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NASHVILLE UNION ANB-AMERICAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1870.
IIE miM AKl)' AMERICAN. GOOD NIGHT. O, sweet my Ioto, the hour Is late j.ne moon goes aown in surer sisie, as nere aione i waicnana nu. u Though far from thee, my lips repeat.1 3r' In whispers low, Good Night,msWcet?- The house is Still, but o'er the eld Of starlit gardens faint with bloomJVK, I lean out from my darkened robmfSMr And only sear tne roaming breeze, More softly In the lilac trees. ' Somewhere beneath these gracious skies',' . My bonnie love a dreaming lies,1 ' With slumber brooding In her eyes. Go seek her, happy wind to free,- And kiss her folded hands for mo. Across this dome of silent air, i On tics of floating ether bear , , ' J To where she sleeps, my whispered prayer :l The day has brought tha'nightjfooia God keep thee, little love,' till dawn;' , TSOi !. ja FROM. XVEXK.l.VXPOfJ.TICAl AND OTHERWISE. TotheEdltorscitheUiiiraaa4Americaij? Dresden. Tenn. Auit.-11, 1870, The judicial elections being over, and ithej ex citement incident thereto ha'ringTSttbsidedi- matters in our section are again quietr 1 not, however, to remain so very- long, as we will soon be called upon to elect vari ous officers the most important within the gifLoLthc people. suppose you are. aware' . that' -CoU Porter is elected by a large ,inajorityCircmt- Judge over Gol Itogers, the present incumbent ; ana Judge Somers re-elected Chancellor without op position. Our people are certainly very fortunate in thus securing sucn a bench for the next-eight1-jears. For wo don't think there are two better men in the State tor the position to which they are called by the people, under their ad ministration the ermine of justice wiil be kept pure and spotless, and the rights of every man protected; Our town was honored a few days since by the presence of Gen. W. A. Quarles, one ,of the candidates for Gov ernor. At night a crowd collected, headed by the Dresden brass band, and repaired to the hotel, and after several soul-stirring airs, loud calls were made" for the Gen eral, who appeared and acknowledged the compliment in a short speech, after which, the serenaders were invited into the spacious parlors o Shaver's hotel where they met many of the beauties and belles of old Weakley, and had a fine time generally. Gen. Quarles bai many-warm friends in West Tennessee, as also Gen. Brown. But there is one tiling you may set down, and tbatis thatour people will not bOjlefl intor&ny third party nonsense, and if- any candidate consents' to lead this wicked movement he will certainly bo most gloriously beaten: 1 have yet to see one single man here, who is in favor of such an absurdity, and they all seem to have contempt for the papers that are at tempting.tQ engineer this movement. Speaking of candidates for Governor, ic seems that you people in, Middle Ten nesscee think, you have an undisputed claim on all the offices in the State, ifot satisfied with havingjCooper in the Senate for six years, you now seem to look upon the gubernatorial succession as yours, without dispute, and have already trotted out three candidates. Now, don't you i think it fair to be liberal with the honors? 4 If you would not give us Etheridge for Senator, suppose you draw off, and give us John A. Gardner for Governor? If I am not mistaken, when the Convention of the 13th meets, you will find West Tennessee asserting her claims in this matter, and she will be heard. Our Congressional canvass promises to be quite warm. There are already several candidates in the field. Our crops are all fine, especially corn, which promises to bo an abundant yield. Should the war in Europe continue long, however, our farmers will bave to hold on to their tobacco. With many wishes for the success of the Union and American, and promising to "drop you a line" occasionally, I am yours, etc, Weaklet. MOmiONISM IN NEW ENGLAND. Alarming: lro cress of "lie Ilcllgioiih Distemper. From the Boston Advertiser, August 5. That a Mormon society has been or ganized in Boston, and that religious ser vices are held each Sunday, i something known to very few, and, perhaps, of no great public interest Still, as the dis ciples of Joseph Smith are slowly multi plying in the East, it may be worth while to note the beginning of the movement here. A single notice among the an nouncements of religious religious ser vices yesterday, called attention to the fact that the Reorganized Church of the Latter Day Saints would hold meetings afternoon and evening, at 544 ."Woshing ton street, a small ball which is used as a dance-hall during the secular .portion of the week. Public services have been held there for about two months, but a nucleus was formed and preaching begun in private houses two years ago. The church has now sixteen members, and in creases very slowly. It is one of three churches of the same faith in Massachu setts. A short time ago a conference was held at Fall River of all the churches in Connecticut, Rhode Island and this State, and another conference is to be held dur ing the autumn. There are four societies in Maine. These societies arc distinct from the Mormon Church as directed by Brigham Young, and the much-marrying Mormons of Salt Lake are by them re garded as apostates from the faith as re vealed by the Lord Jesus Christ. This was the burden of the preacher's dis course yesterday afternoon. He charac terized . the doctrine that a man may marry as many wives as he chooses as equally sinful with that which would do away with marriage altogether. There were about a dozen worshippers in the room, and as many as twenty other per sons were present some of the time. - Most of the latter were young men, who loafed in out of curiosity, and did not re main long to see or bear. Several women also came in and sat down for a few minutes, and unsympathctically re tired when they perceived the char acter of the service. The service was conducted after the ordinary fashion. The believers knelt daring the opening prayer, and during the afternoon sung several hymns out of a little hymn-book without a title-page. The preacher was evidently a proletarian, and spoke very loud. Ilis language -was well chosen, but the sermon contained no other application than that against plurality of wives and false pro phets in general. An occasional misplace ment of the aspirate by the speaker indi cated his English origin. Ihe appearance and conduct of the congregation was en tirely respociaoie. COIULECTXOX. In the Nashville Banner of the 8th wo find the fbUowine: The Brownsville Bee of this week Evs: We doubt not that a convention will bo called, and a Conservative ticket nomina ted. We have no 'oubt that Gen. Brown will receive the nomination at the first ballot. We hoist his name at our mast head: and shall stronelv advocate his claims. Let the people think about it, and cive him a hearty support. -You are widely in error there The article is not from the Bee. You have some how confounded names. We believe it comes from the Union City Mail. We have not yet expressed an opinion onhe nomination, lirst or last ballot, and have raised " no name at our "mast-head" for Governor. There are many other brave'men as well as Agamemnon. Brownsville Jicc Tub fearful ravages made by the heat 'among infants may be inferred from the mortality in lloston, last week. Of 191 deaths, 09 were caused by cholera infan tum. . - TriE centleniln'whd persistently write. in various newspapers, that ''flirtation is essentially an American art," can never havcen in any other country Spain, for instance. rVasUvillc, December Term, 1809 jjrhorafflif-H,- Colilwcll, Attorney "GeHeral atad. Reporter. V X;Hirani TCiison vs. Mary Lowe. Hi , Uijs.efec$Wilson filed his petition for tB'of c?rtiorati and supersedeas, alleemir .tliatMh(P,defendant in error had receited'a-judgmeat'tfgainst him before a Justice of the-PeSqe,-aa('that execution ad had' been levied, on WiTfiTftripr states isJhis Dfetltion that hp. had jprevioulyi (registered his declaration of intention to t'dfcejjtie benefit of 'the Janata .relation to SJhjqmestead, and Itiat tuof ouenu, 114 Busaiuuura inree irce lioldejnL'tb set aparfcThis-Jiomestead and that they had proceeded Jto do so, and mikes exhibit to-Iustition their certifi. cateTyhica had beeavplaccd in his poses- biou ux iMivyiiauixnwiiii, tac law on mat subject v t mas cnareesituarMtrrHflJiniiut,... v..,i Vy J "O r- J tw.iwu .Been done him, that the land set nnnrr ncj-iiui. n vim mure man-mree inndiwi -dollars' wh'en Tie was entitled to have an amount wortn live hundred dollars set apart; that a brother or nephew of one of these Commissioners owned a portion of 11 iu j uugmeni reierrea jo m tliispase. lie prays for writs" of iertioran'and' supersedeas that, these -.prWedTngs may lin Trim rn-i. 1 infn !..-. -,; -. . mm mc circuit uoun ana mat tno levy and execution be stayed and superseded. His petition was dismissed on motion of the defendant in rerror; from which judgment of the court, the plaintiff in error has appealed to this court. Has the Circuit Court jurisdiction to grant relief in this case I Section .10 of ar ticle. 6, ofj the Constitution of Tennessee is in these. words : ' - a "The Judges or Justices of such infe rior courts of law, as the Lerislature may establish shall havc power ,in'SlI ;civiP tosca 10 issuu writs or ceruoran xo" re move any. cause or transcript thereof from any inferior jurisdiction into said'eourt on sufficient cause supported by oath or affirmation." It will be here observed that' a plain destinction is made between inferior courts of law, and an inferior jurisdiction. uix. o, -' ui uiu vuuu yiuyiacs iiiai me writ of certiorari may be granted when ever' authorized by law, and also in all cases, where, an inferior tribunal, o'oard or' officer exercising-iudicial'fnnc- tions has exceeded the jurisdiction con-. ferred. or is actimr llletrallv when in the judgment of the court there 3is" no other plain, speedy or. adequate remedy; by sec 3,124 certiorari lies in the following cases, viz: on suggestion of diminution. where no appeal is given. As a substitute for appeal. Instead of audita querea instead' of writ of error. In the case of Mayor and Aldermen vs Pearl, 11 Hum. 249, this writ was used to bring Into the circuit court' a distress warrant issued bv the Recorder of the Mayor and Aldermen of Nashville, which on motion ' in "the circuit court was quashed. In that case the Judge who delivered the opinion of the court re marked that from tho earliest period of our judicial history the certiorari has had given to it a much mere extended appli cation than in England, and has been used for purposes wholly unknown to the com mon law. It has. been adopted with na as the al most universal method by which the circuit courts as. courts of general jurisdiction, both, civil and criminal, exer cise control over all inferior jurisdic tions, however constituted, and whatever tneir course oi proceedings, as well when they have attempted to exer cise jurisdiction not conferred, as where there has been an irregu lar or erroneous exercise of jurisdiction, and in criminal proceedings as well" as in civil. In the case of Deerham vs. the United States, 4th Haywood, 181, this writ was used to brine into the Circuit Court the proceedings of a court martial. iSow, in the present case, wo think there can be no doubt that the Board of Commissioners, who set apart the home stead to plaintiff in error, were in the ex ercise of a judicial function. Iheywere determining the ncrhts of the parties in interest. This being so, we think their proceed ing may be brought by certiorari into the Circuit Court, and if these Commissioners have transcended their jurisdiction and powers, or eitherof them was incompe tent to act as Commissioner, the proceed ings may be quashed., on motion in the Circuit Court. - It is alleged in the petition that one of the commissioners was brother or uncle to one of the, Owners of .the judgment. The code provides that the officer shall lummon three disinterested freeholders, not connected with the parties. Tho statement of the petitioner must, on mo tion to uismiss, be taken as true. If these statements be true, one of these commissioners was incompetent, and the proceedings are illegal and may be quashed. We, therefore, think his Honor erred in sustaining the motion to dismiss the petition. The petitioner, it is .true, does not as definitely pray for the relief which we have indicated he would be entitled to upon establishing the truth of the allega tions of his petition, as he mirtit have done; ibutthe purport of the petition is that the proceeding' was illegal, and it is plain that relief from the action of these commissioners is the object of the peti tion. Let the judgment of the Circuit Cjurt be reversed, and the cause be remandedi A true copy : McClaix, Judge. Jesse G. Fhazek, Clerk. PARTIES. from the Gallatin Examiner. AVe most sincerely hope that there is no disposition on the part of those who were heretofore identified with either of the old political parties to ostracize per sons on account of previous political pre dilections. There are but two creat par ties the Democratic and Republican. We have to look to the Democratic party for a restoration of our rights under the constitution. Our reliance is upon that party for a restoration of constitutional government. The people will have to vote with the Democratic or Republican party. There can be but the two parties. Hence, tho Southern States should at once become identified with tho national Democracy and organize themselves under that name. There is no necessity for adopting any other name or iiiarching under any other banner. It would be suicidal to do so. If the Demo cratic party had no national existence and the Whig party had, we would ear nestly advocate the assumption of the name of the Whig party, and an organi zation under that name. It would be no sacrifice of principle" in cither case. We have reliable information that the ' lamented Gov. Campbell advised tho im mediate organization of the Conservative element in the South as the Democratic party, to co-operate with the Northern Democracy. We are also informed that the Hens. R. L. Caruthcrs and G. A. Henry advise the same course. Wc would like for those distinguished men to give tho country the benefit of their counsel on this important matter. Wc wish to see the next political convention in Tennessee held as a Democratic Con vention, and nominations made without regard to whether the aspirants were Whigs or Democrats. A'Conxacght man, being told 'of the American who was so tall that he got up a ladder to shave himself, replied, "And isn't that as 'asy as walking Why wouldn't the gintleman get up a lather to shave himself ? that is, barrin' he wore a beard." The Philadelphia Ledger says: "Wc have had another' trial in this city of a woman indicted as a 'common scold,' and what is most extraordinary, the lady pleaded guilty when she was arraigned." had-been. issueiLsa his-landrtibreing. personal property onimiichftolfevy.' .j FARM AND GARDEN. VAIiXTE OP SAIT AS 3IA.IVUUE. A correspondent of the Western Hu ral seeks information of the editor as to the value and use of salt as a fertilizer. "How much per acre? What kind of crops should it bo applied to and at wh; time? also, the results of its application etc." To which the editor replies as fol lows: v rnL i .. me use oi'common salt as .a manure lor crops are as follows: It supplies soda and chlorine. It attracts moistures, and- resists frost It, is soluble, and,, is attracted by porous sunstances. It; promotes pnlriiicatiou when used sparingly. It decomposes with lime and other salts, and forms valuable compounds, It kills wire worms and other insects in jurious to agriculture. Salt used in conjunction with barn-yard manure, has been found to produce larger crop of turnips than double the' quantity of that manure -without salt. Lime and'salt'promote thedecayof weeds and vegetables, and hastens'' the decon position of turfand peat in a 'greater de grcq than either of these "manures taken singly. Gyp'"" ilt, mixed, form "anexcelleniti ijbiirsavs: "Com mon salt- enables) tau' plant to extract its sulphur from the groundi 'where it has ex isted as sulphate of lime." 'I he seed of the cereal and leguminous crop is much improved in size and color by the judicious" application of salt It acts well in conjunction with ammoniacal manuresr the proportion' should be three times as much salt, as ther contain salts of ammonia. ' The salt gives strength and soimuy to me siem ana gram, while the size and -luxuriance of the plant is in creased by the ammonia. It is to be regretted that a creater num ber of experiments with salt, as a manure, are not tried, annually in the United States, a3 tho refuse of salt works and of beefj; and pork packing establishments .can .be obtained.in.many places for a mero. trifle. Michigan produces salt and gypsum in; large quantities manures which are" ex ceedingly' useful when applied separately or'id conjunction. We hope that numer ous Experiments will tje tried this year with these-fertilizers. A farmer, in England, who has been for many years using salt extensively, as. a manure ior various .crops, says that lie opijukiii, tu a lujj-uressiiig uur au Ilia grain crops.in,the.month of April or Mayj as the season, inay" be,' by sowing broad cast three to four cwt. per acre, taking carq to do this after sunset. If the young plants shoulct appear sickly and turn vel- lowi it is a sign that the wire-worms or grubs are making inroads upon them, and he has always found the application of salt to exterminate these destructive in sects. , He says that the yield of wheat per acre is four bushels more from the salted than from tho unsalted land, when all other circumstances have been precisely the same; and from the salted land he gets a much bolder, brighter and heavier sam ple' of wheat, and the crop lias been en tirely free from rust, blight or smut loiauows, he applies from 7 to 1.000 pounds pet acre, sown broadcast, as much Deiore tne time or. sowing the seed as cir cumstances 'will permit, in order that the salt may, in the different workings of the land, get thoroughly incorporatedTvitn. the soil, and then he finds that hurtful insects will not generate in it lie applies from 7 to 10 hundred of salt per acre, in December or January, to land intended for potatoes. In about two months afterward he dresses the land with lime, and in the proper time prepares the sou tor the seed Dy deep plowinc. harrow ing and rolling, the opening of drills, and the spreading ot manure in them after the seed has been deposited, then closing the drills and rolling. He gets excellent crops of potatoes by this management mm. HOW TO ERADICATE WEEDS. In reply to many correspondents aslto the best made of checking the growth, of weeds, we say, farm in a neat, cleanly manner. Never allow a weed to ripen Its seed; if you do, you might just as well plant a crop, On lands that have been, carelessly tilled during a number of years, and where the weeds and poor grasses have taken the place of herbage, the only way to get the farm into order is to plow deep and harrow repeatedly, and every time that tho harrow collects weeds, to fork, them off and place them in heaps; which must be collected as soon as with ered, and immediately burned and the ashes scattered. It will not suffice to plow weeda under, with the hop'e that thfcy will decay and enrich the soil; neither will it do to mow them down and use when dry as litter for cattle,- as in both cases, al though the leaves and perhaps the stalks of the plants decay and become good manure, the seeds never die ; and spread ing such like fertilizers on your lands, you arc industriously planting a full crop of weeds. In cleaning out your fields, due attention must not only be had to the ground broken for the purposes of re planting of gram, or roots, or grasses, but also attention must be paid to fences, open drains, dykes and to the sides of public roadways. The larger descriptions of weeds can sometimes be eradicated by pulling up by the roots; such are many of the varieties of the thistle family, the dock, the hemlock and many others ; be cause these plants only thrive in certain localities and .under certain circumstances; but the smaller weeds, such as field sor rel, buttercups, field daisies, and thou sands of others, must be rooted out with the plow, and utterly destroyed by burn ing. It is no common thing to sea a field of any one" of the root crops usually planted in this State so overrun with weeds as to render it difficult to dis cern the crop. This unhealthy state of affairs' is generally caused by neglect; es pecially where the land is naturally gene rous. This weed crop is produced in the following manner: The farm yard has provided the fertilizers. Tho hay loft gave the seeds that produced the meadow hay, and, in place oi growing rich succu lent grasses, coarse weeds and bad hay was the result The yard and stables were also littered with any rubbish that come to hand, so that through sheer lazi ness the farmer put in a crop of weeds rather than a crop of turnips and carrots. The foulest land can be cleaned in one season. Feed down the land, cut or pull any rank weeds, plow under in autumn and allow tho land to lie. Next spring cross-plow. Then harrow and collect weeds and roots. Plow again, and again harrow, collect weeds and roots a second time; open into deep drills, lay m rich manure made in a well arrang ed 1ST and cleanly farm-yard, plant potatoes and corn with the plow. In two weeks time plow the space between the drills with a deep soil-plow without mould boards. Then weed the drills on the surface, and as soon as ths potatoes show above ground earth up with the plow, removing all weeds with the hand ; repeat this weeding every two weeks un til the potato vines arc well grown. Next year seed down in choice varieties of pasture and meadow grasses, or in some rich sort of clover or rye gras3, and you will be rewarded by having a field free from even one noxious plant, and worth rather more than cent per cent than it wa3 one year before. The moment a we.cd appears, pluck it up. Never allow a noxious thing to get ahead of you. Recollect, one year's seeding is seven years weeping ; and, above all, purchase clean, sound hay and grass seeds. Do not, under a mistaken idea of economy, .plant the sweepings of your hay-lofts. New York Times. Cnr.TIVATIOX OF CliOVEK, . A correspondent of the Southern Cul- tivator, who lives near Rome, Ga., gives his views and experience in clover raising as follows: Iu the fall of 1807, 1 ploughed a small field, of 11 acres, from which a crop of wheat had bcen.haYestecTlast year. The stubble, grass, weedCand "trash eenerallv. was deeply, and ell turned'under with the largest sized 'Livingston plow, i drawn by three, stout mules; the ground was then well harrowed with a heavy' iron tooth, harrow, Ithen put in the wheat with one of Bickford & Huffman's World Re nowned Drills, (my wheat came, ap well and made a fine crop.) On the 18th of February following, I sowed some one and a half buihels each, clover arid timo thy seed, on the 11 acres, and immediate ly with a light mall-tooth harrow, har rowed in the seed.1 "Tho harrow was run without any reference to the drill rows of the wheat, and benefitted the wheat very much. A lightharrowwilhthreerquurtcr inch square teeth, made as pointed as pus sible, will pull up very little wheat My timothy failed to a great extenl, in consequence of the seed not being-good. The clover came up well and grew rapidly. The deep plowing, and thorough pulver izing of the land by the free use of the harrow, left the ground in a proper con dition for-clover to live in. After cut ting off the wheat, the clover, came to a stand still in its growth, in consequence of the great drought and. excessively hot weather, which continued until late in August After the. rain set in the. clover made a .rapid growth, some attained a length of three and a half .feet; much of. it maturing seed 'before frost Norio of it was killed, by the drouth and hot wea- therj nor was any frozen out tha follow ing winter. The crop cut last hardest being the first, made thirty perfectly cured hay. I think it bad economy to seed clover alqne. "As it will require the same amount of labor to prepare the ground for a clov er crop' alone, as it would for wheat and clover together. Thereby partially, at least, losing the profits of a wheat crop. Columns might be written" on this impor tant'subject but I, will close by 'saying, he who plows deeply mashes tho clods, and harrows, thoroughly, uses good.seed, 'puts plenty of them -ori tho ground, and don't pasture his clover to death, when young, will seldom fail tto get a good stand and maka good crops. Mr. T. Bo3wicfi:, of Bedford, England, discusses the subject of cultivatingcloyer in the Country Qentlernan. He says :.' If tho farmer is- largely dependent on what he sows, for his profit it becomes him to be careful of whaYhe does actu- ally-sow. . In nd ;crop does this axiom hold good more" thatr, inxlbtersand rye grasses. For a failuro;Here,."arising from whatever cause, disappoints him' of feed -for the following springand summer; and disarranges all -his plans. Jfatching with, trifblium after harvest ia.very well in its way, but nothing will compensate for the lack of the expected crdp lj is true, errors m sowing and In man agement have often as much to do with wait of success as bad seed. And "the remarks we offer arc not intended by way of teaching the farmer his business; yet yet, probably few, save those who are ac- ually engaged in the trade, have any idea of the amount of the rubbish which finds its way into tho farmers' hands. Men who are in search of cfbargain.'can readily get.it in clovers; what kind of a bargain' the results may prove; " From whatever source you obtain them and there ara many safe channelsr-obtain good seeds. The difference of cost between good and bad seeds rarely amounts to more than two or three sliillings per acre. And it is penny wise and pound .foolish policy, which would save the shillings and lose twice the number of pounds. Seed A mixture of clover is usually preferred, say twelve pounds of red and four or live pounds each of white and Alsike. Time of sowing, etc Being generally sown with a crop, there 13 not much choice as to time or manner. Were it not that the clover is apt to get too luxu riant by harvest, it would be better to sow at the time the barley is drilled that is just before the final harrowing, which must De aone ngnuy. ur it may be sown a little later, and covered with roller and bush harrow. It may also be 60wn later itilL and hoed in by horse or hand; but this is an uncertain mode. In any case it is'better to sow by means of the seed iiarrow; and if the rye grass is also used, sow the clovers one way and the rye grass crossways. This will prevent thfr liability to unsightly gaps from gusts of wind or other causes. After treatment Do not mow too losely at harvest, for under the scorch ing sun of July or August, and the early night frosts that sometimes follow, the tender crowns. of the roots are weakened. If the ground is too soft use the Cam bridge rolL Do not feed off closely. And towards November or December, when tho work and the weather permit, cart on twelve loads of dung to the acre. This gives a nice protection to the plant, as' well as feeds and forces it on for early spring use. Where this cannot be done, thirty shillings per acre well spent in ar tificials will help forward the bite won derfully. HOUSE NOTES. To Cure Fistula. To the Editors of the Unidn and American : 1 'see one or two receipts in your paper for the fistula in horses, to which I will add. I have known several horses cured of the fistula, by pulling up the hide on the horse s shoulder, and running a hot pindle through just above the flesh. Yet I would not recommend this after it be came a running sore. I have a young mare that broke out with large bump?, that afterwards became, sores, resembling the farcy. I bled, washed with blue stone and applied hog s lard, Dut,yet she is not entirely cured. Can any of your stock-raising readers inform me what to do? ' J. S. A correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette gives this remedy for fistula : If matter is formed it will come to a head; .after it breaks take a goose quill, cut off the boll and split the small end so that a swab that fits the quill will push out at the littlo end; fill the quQl half an. inch with arsenic, put in the swab then push the quill down the opening to the bottom and push out the arsenic with the swab. In about ten-days there will be a lump of dead flesh; stick an awl in it and raise it up, and with a knife cut off the little fibers and take the lump away; then heal it up with any healing liniment If there is any roofiettyou will see U; put in a little more arsenic so as to kill the last root This i3 the way I cure fistula and poll evil. To Cure JLnnipcrN. To cure your horse of lampers, just take a good currycomb and, opening his mouth, scratch.his gums on the inside of his upper fore teeth until they bleed. Don't be afraid of hurting him Do this a few timesaiid he will be all right STANDARD SCALE S OF A Ii Ij KINDS. ALSO, BAGGAGE BABROWS, WABEHOUSE , Trucks, Copying Eressea, etc 133 Walnut street, Cincinnati. A. W. OADY, Manufacturers' Agent, 79 Bouth Martet st, Nashville. tT Be careful to buy only the genuine. jyl3-eod3m O O K E . THE NASHVILLE GAS LIGHT GO JIPANY Of fer for ealo five thousand' bushels of Coke at' $2 Per Load of 17 Bushels. ThOHe havine coke-burnlne stoves or furnaces. should-take advantage ot this opportunity and prepare ior tne winter. Orders left at tho office or gas works will receive prompt attention. J AS. IL KENDliICK, augu-iw cccretary. ANNOUNCEMENTS. For Congress. We are authorized to announce Gen. W. fi. Whit thorne, of Maary county, as a candidate for Con J gicn iu tueaixm congressional uisinci oi xen nfcssee. Election In November next. 1v30-te We are authorized to announce Joseph Motley, of Wilson county, aa a candidate for Congress from the Fifth District of Tennessee, composed of vua coumics oi Daviuson, Williamson, Wilson, Sumner. Kobcrtson anil (HiPAtltatn. F.ly.llnn. in -Hovembcr. Ji23-to Wo are authorized to announce Hon. K. A. James, of Hamilton county, as a candidate for Oongrofcs in the Third Congressional District, at tho ensuing November election. Jy25-te Wo are authorized to innnnnM TTrni. W. n-N. 1'KitKtN-t, of Williamson county, as a candidate for ti mares from the Filth Congressional Division composed of the counties of Davidson. Williamson, Wilson; Sumner, ltobertson and Cheatham. Elec tion in November. jyl9 to Wo are authorized to announce J. E. Dromgoole' of Alursfreosboro, a candidate for Congress in the Fourth Congressional District at the November election. jyn tde To the Editors of the Union and American : iloaraiEsnono.Tenn., July 7, 1870. You are hereby authorized to announce me a candidate for congress in me J- ourtn Congressional District Jy8We w. F. IL Bkttt. We are authorized to announce Hon. Jo. G. Car rigan, of Lincoln, a candidate for Congress from the Fourth Congresaisnal District, at the ensuing November election. Jun23-tde ' We are authorized to announce Jos. H. Black burn, ci DeEalb county, as a candidate for Con gress In tho Third Congressional District, at the .noveiiiDer election, jun25-lae To the Editors of the Union and American : IniDNE.Tenn., June 12, 1870. Please announce me as a candidate for Congress In the Eth Con gressional District, subject to a nomination b7 convention of the people, and oblige yours, eta Toil Beutok Smith. Wa are authorized to annnnncA ITon. A. A. Steele as a candidate for Congress In the Fourth tAjiiiiiuouu ui ma counties oi uucs. xm coin, Marshall, Franklin, Coffeo, Bedford, Can. non and Butherford. jonlS-tde Wa are authorized to TinnnnATTrtn. ti11a Pcv. ton, of Sumner, as a candidate for Congress from the Fifth Congressional District Election in No- vemDer. junll tde The friends of CoL N. N. Cox announce Mm as a candidate to represent the Fifth District In the next Congress of the United States, subject to the uecuiou oi a convention, snouia tne people see proper 10 can one. juns tde We are authorized to announce Hon. Samuel (L House, of Williamson, as a candidate for tionpress from tho Fifth Congressional District of Tennes see, composed of the counties of Davidson, Wil liamson, WUson, Sumner, Bobertson and Cheat ham. malS tde To the Editors of the Union and American : MAKGQESTEB. Tenn.. May 9. 1870. In resDonsn to numerous private letters and personal solicita tions, you will please announce me as a candidate for Congress In the Fourth Congressional District of Tennessee at the ensuing election. man me xours truly, aiATr. aiAETHf. For mayor. Wo are authorized to announce K. J. Morris as a candidate for re-election as Mavor of the Citv of TfishvUIo, at the ensuing Municipal election In ocpiemoer. augs-tde After consultation with manv friends. I announce m yself acandldate for. Mayor at the next Septem ber election." I am a candidate before the people and not a convention. E. F. BEECH. Jy28-te nr-A dozen ixEASoprslaa WHT i Perry Davis' Pain Killer IS TBK licit Family ITIcdiclno of this Age, Arid why It should bo kept always n ar at hand. . 1st. Fain Killer is the most certain Cholera cure that medical science has produced. 2d. Fain Killer, as a Diarrhea and Dysente-: ry remedy, Is unoqnaled. It seldom if ever fails. 3d. I'nln Killer will cure Cramps or Fains In any part of the system. A single dose usu ally effects a cure. 1th. Pain Killer will cure Dyspepsia and In digestion, if used according to directions. 6th. Fain Killer is an almost never-falling cure for sudden Golds. Couohs. etc .Cth. Fain Killer has proved itself a Sover eign liemeay ior l ever and Ague, and Chill Fever: ithai cured the most obstinate cases. 7th. Fain Killer as a liniment is unequalled; ' or frost lines, uniiDiains, uurns, li raises, Cuts, Sprains, etc, no physician can do more than it. . 8th. Fain Killer has cured cases of Bheuma- tlsm and Neuralgia after years standing. 9th. Fain Killer will destroy Boils, Felons, wniuows, oia Bores and swelled Joints, giving relief from pain after the first appli cation. 10th. 1'n.iii Killer cures Headache, Toothache, and Neuralgio Fains in any part of the body. 11th. Fain Killer will save you days of sick ness ana many a dollar in time and doctors' bills. 12th, Fain Killer Is a purely vegetable pre paration, safe to keep and to use In every family. Physicians recommend It In their practice, while all classes of society have found In It relief and comfort Don't be deceived or induced to buy the many worthless Nostrums offered by unprincipled men traveling through the country, Be sure to buy the genuine. Every druggist, and nearly evory country store-keeper and grocer throughout the land, keep it for sale. jror sale Dy ihsbby, demovtlus & CO., EWIN, PENDLETON & CO., JuIyl3-Ufeb2S-woam Nashville, Tenn, ' COTTON'S SOUTHERN STAR STOMACH B1WEES. rjlHESE BITTERS ARE OFFERED TO THE Public not as a beverage but as a firstWass medi cine for the core of Dyspepsia., Iivcr Com plaint, Intermittent Fever, Indiges tion, fever and. Ague, Costlvcuess, nd all periodical Diseases ; an active eecupzhaut, a good touio, and a mild puboattvs. They hava been tested for several vears. and the following are a few of the many certificates of their virtue and efficacy, coming from well-known citizens in our midst. HEAD THE TESTIMONY: NiKITVIT.T.P- Vrl). 1. IRTdL (1 f!ntf.nn Kfr- Jy running as Engineer on the Nashville and Decatur j much exposed, to malaria, and my health became very bad. About eighteen months ago I had to stop work. I commencftd taking vonr "KnnthArn Hh, uoaa, ana in tne eoutn aurtcc me late wax. I was Stomach Bitters." from which I found almost im mediate relief. I resumed work, continued to take your Bitters, and have been in perfect health for more than twelve months, whilo many of tho em ployees nave lost time irom Having chills and fe ver. I recommend these Bitters as a preventive of fever and ague, and tho best stomach prepara tion I have ever used, S. J. BRACKEN, Engineer N. & D. E. B. Nashville, Jan. 28, 1870. I have used "Cot ton's Southern Star Stomach Bitters," and have no hesitancy in saying that it is the best Tonic I ever1 se d. My Dusincss is such tnat I am exposed a great deal, and have tried various bitters, tonics etc., but this is the best appetizer and strength anerl have ever found; and to my friends and the public generally, I most cheerfully irecom- menu tne use oi tni3 preparation, noncstly bo eying they will be greatly benefitted thereby. Nasbvtlle, Feb. 2. 1870. I certify that I have used various stomach and Ionic bitters, but none have given so Euro and speedy relief as " Cotton's Southern Star Stomach Bitters." As a tonic and gentle purgative nothing ever gave me so much reuei in so snort a time, xne Diners cured me of very violent cold In twenty-four hours. W. F MoAUSTER. Nashville, Jan. 25, I870.t-J have used "Cot ton's Southern Ster Stomach Bitters," and as a tonic and gentle purgative, I have never found anything better. W. R. DALE, uapt. fire uo. no. a. Nashville, Feb. 7, 1870. I had been suffer ing severely for about a week, with painters' cholle, when I got a bottlo of " Cotton's Southern Star Stomacn Bitters," wmcn entirely reuoved me, I unhesitatingly pronounce the bitters the best medicine for the Btomach and bowels that I have ever taken. WM. T. ATJTEN, Painter. Nashville. Feb. 15. 1870. We have used " Cot ton's Southern Star 8tomach Bitters," and recom mend them to all afflicted with dyspepsia, heart burn or indigestion, as a sure and speedy cure; and as a gentle purgative notmng we pave ever used is better, J. IL FEBGbbON. A. V. CKEIHUTON, Prop's South Nashville Planing Mills. For sale by druggists generally. Wholesale by EWIN, PENDLETON & CO., and LITTER ER & CABLES. Principal depot and manufactory, 292 South Cherry street, Nashville, Tenn. feb20eodtf Bole Proprietor. Georgetown College, B. C. THE ACADEMIC EXERCISES OF THE COL LEGE will be resumed on the 1st Monday In September. The Lectures in the Medical and Law Depart ments will commence in October. For further particulars, apply to tne resident, REV. JOHN EARLY, & J. Memt)hl3 Amieal copy, and send bRl to IL Burns, Esq., Nashville. angd-lm BROOM CORN THRESHERS And all kinds of Broom Makers' Tools and Machinery, For sale by IS. A. TOON, jy24-codtf 81 Broad Bt, Nashville, Tenn. MONTCLAKE. HOME SCHOOL FOB BOYS AND GIRLS, William Suclton, D, D., Principal, Located five miles from Nashville, on the Chartotto pike. The first session opens MONDAY. SEPT. 12. For circulars, containing Course of Study, Terms, etc., address the Principal. aug7-lw SYRUP OF SARSAPAMLLA "yiTIl IODIDE OF POTASH. This preparation has louu been reeocnlzpd bv uie mosi eminent minus in me iuecucai .rroicsslon as the most reUabIo.'searchin!r and harmless altera tive within their reach, and ass SDrincr rpmrrtv It uerc&iiuy sranus wunoui a nvai. DI. IIDIJLEY'S Popular Worm Ondy Is really all it claims to bs a'SPECIFTC remov- lnn all Worms from the human viseexi. No harm im effect from lis use. Children love. It No dan ger m giving an over dose. Dr. Hurley's Stomach Bitters! Is the remedy, par excellence, for all diseases aris ing irom ueointy, Disordered btomscn, jxss or Ap petite, j-urpiaiiiver, woigestion, ana au junarea ailments, where a gentle and permanent stimu, ant 13 required. Pleasant to take. XMR. SEASBOOE'S OFANT SOOTHING SIRUP Price, Twenty-fivo Cents. The indispensable remedy In the , nursery, more' use for Laudanum, Paregoric. ' Bateman' Drops, or other strong' opiates; No' bad effects from the use of Seabrock. Health- to the child, rest to the mother, and a clear conscience to the vender. f DRi HURLErSAGUE TONIC. No Arsenic, no Mercury in its Como position.. NO CURE NO PAY. if directions bo followed. No danger in taking an over dose, as we nut na poison in oux medicines. I Dr. SEABJROOK'S Elixir of Bark and Irotf ! jm GREAT "TONIO AND APPETIZER, rAU for sale br EWIN. PENDLETON ArCO.. ana oy uruggisis everywnere. , JAITIES RUDDLE & CO?, apr21-eodtIsep7 , Proprietors, Louls-riHe, Ky C-JFell&Bro. WlWlJrtSTAELISHCD 76bU 13) SO. FRONT STPniLADEIiPUU', GO SO. CALVERT ST, BALTIMORE,- Cor. JMICH IOAN AV. & S.'WATEU STi'CIIICACO. jBelieving the- flnt-cla3i trade of this eoaiv fry will support the nAntifuctuntif 3 highf gradeof spices than have heretofore Leen found outaideofEsropean markets. We luVopcrfectN nrranpementsfor givip-siich Roods to the pub lic. We shall keep .constantly .fu stockvieleof tibns from the choicest snyd in crar lino to be found in any foreisu ni.irkA .ihleh, when ground, shall Us AKOLDiSiriai?" 1 1. HORSE iill El XAKurAcTtnixns or Patent Hammered .Horse Nails. Our Nails are manufactured entirely from Benzon" Iron, and are unsurpassed by any nail n market. They are the "STANDARD" HORSE .NAM OSSce. 63 West Van Buren. street. Factory 16' to 68 West Van'Bnren, 'corner Clinton St., Chicago.. If, COBWITH, Pres. A. W. KINGSLAND, Sec'y. u. vs. rvri a ijijr.x, oupt. Send fox sample card and price list. ma3eod6za BURLAP GRAIN SACKS. (JIBE UNDERSIGNED, IOTI'OKXISKS Burlaps and Gunny Bags, now offer In lots to suit purchasers at very low prices, various sizes of Wheat, Corn and Oat Sacks. Weight nnil Quality Guaranteed. W1L B. COOPER, JR., k CO., 99 Pearl and 62 Stone sts.. Now York City. Agents for the Hot Engl Ml Oakum. R eprescnted la St. Louis by Thos. IL Larkin & Co.: Jun7eod2m 1L1IMTI COJIPOCND Sarsaparilla & Iodide of Potash.- Tms valuable preparation U presented to the publio with the full assurance and confidence of its superiority over aS other as a Blood Purifier and Alterative Medicine. It la entirely vegetable, well known to tha Medical Faculty as possessing powerful medicinal properties, and Is recommended to cure the following diseases, Tlx: Scrof. ula or King's Evil, Rheumatism, Obstinate, Cutaneous Eruptions, Chronic Bora Eyes, Ringworm or Tetter, Stubborn Ulcers of long standing, Secondary Syphilis; cures Indigestion or Dyspepsia, Nervous DebU lty, T""f"""" of tho Kidneys or Blad der. This vaiuibls compound a bo quaes nostrum. Tha formula Is open for ths In spection of all regular physicians, who ara respectfully Invited to examine tna same,' Eead the following certlflcstel : BBZETJMATIBM. tmi ! in MtrtifT that I was attacked with Inflammatory Rheumatism In tha yea 18S3, and bava tried numerous remedies; and physicians, both here and In Louis. vffle, without relief. It Is about sis months" Bince I commenced taking your AlteraUva Compound, the first bottle of which af forded me relief, and I take great pleasure In recommending it to all others similarly afflicted, I consider myself entirely cured of Rheumatism, of which I hare suffered mora thin mortal can describe. I consider mine was one of the worst of cases, , I reside at No. 87K Broad street. j J, E. ItABON, xucrra&s, Dee. 1, 1SE3. BOBOFULA, I have been suffering with this dreadful disease for tha past nine years, the last two of which I hava been confined to my bed. My 'case was dadded Incurable by a number of physicians who treated me dnriBg that time. I was induced during the part sum mer to try your Alterative Compound, and I am happy to say, to the surprise of my self and friends, thai I now consider my. self almost cured. I am now able to walk, and work some for my family. , , I reside In the rear of Notts Broad rtreet ZTKBI DIOKXESON. NAETTTLLa, DeC 6, 1SE3. BERRY, DEMOYHLE & CO., SUDGGIITS, PUBLIC BQUAB3, BAEHYZLLS, TXHS.S Wboles&le Agents. MAEufacturoa by Hodyoa Blob tarda, Druggists, corner BumiaH ta4 Broad streeuTHashrtls, Tenn. N. B. Bead the other eertifleatei OS the Inside circulars around the bottle. Frica $1 per Bottle, docSO-aoOU FOB S-A-XjIE, A Splendid Fruit and Stock Parai FIFTEEN MILES FROM NASHVILLE, ON THE Charlotte pike, and within two miles of Pe- granvs station, on tne nasnvuio ana Konnwestera Railroad. The place contains 500 Acres of Iiarifl. Twenty cleared, the most of which Is In first-class fruit balance In valuable timber. The Improve ments consist of fine dweUlng contalnm'g.JO rooms, outhouses, stables; etc, an in good order; has fine water, consisting of cistern, freestone spring and chalybeate. This place has long been noted as a healthy lo cality, and has been much frequented by visitors from Nashville in quest of health. For terms, etc., apply to CALLENDEB & GAETIKTT, Nashville, or MRS. L. T. NIOBOL, jy23-codlm On tho premises. J. H. CUKREY, Agent, FUNERAL UNDERTAKER AND DEALER IN METALLIC and other BURIAL CASES, keeps constantly on hand every thing necessary for Funerals. Will tire prompt and personal atten tion to all calls, day and. night. Has an elegant WHITE HEARSE f or-Children. OFFICE AND WAREROOMS; IYos. 72 and 74 Chnrcb Street, aug7-tf Opposite MaxwsU House. ST. lliTJIS MANUFACTUBERS 0? &XTRA FINE CAST STEEL SAWS, ' J 'ill tht dwaripiioas nc uI & the United States. . BRANGH(OjpJS 8tG0A MANUFACTURERS. 1 - - 1 r 'lhess saws hays been manufactured and ia use siacs 186LfflThe7 are wairaated tha be... larted tooth saws made : -are used exclusively on the Pacifio Coast, and approv edby ill n - whemcrknownOB BAJjE AT OUR WAREHOUSES: A lAhn FJtrKox. I 118 and TIHO HIOAGO.ILL. I ST. LOUIS. CPfcly - BAILEY SPRINGS, Alabama. ' THE, PROPRIETORS OF THIS WATERING Disco take Pleasure in Informing their friends and patrons that they have completed their ar rangements fox the comfort and enjoyment of their guests, and that the Hotel Is now open for their reception; The efficacy, of these waters In cases of Dropsy,- Scrofula, Dyspepsia, diseases. peculiar to females,hrocla Diarrhoea, and all diseases ot. tha sum and Ivitlnovs. is too ,wcll established n nuj nnvimmt. A rrrviA TlATlfl will KPTYft the' Ball-room, ana tne taoio wiu oe suppuea wiui iuo best the country affords, whilo tho fishing in.Shoal Creek, and the hunting in the surrounding woods. offer their usual attractions to visitors. Boute, via Memphis and Charleston Railroad to Florence. Ala,, thence by Capt. J. T. Farmer's Stage Line, nine miles to tha Springs. TEM18 u per weeK ; turner montu. For descrintive DimDhlet. circular, water, or In formation concerning special aiaeases, aauress jaiaas uu., Topneior3r OT IL IL MOODY, IL D., Besldent Physician, or JNO. W. MORTON & OOs, jun9 3m Agents .Hasbvine, Tenn. This Splendid Store House FOR RENT, AflfD BUSINESS FOR SALE. Apply, to Jyistf EOBT. THOMPSON & CO., No. 35 South Market street. FIR THE CURE OF FLUX, DIARRHCEA, SUM MER COMPLAINTS, etc This medicine has stood the test of years of trial. I have the testimonials of our best citizens who have used It; as to its efflcacy. I prepare it with the greatest care, and present it, for the diseases named, as wo Dcstiucuicuic khuwu. For sale by JOS. AMBROSE, novlt-ly or DOBTCH & HADDOT. DR. SHALLENBERCER'S Fever and Ague ANTIDOTE Always Stops tUo Chills. ITii3Mediciiie has been tcibro tho Pub lic fifteen years, and 13 still ahead of nil other known remedies. Itdoeanotpurge, does not sicken tho Btomach, & perfectly safo in any dose and under all circum 'stances, and ia tho only Medicine that will CURE IMMEDIATELY an i permanently every form of FevU and Aguebccanse it ia a perfect Axtl dole to Ulalaria. Sold by all Druggist. The Season lias Opened ron Mineral Water,!!Champagne Cider, Porter and Ale. TTTE ABE NOW PREPARED TO FURNISH OUR VY customers and tho trade In general with an article of the above beverages that defies competi tion, and in any quantity they may .need. For over twenty-tTO years we have been engaged in this business, and were the first bottlers to Intro duce Ale into Tennessee, which from a meagre business at tho commencement has augmented Into our present extensive trade. The Ale and Porter we use are brewed in Pittsburgh by-the most celebrated brewer of these beverages la the United States, and we guarantee their strength to be double that of any other bottled In this country, and free from adulteration. We assure our friends that we will continue to furnish them In the future aa in the past, with the best article of these beverages that can be made. The demand for Ale and Porter for JFAJHTTiY USE has become very extensive, there being no healthier beverages for table use, and the disappearance of so many Ills to which families were subject can easily be traced to therr use. AU orders left at our establishment will receive prompt attention. M.- McCOBMAGK & CO., msylO-Cm 103 South Cherry st., near Broad. J. B. - MoOAPERET, .GENERAL UNDERTAKER AND SOLE AGENT FOB THE Celebrated Sclinyler Casket. Ho. 98, Cor. Church. & Summer Sta. t KASUJUil'Ei TENS. -VfETALLia CASES AND CASKETS, Tt-mriKN GOVFIN8. always on hand. BODIES DISINTERRED, and forwarded to all parts oi me country. jiuj.u-vuu -pOK SAJUE VEItV CHEAP, 2 8 ACRES OF LAND, SJf miles from the city, on tho Lebanon pike; Boil very fine, small house and , ii o,m r J inDva rtv T.AVTlfn f this State and Alabama, for sale, consisting of mountain lands, mineral ana coai laaa, farms, etc A- H. & W.P.HOBLEX Real Estate Agents, junl-tf No. 6-MaiweU House. &J - W WORKS! CROGEES HITMJ, I t l aroHuuici auo MO. I NEW OBLEAXSdLA. EA3XEOADS. Passengers Going East, . VIA, JL.OU1SV1XLE OB CAIKOJ ' SHOULD PURCHASE TICKETS BX THS Erie;& Atlantic & Great Western 3Ly;- foralng the beet and most comfortable Lfnetot-iT-i. New Vork, Boston, and Northern and Atlantta Cities, with magnificent Palace Combined Dcyasd' ' Night- Coaches, through to New York vUhoutn - change. g Llgntnln? Express Trains Iralljr This is the only line from Cincinnati to New, - Tork under one manacement : the only line from 1 Cincinnati to New Tork without break of guagar -the only line whose trains run through to New' York without change; the OTilyltoerrairungcoachea through without using Compromise Wheels; the -only una running Palace Broad .Quage Coaches through without change. tW It von desire nromnt time and certain con nections, finest scenery on the Continent, most comfortable Cars In the world, most magnificent, . dining halls and ample time for meals, and the safest; best and most comfortable route go to New Tork by the ERIE tt ATLANTIC & GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. ' Tickets by this Line for sale as au Ticket OBtea-. through the South. , . W. B. SHATTUC Genl Pass. Agent. JT.T , . GenlSouthnAg't.CinelniiaU.O. Jun28-U " pfeshville and .Northwestern IRJ .A. XXj IR, O A- ID : ' , ...... .u" , pally Train. 9..i.u Leave NaAhTUIe laor.'sc;; 'Arrive &t Itaslivllla 178 miles snorter tlian via Decatur to V " Tli-mnlilii. - " j.'' TTHorc than 100 miles, aherter to St 1 Loula tu an via Louisville. .TnroujiU Sleeping Cars Between nasuruio ana stentpnia The 1 :30 p. x. Train makes dose connections at Humboldt for Jackson, Tens., Jackson, MlseC Ticks burg, New Orleans, and far Mobile. Pi. r sengers nave tne cnoica. oz routes via menspaiM - -or,Jackson,Tenn., to all principal points In. tUsk : Southwest. Jokruonvillo Accommodation. Leaves NashvOle 6:30 r.'SC- x Arrives it Nashville. 10X0 . u. t Every day except Sunday. For THROUGH TICKETS apply at City Transfer Office, Maxwell House, and Nashville and Chatta nooga Passenger Depot, J. W. THOMAS, tCJenlP.andT. Agent. maySatf Nashville and. Chattanooga BAIL 12 O -A. JD. 1? ASSES G ETC TRAINS Day Passenger leaves NaahvUle at... 9 30 a. JC. Day!Passenger arrives at Chattanooga, at. 7:10 r. JC Night Passenger leaves Nashville at 6:15 p. IL. Nlsht Passenf erarrlves at Chattanooga.. iOQ a. M. . Day Passenger leaves Chattanooga at - ...3:i3a.!C Day Passenger arrives at Nashrule at... .l:SO t. ic ' Nlgnt Passenger leaves unattanooga as...s:w p. vu Night Passenger arrives at NashviRe at.. JSM a. X. ?Iieiuy vino iiccoiunmunuuu. Not on Sundar.1 Leaves Nashville 3:30 r. sc. Arrives at Nashville 10 OS x. ic Night trains run daily. Day trains dally, Sunday excepted. Both trains connect at Chattanooga for Bome, Atlanta and all principal Southern CitHs Psisenzers for IVosnlnton CItv. Bal timore, I'lilladcliiliiii, rotv York and. . Uoston,asweU as all points in East Tennessee and Virginia, make direct connections through by taking the 6 M r. at. train out of NaahTUle. ' TIDS IS THE HIIOKT BO DTE I AST, and Ihe only dleect route to the South and South east Passengers for McHlnnvlIIe and Manchester, Winchester and Alabama or the Jasper Branch Rail roads, take the Day Train. m For THROUGH TICKETS and further Informa tion, apply at City Transfer Office, MaxweU House, ' and at Chattanooga Depot, Church street; JNO. W.THOMAS, - -; , W. L- DANLET, . Genl Supt . Genl P. and T. Azn anriiitt LOUISVILLE AND MSHYILLI JR AIL It OjL X. rpBATNS BUN TO AND FR01I NASHVILLE AS J. follows: Lzavz. (June 12, 1870.) mrrnL 6:30 A. M. 3U3A.K.: 2 :00 p.m. 9:03 .cm. 10:20 p.m. 5:20 P. M. 3i0p.K. oauatln Accommoaaaon, trr" Trains connect at LoulsvUls for Bt Locis" and all polnts'North, East and West. r Mall boats leaving iraisvuie ii iu a. M. ana 3 p. M. arrive at Clndnn M In time to connect with early trains for the East. . far passengers from Gallatin and points South arriving at Nashville at 9:03 A. M. hays until 330 p. M, in which 10 aenq to Duaxnen wsn re turning. tar For through tickets, Baggage cneexs ana m. formation as to Sleeping Cars, through connections, etoi, etc., apply at office Nashville City Transfer Cor, under Haxwen House, and at depot Louisville and Nashville Railroad In Naahvffle. ' ALBERT FTNK, JulyS-ly General Superintendent. Edgefield & Kentucky Railroad Ftoii And after this date, jtob 13,' 1870, trains on. tho Edgefield and Kentucky Railroad will run as follows: Mail and Express leaves Nashville at 1M r. n. Arrivcs'at Guthrie at 4:U r. x. Accommodation leaves Nashville at &30 x. t-. Arrives at Guthrie at 11 $0. (OonnecU with UainforClarksville.) Mall and Express leaves Guthrie at 2i0 r. u. Arrives at Nashville at &E0 r. x- Accommodation leaves GuthrloattiSO A. It. Arrives at Nashville at 80 x. x. Passengers can leaves Nashville at l-SiT.it. and make direct connsctlon at Guthrie with through trains (sleeping cars attached) fox, Memphis, New Orleans, Mobile, and all points, in tho Southwest. Time to Memphis fourteen. - hours. Mail train leaving- autnne at a an p. mr: makes direct connection with trains from'. Memphis and New Orleans. ' '" tTimo from Memphis to Nashville, thirteen' hours and forty-five minutes. Both trains make connection at Nashville morning and evening with through trains ou Nashville and Chattanooga. Railroad, for aU lointi South end all wa; stations on line oi Nashvillo and Chattanooga Railroad. For through tickets apply at City Transfer Office, Maxwell House, and. to Capt. J. ,N. Brooks, at Louisville and Nashvillo Railroad Depot. Trains run dally except Sunday. MIL. BLANTONSlip't. WM.Cosaktt.Prcs.'t and Receiver. Julltf ENOCH MORGAN'S S0NS ISO. Is Cbcapcr and Hotter tn an Soap, Bit cleans TVlndown (without water); remov Sg Stains from Marble una Pnlnt; polish ing Knives, (no scratching): washing Dishes; scrubbing Floors, Floorcloth, Tables, Bath tubs, . etc. ; polishing Tin, Brass, Iron, Copper and Steel Wares; removing Gums, Oil, Bust and Dirt from Machinery. Indispensable for House Cleaning, and ill usee (excent washing elothesl. It costs but a few cents, and Is Bold by aU good Grocery, Drug and Notion Stores. Sold wholesale at 211 Washington street. New Tork, and 30 Oxford street, London.' 'augT-eodly SPECIAL ISfOTICJEJ To tlio Pnb.Uo ! 6BEAT ONE DOLLifi SALE I r EVEEYBODY INTERESTED. Extraordinary sale of Diamond and Gold J ewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, Musical Instruments, Sew ing Machines, Dry and Fancy Goods, Table Cut lery, Photograph -Albums, Articles of Vertu and an endless variety of Foreign and Domestic Goods, both useful and ornamental, at a uniform price of -0NEDOLLAB each. Agents wanted everywhere; great inducements offered. Send for circular. Address C.C.COBY4C0V, - Jun3-eod3m. Ho. 183 Broadway, New York. .lr - . m i .A r