every- 'here to testify their devotion to their country, their pride in its prosperity and goodness and their determination to nhold its free institutions by a hearty o-oneration in the efforts of the Gov ernment to sustain the authority of law, maintain the supremacy of the Federal Constitution, ond to preserve oimpaired the integrity of the National nion. In testimony whereof I have :au?cd the seal of the United States to be affixed to these presents, and sign the some with my hand. Done -at the City of- Washington thi Is. the third day of September, tho year one thousand eight hundred anc d sixty-seven. Signed Anprew Johnson. By the President. William H. Seward, Secretury of Si ate. KALE Gil. The Radical State Convention Indications of a Large Attend ance White Delegates in the Majority. Raleiuii, September 4. A large num ber of delegates to the Radical Conven tion which assembles to day, ore already here, ond crowds ore still arriving by every train. The present indications show an immense gathering. The whites oro lurgely represented, nearly nil of whom are moderates of the Gooloe ing. The equal rights convention will meet here to-morrow, and promises to be- a large demonstration. Loyalists, both black and white, will be here from all parts of the State. HILMIIVUTOtf. Tbe Equal Righ's Convention. Wilmisotsk, Del., September 4 An election was held in this city yesterday, and Joshua S. Valentine,- the Radical candidate for Mayor, was elected by 270 majority. Tbe whole Radical ticket has been elected except in one ward, where there is a Democratic majority of fifteen. Buy The Corinth Xeirt mentions a re- markable occurrence in the vicinity of Hamburg, Tenn., last week. It appears that a Mr. Brooks had a pasture in which th'ere was apond of water, and the water having dried up during the summer he was making preparations to sow it in turnips. While burning brush in the pasture, the ground, which had been covered with water, suddenly ig nited, and has continued to blaze brilliantly ever since. The probability, however, is that there was a de- noait of petroleum at the bottom of the pond, which, after tbe water had evapo rated, easily took fire. The A irt seems disDosed to account for the circumstance in another way, and thinks possibly that Satan is opening a mouth to his fiery regions in Tennessee, in which to receive Brownlow and bis 'imps. At last accounts the fire was still burning, and had consumed the- ground, or bitu minous deposit, which it more probably is, to the depth of twelve inches. PLEASAST.-JESKIN3-At Ft. Peter'i Church. yeM.nlay. by Rev. Father Kdelin, Mr. Jlronke KImkiiu, of tbu eity(f the irm nl J. C. Hom.tiT k Cc cotton br .eri,aod Mm Liitie K- Jeakio.. cf B.ltinore. The bridal party left at ( o'elock for the Nurth, Boarinc vita then the roncratelatinne and kin wi.be. of ho.u of friend.. Ifthrir wedded life prore a b!ifol e-h is deeerv inc. tbeirt will be a hi i r lot ind.-eJ- AMUSEMENTS. QIC CREEK TOURNAMENT A (IRANI) TOURNAMENT ANI CORO. A NATION" will be held on IllU CUthK 12 mile, fmin Memphis (near the residence ol J. V. Ward, doocaxod), on Thursday, 3optember 5th, 1867, t The proceed, to te Appropriated te . IJEN EVOLENT PU li HOSES ' llsts Open to the World! FOOl M'IXNIII PHIZES 1 First PrlJie-Oqo Splendid SADDLE II0BSE viuuca at .J, Seoond Prize-One Klogant GOLD WATCH AND CHAIN, vuluod at 2tl. Third Prlae-OnegADDLE AND BRIDLE, vaiuea ai two. . valued at $50, to be pai.onted ttt the most iraenful rider, by n romtnittoe of five Young Ladies to ue ieiooiod by tbe judtfoi. OFFICKItSi W. 0. WARD, El.. President. T. F. PEYTON, M. D-, Secretary. , W. M. COLEMAN, Esq., Treasurer. CapL I. E. DOUGLASS, Grand Marshal. Dr. W. D. LEWIS, Assistant Marshal. Orator of the Day i If on. A. H. lOl GLASS. Awarder of Prizes Capt. J. A. Onley. Herald-at-Arms Capt. J. II. Hazlewood Judsres B. F. Duncan, Esq., S. J. (lold.hv. K.a.. Lol. fioorao V. . Durham, nr. uooree it. Duncan, Cham Jones, Jr., Esq. Committee of Arrangements and Be oeption John Harding, Chairman. TO Tlifa PUBLIC: Ample arrangements will be made to accom modate all. A. FHEE UAUBECUE, Exercl.ee to commence n'ocisely at lOo'elock a.m. those wuhins to enter as contestants will make nphoution to the bocretury at Air.. ,T. W. Ward'., or to Jncob Voorhies. Esq.. ftp. 178 Main street, Momphia. The lints cloae 9n Mnmlnv, the 2d dnv of KiMitomhw, 1W, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS 10BERT3ON 4 CARTER, COTTON FAO JV tor. and Commin.inn Merchants, No. Wi Union .treot, room 2'i, Lee Block. 3-t I. O. O. IP. Mmrnis, Tns., August 31, W67, To the OJJictrt and Membert of Mcmph Lodge ft Dkab Sirs and Brothiibs: Your committee appointed to draft suitable resolutions, relative to the death of Brother IIknby Fxrodsok, bog leavo to report the following : Wnmm. The foil destrovbr. TKcath. has once more visited our beloved orilor and .trick en from our midst our worthy Brother, IIsnry 1- cpouaim ; thereiore, be it Hnolved, That while we bow with resigna tion to tho Divine will (feeling satiified that "nur to., ha. been his eain"). we can but mourn one who was a good and true Odd Fel- ow. a kind and indulgent lather, a devoted hunband, and an honett man. Jieiolveil. That the heartfelt sympathies of thi. Lodiro are hereby tondored to the family of the deooased, in this their hour of tribula tion, and we do commend them to tho Almighty i'nllier. who alone oan give them strength. Jieiolvrii, That a oopy of the above be Dent to tho family of tho deceased, and be published in one of the city papers. i ratornally, etc, OEO. MELLBRSH.l JNO. MiORUElt, SCommlttoe. d. C. KOIIR, J WATKINS INFIRMARY 00 Adams Street. IJa4 1 a, J UdUUO s THIS INSTITUTION IS NOW OVEN FOR the reception and treatment of diiieasc., ex cept tho.o oi'contigiou. forts, under tho Medi cal and Surgical caro of lOCTOItS . A. K. TAYLOR, I JOE F. LY"CH, W. T. IEWIN, I J. H. WATKLH B. It will ho undor the superintendence of tbe Sisters of tho Holy Crow, to whom will be con tided the nursing and cure of the patients. ' All latest improvements have been intro duced in thi. establishment ; Warm, Cold, Shower, Vapour Baths, etc. For convenience tho Physicians in attend ance have removed their ofiices next door to the Infirmary Wi'i Adams itreot), whore they will practice their profession a. heretofore. . Private Residence ov Dr. A. K. Taylor, 71 Acfams street; " W. T. Irwin, 401 Shelby street ; " J.E. Lynch, cor. Third and Washington; " Jufu K. Watkins. 0'J Adams itrcet. N. B. All regular Physician, sending their patient to this Institution, will have the priv ilege of attending them, beside, having every assurance of proper nursing 19 New Strawberries for 1S67-8. NAPOLEON lit. Th Best Amateur Berry in Cultivation. Price (by mail, poitage paid). (3 per dos. rKKPETUAL PINK. " A Perpetual, Large-Fruited Strawberry, of the I'ine Class." Price (by mail, postago paid), II for i planU.$5 per dos. Send for illustrated descriptive circular. We also offer a large and splendid stork of Fruit and Ornamental Treos, Grape Vines, Small Fruits, Etc., of which wo maineMriptive Catalogues, with prices, to all applicants, EDWARD J. EVANS CO.. hi Central Narterie., York, Pa. a. W. I.AMB. K. B. I. A MIL STORAGE, BY R. W. LAMB & CO., Cotton ami Merchandise Generally, AT CHARLESTON COTTON SHEfJe Cor. Adams Street and Charlestoa Avenue, 7 M KM HI If .TENN. Cl'BSCKIliK Kt'KTIIK Pt' I'.LIO I.KI") KR ! which is the CIIKAI'h.-T -tally raMist.-J iu tbe SiaU ot Imueum. i ! L JTj w!hjhL , WAT KINS INFIRMARY. . iiinii DRY COODS. A Glorious Opportunity , -TO- BUY YOUR DRY GOODS, Eto -AT AN IMMENSE RACIMFICE! " t Hiving up the Retail Business! ELSONS' MAMMOTH CHEAP STORE, 807 Main Street. 0 ,UR PARTNERS AT THE E AST DIRECT us to iiumediateiy uispuae ui our Entire lletnil Stoelf, And to effect this ohject In as quick time I possible, we offer fcr HHOItT TIM IV. ONLY, The entire .tot? of SflELF AND CUT OO0DS '."'"l ,Wnilllll.V l.rilV PHtl'tS as ai SUCH - j . i . will insure their immediate sale, and thereby giro as the room ior Oar New Wholesale Htock. Remembor, "A Dollar Saved is two Earned," and here is a chance, not only to save ono dol- 1a lwit manv l.n.ilr at th nrlcfl. of some few of the articles for sulo, and rost assured everything in our store will be o tiered at tue same tow puce.. All Goods Warranted as Bopresentod I English Borege, only &4 cts per yard. Chucked Poplins, only2uot per yard. Black Silks, all price.. Parasol., from $1 upwards. 11, inks anil Kves. air nards for 20etS. Ladies' Linen Handk's. $1 '& per dos. Cottonade for Boys' and Men's Clothing, from H) to 60 eta per yard. Linen Towels. 25 to 30 et. each. Linen Table Cloth., 51 10 eaoh. ' T.iliIiah' llnHn. frnm i.S nts tier liair. Bugle Trimmings, Buttons, Laces, etc., at all prices te.. than coat. Capo Collars, 25 ots each. Mourning Goods at half price. Ladies' Shoe at ball'prico. Children's Shoes at half price. ftfihv ShnM. l'JMcf. nnr lotir. Whalebone Corsets, $1 25 per pair worth t2 75. WA Sheeting, au ots per yard. Remember, Onr Stock MUST BE 80LD, and We Baall Not Hesitate at any Sac rifice to Hake a SpsoJy Bale. .Our Entiro Stock of Gents' Clothing Must be Sold ! Linen Pants, $1 25 per pair. Linen Vests, 754?ts to $1 each. Linen Conts, (I' 25 to i 50 each, dents' Shirts, from $1 to 12 25 each. Gents' Neck Ties, 25 to 50 eta each. Uonts' tine una Moots, o no to tt nu por pnir. To-... .I.;n thia Am., K.n.iA.. Unln are iiapu. aiiis jjsi uiiui. . Bleached Domostio, 10 cts per yard. tino yarn wiuo, 10 to ib cis t nA..a:A 101 . t UiuiTii iuiuivuui 1.31.1.VUI j.hi. tin nnt niii'loet. this nnnnrtiinitv vet GOOD UUU1IO at llAljJ! 1HU.. a j 2W Mnin Ktcwt SCHOOLS. VANCE STREET ACADEMY. PRINCIPALS t MRS. M. O. DUNCAN, MISS HART SEACH.. 121 VAN CM BT. 134. rpWENTY - FOURTH SESSION. FOR 1 Young Ladies and Children of both sexes, will commence on MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1867. Pnecial attention givon to nil branches usu ally tuught in Academies. Tho Languages and Mu.io form extra charge.. For further partic ulars, apply to or address cither of tho Prin cipals. 9 ASIIUKY CHAPE!,, SCHOOL, MEMPHIS, TKNN. THE SECOND ANNUAL SESSION this School will commence on the OF First Monday in September, andcloso on the 31st of May. IRI. Circular, will be ready for distribution tho lattor purt of August. Address, during vacation, MISS JACKSON, Box tiTO, Rivhmcnd, Va. Address, during sossion, care of WORMELEY, JOY 4 CO., Memphis, Tenn. 5-7 MEMl'HIS FEMALE COLLEGE, No. 282 Adams Strel't. 'PIIE 27th SESSION. WITH A REGRGAN I Ued Faculty of six members, will begin September Uth, Tuition reduaed to four, six and tight dollars a month. French, Lai in anil Greek, two dollars: Music, eight dollar., and board twenty-5 ro dollars a month. All charges monthly in advance. u. u. AlAll'iiKKriUN, I rest. Memphis Ladies' Institute, 212 Desoto Street. PRINCIPALS: Mrs. M. P.KOUTHVVtHtTU, Mrs. 'r. 1. McWKHKK. rpiIE FALL SESSION WILL OPEN M0N 1 day, September 2d, W,7, with the bust pro fessional talent in the city. For terms mo circulars, or apply at the In- dilute. Vfl-1-1-2 It. II. PACE, D Tt TJ G (J- I S T , No. 73, corner Third and Poplar Sts. T UST RECEIVED, A LARGE AND FRESH ft assortmeut of Drugs, Medicines, Perfumery, Pomadi. Extracts, Rruthps, Combs, etc. Will hit hi' UU.VMA.YI I.Y on hand ALL Patent Medicines. Family Medicines, and eve rything pertaining to our profession. Al.0 a large assortment of article, used by hnuw keeiicr.. Prescription, carefully compounded by a competent 1'rc.criptionist at all bour.. Day ami Mtlit. . 21 Clarksville, Tennessee, FLOUIt STORE! L AFA Y ETTK GOLD DUST."ehoiee XXXX. t'LARKSVILLK CITY MILLS." choice XXXX. "t'LARKSVILLK ANDREW JACKSON " choice XXX. CLARKSVILLK SOUTHERN MILLS" choice XXX. " POTOMAC MILLS " Family Flour, extra. ' Beside above Clark villa flours, we hare several of tha leading St. Loui. brands always ou band-CHEAP TO THE TRADE. AIm eomplele assortment of PLANTATION SUPPLIES. Ten Cask. Choi. Country CLKAR SIDES received to-day. SIHPSOF. HADDEI A CO., 202 Front street. CANDIDATES. 9- WE ARE AUTHORIZED TOANNOUNCB AMCS II. CURLIN a. a candidate for Sheriff of Shelhv oouuty, at the ensuing Maroh election. In 1K-M. . WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE; K. W. CALDW ELL a. a eandidale for Tax Collector, for State and county tax, at the enniing Mnrch elei-ticn H.o-Oioiragf. MISS B. RUDISILL Will Re-0p.n Her Bchool FOR GIRLS AND SMALL BOYS. At 61 Exchange street, ON MONDAY, 2n OF SEPTEMBER. Tsbmb Five Dollar, per Month. 4 TliLECT NC1IOOL . FOR Young Ladies and Children It JUS. M. A. KNOX . WILL OPEN HER SCHOOL On Monday, September 2d, 1867, -AT- No. 125 Court (street, On the plan of her former school In Nashville. Particular attention will be paid to PHYSI CAL EDUCATION. Callisthenics will bo daily taught in the School, and private classes in Dancing, AS AN EXERCISE, will be formed aftor school hoars, to avoid the neeessity of pupils attending dancing sohools during tha week. Vocal M usic will be daily practiced, to exorcise the voice, without extra charge. THE COURSE OF INSTRUCTION will comprise all prdinory English branches and tha languages. Ancient and Modern. No extra charge for Latin, except when taught by a Pro fessor. French and Italian taught by Princi pal or by Professors, at the option of parents. A class in German, by a Profossor, will receive special attention. The Natural Science, and Higher Mathematics taught by Professors the former by Lectures, illustrated by Experiment. A olass in HISTORICAL READING will be formed for YOUNG LADIES, having finished their Scholastic Course'. One hour, three times a wcok, will be devoted to this, and young la dies in society will also be received as students in Modern Languages or M u.io. . The reputation of Mrs. Knex, with regard to MORAL TRAINING tho most important part of education is too well established to need commont. Tho object of this enterprise is to olevate the standard of female education in tho South. Mis. K. desires to do for tho young people of Mi m phis what sho essayed to do for those of her own home, in which efforts, as many of her old pupils will testify, she was eminently suc cessful. Mrs. K, would, through this medium alone, solicit tha patronage of her former friends and patrons, and of all who havo not placed thoir children elsewhere. ' Sessions each twenty weeks in length, in cluding Christmas Holidays of one woek. Monthly Terms, Fayable at the End of Each Month: . Tuition in English, from 85 to $10, according to Classes. Tuition in French and Italian, by Principal, each to. Tuition in French. Italiaa and German, by 1'rofes.or., at their chargos. Tuition in Music, at Profossor's charges. . Tuition in Drawing and Painting, at the regu lar price taught in Schools. Tuition in Embroidery and Ornamental Needlo Work, $5. ' Tuition in Dancing, at Teacher's chargo, with usual deduction mado for Schools. No Incidontal Fee. Pupils received at any tiino and charged till end of month. No deduction made except in eases of protraotod illness, or where there are three or four pupil, in a family. 3 THE LA SALETTE ACADEMY, ON THIRD STREET, CONDUCTED BV TnR Winter of Mr Acno, will be openod. for the reception of extern.., on MONDAY, 8EPTEMBER 2. 12 Tlio Infill Term AND THIRTY. THIKD SESSION OF St. Agnes Ac.iiiomy WILL OPEN ON Monday, the 2d of September. 12 MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS. 'PICKETS OF ADMISSION WILL BE I given at tho Court Street School Room t such pupils as aro not already enrolled in the schools, On and Arter Thursday Evening, commencing at threo o'clock. Pupil, attend ing school l.st term will attend tho same schools and will not need tickets. Parent are requrstod te enter their children o the first day, that classification and organisation, may bo completed as soon as pos.iblo. Honorable mention will bo mado nf those pupils that com mence and continuo without lo.ing a day du ring the year. T hore will also be a meeting of the tcaenor. clccton Saturday evening, at ball past five o'clock. W. Z. MITCHELL, H . Snp't City Schools. HAILE'S ENGLISH AND CLASSICAL SCHOOL JVOIt IIOYH, No. 72 Jefferson street, N. W. cor. ef Third. rpil E SECOND SESSION OF THIS SCHOOL A will open on MONDAY, PgrTivrcR 2n, W. For Circulars, apply to YOI N'iJ A BROS.: at tho Scbeol room, or at No. In' Ml.i"n street. a.j. II a u, p.. rri'ii-u'i". G. F. MnFEKLY. A. B., 5-4 Professor of Language. MRS. DOYLE'S SELECT SCHOOL HnE At'TUMNAL FFSION OF -TIlIS Spminarr. for -tlir tnlra..tiB of Pupil, in EXULlSU and FRENCH, will roniuirnoe on Sloudny, September 2(1, 107, the residence of tbe Principal, No. IMM fjnrroll A. "' late Market itwl femndnl. M KMPH IS FEMALE SEMINARY, (Incorporated De.mhcra l".) o. IOO XlatllMon Street. MIK SECOND SKSSI"N OF THIS 1NSTI tution will mm on V'lVlUV. SsrTkHHRB . r, n I I ri-l. lirs m r so" - - or Circnlan. ant.lv at Vol Nil A Iil.O., r the Scuiioary. DR. JVO. R. AM.KN. Presoleat Hoard t Trwsteea. I. C. Ta.ar. Secrctarr. K'acnliv, MnuJNNIK T. IT AILK, principaL Mi" M.J. M'-KAIN. A.iant. ANToN Ml I UK. I,fe.,r ( Mnsic II. VII.I.KMKI LIS.Pr .f.of vd. l.e""" (J. K. M lH.Y,A. 11, iW Ane't L!.ri"