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NASHVILLE OTTFOTT AND AMEEIOAK, THURSDAY, JULY 8, 1875.
AivortutaunU unier tXitktl .,- . ';Urfri WANTED. "TTTATED. S ITU AT I OK by. yeang whHe JY girl to do bonso work. Address M. C, Union asd American. jeSlt TIT ANTED TO NEbT-Missee cloth shoes YY SI, todies', SUfiii. Itdte' side laee, $4.25. Gents' travelling bags, straw hate, cloth, shoes, and a ..few -alee trunks at eost. T. E. WIN- SKAD St OO., eppesite Maxwell. -Jj6tf . FOR SALE. EOR SALE- 100,OU old Briek. Apply toW. T. GLASGOW, at iitaWe Wre Insnr anoeCo., No. U Maxwell House. jyltt FOR RENT. IIIAVi: for rent 26 dwelling-boneee, price ranging from SH to 31,000 j.er aaiis; also, a nnmber of h tores, ware-Laupee, Milts of rooms and omeef ,doth in Nashville and BdjegeM. S. "W. STBKLK, No. 41 N. College street. febUthare&sattf LOST. LOST A large-Mzed caraco cuff button. The Srxifr wlH be rewarded by returning ft to this office. is9K STRAYED OR STOLEN. TKATEl) Oil RTOI.EIS. A large cliett nut torrel horse, with a CHt or stab on right side, rather thin in neah Five dollars reward fter information tbat will lead to his recovery. W. HINSON, No.'-T Broad street. je8 It. STBATBU OB STO LBN A large black horte mule, six 5 ears old, about sixteen hands high, with fresh collar mark on his sbonMers. A snltabto reward will be given for liU return to me. or iufoi matiou of hit whereabouts. jyCtf It. !. WEALKY. ANNOUNCEMENTS. X'OIt MAYOU. "We are authorised to announce S. A.TftjEiINt as a candidate for the Mayoralty at the ensuing eleetiop, the last Saturday in September, 1S75. jel6 td "tttE are authorized to asnetinee .HUGH YY HeOKEA as a aandMate for Mayer at the eneBing Municipal election, subject to a con vention. Je28 te UNlOAlsTp AMERICAN. 'iHEESGLlSH Hl'AUUOW. The" Sural New Yorker regards the English BjJftrrow as one of tbc pleas antestfeatnre3 of the parks andprivate gardens of New York, Brooklyn and surroundings. It adds: They destroy iaseets and worms which would otherwise be annoying and in jurious and, excepting that they hire driven away most other small birds, they seem in cities to do no particular damage. Some complaint is made of their destractivenees in grain fields and in Beed gardens, and further South they may in time litcome more of a nuisance than a benefit; but in all northern lati tudes no such danger need be feared. The little songsters would perish by thousands as far north as New York or Brooklyn if not provided with -a arm boxes and food during the win ter. Many of them died last winter in spite of all precautions and care. This places the matter on an easily regulated basis. In cities the sparrow is an undoubted blessing and there he may be fed and protected through the winter. In the country, whenever far mers and gardeners find him too troublesome, they hav only to wit't dr.w their care and the severity of Northern winters will rapidly reduce their iumbers. In England farmers find the7e sparrows an intolerable nuisance; but English winters are never Bevere esouh to check their in crease. We had rather trust tie birds than millions of army worms, the hateful curculios that often spoil peaches, the borer that girdles tives, the pea bugs, the pests on cabbages, turnips, sad everything cultivated in garden, orchard or field. IOV TO JIAEB BUTIEB. The division of farming into special ties Las resulted in greater skill and success in each department, and in none has this been more notable than in the business of butter-making. Re cent advances and iniprovemeHienU in this labor have created a much wider Tariation in prices of the product than was formerly thought possible, and from all sections of the country tae de mand for the fullest and latest infor mation relative to butter making has long been heard. Wiliard's "Prac tical Butter Book," juBt published, is intended to supply that demand. It is 'written by a gentleman, who, as a prac tical butter maker and as editor of the Dairy Department of the Rural New Ytiykor has long been familiar with both tl10 practical methods and sci entific exIfttk)n of the business in all its details. lk comprises 171 tvtP. and ia ii every part a complete ;.,tn,-ma.VHH which farm r and rlnirvmcn in all SOOtionS of the country need to know. It is fully illustrated, giving plans of crmerie and farm diary milk-lwuses, as "well as views of new and improved dairy u-en-sDs. TIhj book, printed on fine paper and handsomely bound, costs but one dol lar, which places it wiihin reach of even the most limited means. It is issued by the Rural Publishing Co., 2To. 78 Duane street, New York. niir Kux-riCAt, MAN ASU 'XllT. 1'KACTICAI. MAN ASM THEOBIST. "That looks very pretty and plausi ble on paper," farmer Jones remarks, as be lays down his agricultural journal, after reading one of Prof. Brown' well written articles on rotation of crops. "It looks well, but I'd like to see the Professor try to carry out his ideas on the cotton plantation. I reckon he'd iind out the difference between theory and practice." Well, suppose Prof. Brown should attempt to carry out his ideas in the field, and should make a failure? Would that .prove his theory false? By no means. A takes some thing more than correct theory to snake a crop good general manage ment and an experimental knowledge of the details of field work. Perhaps farmer Jones himself, working on the ameplan, would attain the highest sceess. An inventor 'nay devise a jsachlne which is to revolutionize the industry of the world, yet he may not be able, on account of deficient me chanicai sNf lo construct his machine in such a way t & wiU work- Tho TtranHoal inathrt JBecIianic OOBICS to his assistance, and th vovk is done, So it is in everv department. The man i -move the -world, but he needs the man of praeti cal common eorsc and skill to help him in putting his ideas into working shape. Farmer Jones should not jump to any such conclusion as his remarks seem to indicate. MlJMpjrBEV CLAIMS TUB CHAJf I'IOSHII -Ta the Union and AsserJcan: Waysbly, TbXJT., July 6, 1S75 In a -recent ime of your paper, 'Squint James jtfcUalluni gives the are-ate weight of thirteen fleeces of wool taken from the bacia of as many sheep, in Giles county, and winds up by directing the rest of the "world to pick their AbAiad 6y again. fow, wiUioboaUingrHuiDphreys county, poor as she is considered, and backwoodsy as she te denominated, an beat Giles and DaKalb and not half try- Three weeks since, in company with others, J was at thashearin(f Gapt. W. W. Hobbs', two anl halfti west, of ;Waverly, and w&Kss4a .fctef isheattog ot Ihree largo bucks four, fire and six years old, and seven lambs betweeir eleven aad thirteen montus old. From the three old bucks he sheared fifty-eight pounds, and from the seven lambs eighty-four pounds. Humphreys county, as a stock-growing county possesses many advantages, and desirous of going exteesively into the business could not do better than to come liere and locate. Viator. A CilEtENNE ABDUCTOK. The Boinancc or Border Idfc In Knn- gas. St Joseph (Mo.) Herakl. One of the main tributarici of the Little Arkansas river is called Run ning Turkey creek, at the month of which is Jim Geary's ranche, an old and somwhat notorious stopping place in the days when Government provisions were hauled from Eort rl?rker to the Indian Territory by means of bull and mule teams. Among the early settlera was n family from Ohio named Falconer, xhich con sisted of Robert Falconer, his wife Sarah and an only daughter, Sessie, at this time about seventeen years old. The young girl was engaged to a young farmer, and had nothing happened would have been married on last Fri dayjvening. The time for the mar riage arrived, so did the bridegroom and invited guests, but, strange, no bride appeared. .Her parents,, sup posing Bne was in her room, went to the door to warn her that the time for the performance of the ceremony had arrived, when they found tue room empty. It was early evening and not yet dusk, so they walked to the window to endeavor to diseOTfr the truant.. iThcir horror may be imagined" when they saw rapidly dis appearing tintragh the timber on tho creek bank, a man oarrying in hiB arms the. form of a young girl, whioh, from the drees, they immediately recognized as that of their daughter. In an in stant the alarm was given, and the whole party, well armed, started in pursuit. Within a few minutes they were within gunshot of the fugitive, but were unable to use their weapons in consequence of his shielding his body with the loved form of the bride elect. The young lover was almost frantic, and in his frenzy appeared to have gained the fleetneee of the antelope. Overtaking the almost breathless ab ductor, he seized him, and after a brief struggle wrested the girl from him, at he same time discover ing that the abductor was a Cheyenne Indian who had been around the neighborhood for a year or two. At the same time that the farmer re gained his sweetheart, the savage, with an eel-like wriggle, escaped from his hold and stalled on a keen run down the creek. The pursuers, however, were too much for him, andone of their number brought him to the ground by means of a well-aimed bullet from a needle gnn. It was soon ascertained tbat the red man was onlywoanded in the tbigh. He was then taken prisoner and lodged in a neighboring dug-out, from which by some means he escaped during the night, carrying the needle gun ball in his thigh, and has not since been heard of, although a diligent search has been made by the friends of the young lady, whose wedding has been indefinitely postponed in consequence of an attack of brain fever, the result of the fright she received. HOW TIIK IU1SU UK ART BEATS. An VxtAiorrHiiarj- Jncltlcat of tlie Amerirau Team's YJsit to Bnblin EulliHsiasJIc Keccptiou of the "Star SpAHSlrrf llanucr"-The Sluscr of tho "Heath or Xelson" Hooted otrtlic Kta;;o. Dabttn Oeireqondence (J ace 23) of the New York Time?. After fifteen minutes of tlie most tre mendous enthusiasm everknown in a theater, 3 lire Bessie Sudlow, well known in Niblo's and other New York theatres, came forward to sing the "Str Spangled Banner." She seems to have made hosts of friends at this side of the ocean. She looked uncom monly well aid much more womanly than "when 1 last saw her at home. She sang the song splendidly, though man ifestly afftcUd by the great crowd and the enthusiasm of the tinu. When she had finished the applause was deafening. Mrs. Dakin sent her a beautiful bou quet, and the whole party banded down a basket of flowers ornamented and wax Sowers can lc ornamented with the Stars and Stripes. Miss Sudlow kissed the flag and sang thesongagain. I can hardly tell you, in the hope of credence, the scene that ensued. Our people were very well pleased the Irish were boundless in their enthusi asm. Matter were not made easier by the conductor of the baud. He played, and the forces at his disposal being superb in number and skill, he played uiacnificcntly, "The Star Spangled Banner," "Hai! Columbia," "Tramp, Tramp," "Yankee Doodle," "Red, White and uiue, ana one w gro melodies. Tho hrst two went on well. 1 learned from Mr. Michael Gunn, who is a public man here, that "Tramp. Tramp" had a political significance iu Ireland. This was soon made manifest by the cheering with which it was received, and the effect was heightened when tnc auaience, numbering nearly 5,800, sang the last verse in good time and with amazing itl IT-. XT,A n-n flirt lor inerxiiiiuutr un uw tmfcoe of eooa humor, in are wuiuies they were booting, yelling, litssin. anj ir?ln " beesuse the nag ot JK-ngianu i,na -aamnosed. One-half the -v 1 wr.fi of one opinion and the v" " - - . nil other of a very amereni. xuey mam fn;n1 th.- noifir contest all the while, n-nA 4ha,-A wafl no ueace until the band r,nu,ie.A. Then the weight of the crowd began to tell upon two etair- wavs leadinc from tue-pu. nour m- i, TToIf nrpn tlUlCS tlie OCCll- Twnts came down peH-mell on the lwlnu.- tl.im. and taen ttey fou2ht and laughed abd firsed and shouted in a manner more surpnsiBg ihan nleasant. A verv UUtortunHie yauug gentleman with a very excellent tenor voice came forward after one of these encounters and essayed to eing the "Death of Nelson." Had he pro posed to sing "The Marseillaise in a Berlin singing Louse he could not have a more""thunderous storm. The oi.Nph lashed thems4lves into -a ter rific rage- I Heed hardly tell you the son celebrates the English victory over the French at Trafalgar. Tb vrv instant tha vocalist sang uii- bcc oni line. Rowing the trench to be f. ,.., ic uproar began. They lijssed i : ' ' w l,e utaee Uied hini in a manner which you should bear beorc yon could believe, no ran enough. They were not satisfied. Ihey demanded a song of their own choos ing; but he was inexorable, and so the programme, so far as vocalism was concerned, came to an end. The band played TarioHS selections from operas; but tie audience hooted to thelast, and cried out for the "programme" m lusty wrath. Finally they got tired, or recovered their good humor; and fearing lest the Americans should mis take their local and native pleasantries for anything but what they were, they gave a tremendous cheer for the team, comically adding, "We wish you every success, except at the match." I con sider last night's experience suggest ive. The Irish people ought to be let alone. They are naturally good-natured, exuberant, humorous and easily led. When they don't get what they want, they Beldom look far for it, and they readily content themselves, though they arc very angry if you say so. But to tease with philosophy a people who cannot listen to a song which celebrates the melancholy death of a man to whose memory and exploits there is the grandest memorial in Dublin, is foolish in the extreme. -- BOSTON'S BOI FIEND. The Massnchnsctts Council Say lie ainst Swlnr Particulars or Ills llor rlble Atrocities What Came or Bend log Ditno Novels. Boston Correspondence of the New York Herald The Council yesterday, by a vote of five to four, authorized the Governor of Massa"husetts to is3ue his warrant for the execution of the boy murderer, Jesse Pomeroy. The facts of the two murders com mitted by this boy are only too well known. For mon:hs an immense pressure has been brought to bear on the Governor and members of the Council, by parties fh favor of meting out to Pomeroy the full extent of the law i. e. hanging instead of com mutation of sentence to imprisonment for life. Delegation after delegation of ladies (mothers in nearly all cases) have waited upon members of the Council at their homes, offices, on the street, at the hotels -while dining, and I even in stores when making necessary J purchases have they been besieged by ladies as soon as recognized as mem bers of the Governor's Council, to cast their vote in favor of hang ing whenever his case should oome before the Council for final dis position. Hearings to the public have been given at the State House before tho Governor and Council on the ques tion of commutation of sentence, and most able arguments have been made, on both sides, and yesterday the de cision was made. In view of this, I am committing no breach of confidence when 1 write you of certain facts con nected with this case. Jesse Pomeroy is a moral monstrosity. He murdered two small children for no cause what ever. He did not rob them of even a pin; he had no quarrel with them, whereby his passions might have been excited; he suffered no revengeful feel ings towards the parents of the vic tims. The children and their families were perfect strangers to him. No cause for thes i murders arc known. CONFESSION. He was visited at the jail where he has been confined since his conviction by members of the Council, who con versed with him on the subject of his crimes. They found him to be an un usually blight and intelligent lad; his answers were given with promptness and decision; tnero was no wavrring or hesitation in them, but right to the point. When asked how many mur ders he had committed his quick reply was, "Two, sir!" He was asked why he killed the little boy, and replied that "he did not know. He said that "he was standing with others looking at the working of fire eneine, when he noticed a pretty looking little boy standing near. He suddenly asked the little fellow if he wouldn't take a walk with him, and upon consenting, he was led across marshes a distance of at least a mile, when suddenlv he felt a fluttering in his head and mechanically he took his pocket-knife from his pocket, rapidly opened it, and stabbed, stabbed, scab bed it into his little victiui, navmg .v consciousness of what he was doir at the time, and never that day f' .'y realizing what he had done. Thit iu all the time he was walking with tli boy he did not h ive it in his mind : in-iire him, hh only notion in haviug him with him was for companionship, and it was only when suddenly seized with this uncontrollable impulse mm he did the deed, and it all occurred within a minute. The boy was a pretty child and that was what attracted him toward him." THE MURDER OF THE LITTLE GIRL. When asked about he circumstances of his killing the little girl in South Boston, he said that "that morning his mother and brother were away or en gaged, and he was obliged to attend to the periodical store. He sat reading awhile when a pretty little girl, whom he had never seen betore, came in and asked for some papers. As soon as she spoke this terribie feeling all throngn him, with the fluttering in his head, came over him, and he replied, tny'rc down cellar. Unsuspectingly she opened the door and passed down the stairs, Pomeroy immediately following, drawing his knife as he went. As soon as the bottom was reached he placed his eft hand over her mouth,-drew hot head back toward his shoulder, and with the knife in his right hand cut her throat -and she was dead in a minute. Not three minutes had ex pired from the time he first laid eyes on the little girl before she was dead. A DIME NOVEL READER. Pomeroy has been a close reader of dime novels and yelljw covered litera ture until, as one of the gentleman stated in his argument before the Council, "hia brain was turned, and his highest ambition was to be the Texas Jack' of South Boston." New Yohk lias come very near having a scandal almost equal to the one over in Brcoklvu. the Granddaughter oi one oi the most prominent men iu Ameiica, a res ident of the former city, has uau some au- ficulty with her husband, and the latter has sued for a divorce, superhuman efforts have been made to prevent publicity, and the? have in a great measure been success ful.' $5,000 Keward ! FOB A nUKf.lt ituitaix. vne Trotter's Cross Roads. Robertson Co., April 12, 1SJ5. Dr. Henflcrihott, Nashville, Tenn : 1 write this without solicitation from anybody, but in gratitude to you lor yoar energy 9T..1 eiitprnrise in tirevjntinc uch a medicine as irl.iv.-r and B16od Purifier, and to Dr. Thor- uii lor wis energy auu mu iu in-jaiuig mo I . - : i : .. : sm I am in mr ma year, aim nave uceu snttnu eOGSUBJPMOJi ior mo 'msi iweuiy jcair. About Christinas I was attacked with a violent and distresring cough. I tried the usual reme dies, but without anv relief, and was linking ranidlv, the cough was Incessant, day and night; I could not tleep; no appetite, liver almost en tirely torpid; bowels tied up, and must have died"in ten days if I had not gotten relief. I hap-jHiifilto-eex-Gov Brown'r and Judge East's CcriiCH:es in the Cumltfrland Almanac; their caxKjuat covered raine. 1 was fortunate in finding the medicine at Link's, at Cross Plains. I cummrured taxing the medicine immediately, and in two days, or as soon as it had time to take agect uKn the system, my cough ceased, and I could ein-ate freely without the distressing oough. 1 bare now taken two bottles and a half, mv liver all right , bowel? and stomach all right. have gid ai'jn-tite and steep wrll, and alto gether as well as I ever can expect to be, and lie iteve if I bd had tlie bene tit of this medicjne fifteen rear a;o tuai I uoulj now b- a healthy and -vigorous old man. I intend never to be without this medi;ine ss long a lean get it, and live. I bnve m doubt but that it will cure. or eradicate, cuneumpuun in its eany stages. Yours, respeetf shy, TV. C RICHMOND. I Una the above cer.tlemnn ix-rsonallv. anil can testily 10 -"9 ""K"" ami uonesty. Any further lBlormaifuu ,t-u ik given oy JOHN S. Hart. WJta G. Rico 4 Co., 62 College st., Nashville. I hawkaowii' W. G. Richmond intimately for twetity-ave years, was a member of his funily a cow-hlerable time, and know him to be entirely reliable. I am eompetaatto give any Informa tion which may be desjjed lrtr,eej?f f him E.D.RICHARD, OfManlove, RkAards A Meaders, No. ss College sueet, near the Public Square, large retail dry goods merchant. jjjjjjtjtjushoTT, Wholesale Agent for the United States, Nash- ville.Tenn. Sold by all drnggis aplS e0(im3dp SAVINGS BANKS. BANKING HOUSE OF A ashville Savings Company, it SflTiTABBOX, Cashier. " iHOS. S. HAKE, President. epcfiU received and Interest "allowed thereon Loam Negotiated Collection Made, and General Banking Bnsl noTl ly nes transacted. FINANCE AND TRADE. NASHYIIXE QTJOTATIOKS. LOCAL BOHDS. Tennessee bonds, with past due coupons... 70 Tennessee bonds, ex-past due coupons 47 Tennessee bonds, funded Tennessee bonds, past due Tennessee coupons, past due - - J Tennessee coupons, due January 75 tw Comptroller's warrants ff Davidson county bonds, past due ga Davidson county bonds, due 73. ea Davidson county Donna usucu ut j.cmavo and Pacific road n.widMm .fiTiTihr -mil iiha ........ ....... 78 90 Davidson county warrants. ... 82 Wilson county bonds, due "79 82 WIlanT, rnnntv bonds, due '88.. ...... . JO J..rr: .ii..,i. ,ir.o ( 75 73 Montiramerv county bonds.., Montgomery county coupons 83 v.i,;nio rtTrHnnrtH. rjast due....... 70 83 Nashville city bonds, old, due 75 7U Nashville city bonds, old, due 77 70 NashvlUe city bonds, old, due T9 70 Nashville city bonds, old, due '82. KS Nashville city bonds, signed Brown. C5 Nashville elty bonds, signed Alden.. 60 Nashville city bonds, signed Park......... 23 Nashville city bonds, signed Morris or Ker cheval, due 1i n J6 80 -( 76 83 ii ii JX 80 ii ii T8 i ii ii ns ii ii '80 V7n el, villa nnnnni n ft nlil bonds........... 70 70 ii . irowu uuuiu,, ........ ii Alden bonds CO i ii Park bonds. CO i ii Morris or Kercheval... 93 Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad bonds, ii 18 ii ii 83 18 Nashville, Chattanooga and St- Louis Jial road, nrst mortgage................ 83 Nashville and Decatur Railroad bonds, eec ond mortgage, 6s "3 LOCAL STOCKS. Louisville and Nashvlllo Railroad stock... 30 NashvlUe and Chattanooga Railroad stock. CO Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Kail- road stock. 2a Nashville and Decatur Railroad stock 42 South Nashville Street Railroad stock 40 North NashvlUe Street Railroad stock 20 Spruce Street Railroad stock 80 Suspension Bridge stock....-.... Nashville Gas Light Company. 125 Cotton Factory stock First National Bank stock 100 Fourth National Bank stock 110 Commercial Insurance Company. 90 Equitable Insurance Company $3 Btate Insurance Cempany.. Pr Nashville Life Insurance Company..,-... BOCTHIHW BAHK KOTB8 TZJISK88M. Bank of Tennessee, old issue 86 Bank of Tennessee, new issue. 20 Bank of Tennessee, signed Toibett... 20 Bank of Post notes 20 Bankot Chattanooga .. Bank of Commerce par BankofKnoxvUle 60 Bank of Memphis 0 Bank of Middle Tennessee 90 Bank of Paris ' Bank of Shelbyville 40 Bank of the Union &0 Bank of West Tennessee 10 City. Bank 60 Commercial Bank 1 Life and General Insurance Company..... 01 Merchants' Bank par par 05 90 Northern Bank, Ocoee Bank.. Planters Bank, Southern Bank Traders' Bank., Union Bank.... ro oo GOLD AND 8ILVKB. Buvlnr. Selling. 117 117 in 10S 103 American gold.. ....115 uoiti coupons ii" fTAl4 iTramnn Vrtw Vnrlr ...115 American silver (K '02 . ,, . V I ,llO American silver tee axiu i--ai....v TOBKIOH EX0HA3QB. On London and Liverpool, -p 53 85 On Dublin, -jX.. 5 85 On Edinburgh, f 5 f5 On Germany, Berlin, etc, 7 thai. 8a On Germany, Frankfort, -a Gull LA.SD WASKAUT8. Buying. tcs, War of 1812 S 36 80s. WaroflS12 15 2508, Not War of 1812 75 iafe,Warofl812 "0 We, iot war oi ibiz. 6tJWarofl812 .. 145 160s, Not War of 1812 "2 FISAKCIAX. Money is ratlier close though there is by no means any smugeucy in tue marKei. Discounts are made on short time at ten per cent, per annum. Good paper when offered is taken by the brokers at about two per cent, per month discount. .Exchange on JNew lorn is tasen oy tue banks at par and is sold by them at per thousand premium. Gold is decidedly lower, closing in rew York at 1161. Our dealers pay 115 and hold at 1161. Silver is taken at lOo for halves and quarters. lennessee bonds arc stronger, Demg quoted iu New York at 43060. Our local stocks and Donas ore quiet. Comptroller's warrants have not been olfered very freely for the last few days, though rates remain at S50S7. County warrants are offered very freely and will not bring over 78050c It is very seldom any of the stock of our banks changes hands, as no one is desirous of selling. The Mechanics' -National yesterday ue- clared a semi-annual dividend of five per cent. When we consider the expense en countered by a bank when first engaging m business, this is doing very well. BANKING. 'ffliird iatnal Sank, NASHVILLE, TENN. BOAKI Oi" dibectokm: W. W. BERRY, OHAS. E. HILLMAN, OKN KIR KM AN, EDGAR J0NE3, ' DEMPSET WEAVER. mu via rvr-n . nwva at. WTnt-f AWCiy. JL Business and Deals in United States Bondj ana uoia. jiuu&k iju.ii.i)i ukbhi. W. W. BERRY, President. JNO. KIKKMAN, Vlco-Pretldent. epl ly NASHVILLE MAlifLKIS. Union and Ajieiucan Office, Wednesday, July 7, 1S73. COITOl?. Market opened firm and ruled steady, closing unchanged. Ordtnarv 1I& Good ordinary 12' LowmiddUng 13 Middling 13 Good middling HV Summary for the day's movement : Receipts 1 Sales.. 35 Shipments. 1- JJASnVILLJ cottoh btahjjjjt. Stock on band Sept. 1, 1674 3396 Beeeived to-day 1 Received previously 56367 66368 Total. 56764 0 1. In.ul tnjg, 1 1 .........., DUIULIW V, .! .. ............ . Shipped previously 56882 56S94 Stock on hand 3S? 0 STATEMENT VOn ALL UWITSD STATES TORTS Receipts to-day (July 7) 639 Receipts same day last vear..... 1,319 Iceipts since Friday, J uly 2. . . A713 Receipts same period last week. 4,913 Receipts Elnce Sept. 1 34ii'2i2 Receipts same period last year..3,i23,i5 Stock in port July 2 180,960 ctswv In irt same dav. 1874.... 212,(41 TheNashvillcSaviniaCompanyfurnishefl as the following quotations showing the prices and movement or cotton at .New York and Liverpool throughott the oay NEW YORK. XT- V,T.,r TnU- K 10-S4 A. If. Cot- ton-Ordinary 12 cj good ordinary 141c; low middling xac, miuuiiug 151c: Orleans 15 Jc Market steady, bales last evening Include 1,000 bales for export in one line: no general uemanu. Nsw York, July 7, 11:00 A. m. Cot i.. -7m. niot .Tnlv ilpliverv 15 5-10 0151c: August 151015 7-16c; September 151015 S-lCc; October 14J014 13-ioc; -o-iij 11-lfic: December 14tH) 14c; January 14J14Jc; February 150 15 Moc: March 15 5-l6fil5ic; Apnl 15 la 7-iete; May 15il015 11-lCc; June 16 (3151c Sales 2,W0 bales; last evening 5,- 1C0 bales. New York, July 7, 12:01 p. M.-Cpt- in.- Tr,uiirvrrir.i miildHnf lfilc: Alabama ir.l.- Hrlo-no ir..V Mnrt-At. stlnilv. SalOS for export 124 bales; for consumption 20 bales: last evening for export 1,000 bales. Buyers and sellers apart a fraction on time of.a 1,000 bales' shipping. New York, July 7, 1222 p. m. Cot ton Futures quiet and weak. July do-, livery 151015 5-16C, August 15 5-160)uIc; September 15 l-160U5ic; October 14 11-16 14ic: .November 14 y-io)i4 n-ioc: jjb- cember 14 9-16ai4fc; January 14 11-1C0. 14c; Febraary 14-15-1616c; March 15 1 lO015ic; April 15 5-1616Ic; May 15 9-16 0161c; June lo ii-iohjiojc oaies o,wu bales. New York, July 7, 1:43 p. a. Cotton Futures easy. July delivery 151015 5 16c; August 15S15 o-lUc; September 150 15 1-lCc: October 14 ll-l014ic: Novem ber 14 J)-16014c; December 14 O-1601if. Sales 7,200 bales. New York, July 7, 2:14 p. m. Cot ton Ordinary 12jc; good ordinary I4jc; low middlinc 15 middlinc 151c; Ala bama 151k Orleans 15!c. Market steady. Sales for export 124 bales; for consumption 2,038 bales. New York, July 7, 2-35 p. m. Cot ton Futures steady. July delivery loj 15 5-16c; August 15 E-16015ic; September 15 1-160151 October 14 ll-16014ic; No vember 14 &-16014fc; December 14 9-180 14c; January 14 11-16014ICJ rebruary 14 15-16015CJ March 15ic; April 15 5-16S 151c; May 151015 -iec; June lo ii-ibp 15Jc Sales 9,900 bales. New York, July 7, 8.-0S p. m. CoU ton -Futures quiet. July delivery 154,0 15 9 32c; August 15 9-32015 5-16c; .Sep tember 15015 l-32c; October 14 21-320 1411-lOc; November 14 9 10014 19-32c; December 1419-82c; January 14 21-320 14 ll-16c; February 14 29-32014 15-16c; Aiarcii lo ii-azc; apni j o-iokciu n-oq May 15J015 9-16c; June 15 ll-16015Jc Sales 13,000 bales. New York. July 7 Daily cotton re ceipts for 5 days at all United States ports: Net receipts 2,713 bales; exports to Great Britain 14,003 bales; exports to uowinent 1,9,16 bales; stock of all classes 172,142 bales; exports to France 3,156 bales. LIVERPOOL. Liverpool, July 7, 12:30 p. m. Cot ton active. Middling uplands lia: Or leans 7 7-1 Od. Sales to-day 15,000 bales, of which 4,000 bales are for export and specu-. lation. Liverpool, July 7, 8:00 p. m. Cotton active. Middling uplands 740; Orleans 7-16d. Salesto-day 15,000 bales, of which 4,000 bales are for export and speculation. Sales of American 9,400 bales. HEEDS. Gorman millet, $4.50; Missouri millet, $1.7602.00; Hungarian, $1.7502.00; buck- KLOCB, 6KAIN AND HAT. Thore was considerable handling of wheat to-day, but no change in the situa tion. We quote the market for grain and breadstuff as follows : Flotjr Superine, $4.5004.75; extra, $5.50; family, $5.75; choice family, $6.00; fancy, $0.50. Corn mf! at. untxmed and Doiteo, tacked, 921095c CORN oacKed, car load lots, wc Wheat Buying from first hands $1.00 01.05. Oats Sacked and delivered in depot, is' Barley Brisbt, unstained per bushel, 90c; stained nominal. Bran Loose, $14.00; sacked In depot, $16.00. Hay Timothy, $24.JO27.00. PBOVISIOK8. Market very active and strong. No change in quotations. Bulk Meats Clear sides 12 ic; clear rib sides 121c; shoulders 9c, all packed. Bacon Clear sides 14c; clear nb sides 13iSlSc; shoulders 10c, packed. Country Bacon rrom store 40c higher than pork-house cut. Hails Hart & liansley's u. u. c. nama 191 c Breakfast Bacon Per a, 14c Dried Beef Per H, 15c Beef Tonqubs Per doz., $6.00. Lard Kegs, 16c; buckets, 16c; half barrels, 16c; pressed in tierces, 14015c LIVE STOCK. Hoos Wetehing 200 to 300 fts, 7c; llghter,4loc. Cattle scalawags, ljaiq common butcher's, 2i03 good butchers, 304c; select, 404Jc bHEEr Grown, weighing upwards oi 100 lbs., $1.6003.00 spring lambs, $1,500 3.50. COOSTST PKODUCJS. The movement of produce was light. We report the market unchanged. Peanuts From 75c to $1.15 per bushel, according to quality. Pkas flow neas selling from store at $1.50 per bushel; Wack-eyes, $1.75; lady peas, sa.w. Potatoes New, per barrel, from first hands, $1.0001.26. Feathers strictly cnotce, ojc Beeswax Choice, 30c Bags Well assorted, 3c Ginseng Dry 9Oc0$l.OO from first hands. Wool Unwashed, 2S034c; washed 45 050c. Burry 5010c less. Hides Green, 007ic; dry, 9012c; damaged and grubby lots c off. Ii utter uountry. irom nrst nanus, o 022c; cookisg 12015c Foultby Chickens 20c for hens and 12J018c for spring. Kogs From first hands. 8c per doren; from store 10c; packed 12c tallow Choice, 7JC GKOCEKlEiT. Market firm and active for staple grocer ies. Quotations underwent no change. titia aw Vntr O-lnarw hrnmi OflllO'cin hhds.; do. white clarifit d lO011c, in hogs- i i i i .i jitt rMAMM lie; standard haras jsjiiq a conee Itln- Tt dn. 11k Mtxa C do. 1O01O! yellow clarified 1O101OJC, in hogsheads; yeuow kj Mio-iuc Molasses r ew uneans oov tz, sirups 550435c; golden sirup 66075c Coffee Rio, common to choice, 220 21Jc; Lajniayra38J024c; Java29i0S3c. Cheese Factory, 16ic Nails lOtls, per log, $3.50 and 25c ad ditional for diminishing grades. Salt 7 bushel barrels, In store, $2.50; by car load delivered in depot, $2.40. Candles Star 16 Ic ft. Fish Half bcxrels, Nos. 1, 2 and 3 $7.75, $7.00 and $6.00; in kits, Nos. 1, 2. and 3, $2.00, $1.75 and $1.60. Rick Choice new by the barrel, 8Jc Trap Tmnflrial 75fl)$1.25: Youne Hv- Bon 75c0$15; Black 5Oc0$l.OO; Gun powder 'jocewi-ao. Powder Dupont $5 7 ; Sycamore Mill $5.75; blasting $1.00, fuse per 100 feet boc Shot rate: t $2.0; Buck $2.45. Liquors Ccmniui rectified whisky & gallon $1.0001. 15; Robertson County $1.75 08.00; Bourbon $5.50; Lincoln County $1.7503.50; llighwines $1.13. Brooms 1'er dozen, $2.2504.00. Soap Common to fancy, 508c 3? B, or $3.2504.50 W box. Blackno Mason's large, 3? dozen, 65c; small, 36c Candies Common stick, 14c; fancy 15. Nuts Pecans, 15c; almonds, 25c; Bra zil nuts, 12 Jc; English walnuts, 17c; fil berts, 17c. Pepper Per a, 261c Spice Per &, 16c Ginger Per fb, 16c Cloves Per ft, 55060c Starch Per ft, 5Jc . Soda Per lb, 5jc HTJKDItlEH. Cottoh Ties Per ft. 7ffiSc Bagging ITemp and flax, 13i014ic. Cordage Jute 13c; grtss, 16016iq Cotton Yarns Per doz 10c, 12c, 14c . A.AA- AAA- PAfl. 1 and loc ior tws, wus, ira auu iuw. -aeir TuitUUffA hT file S3" fbl Ken unji j. vii . i i t lucky do. 3c; Tennesffeeband 808ic; Ken tucky do. 4i0t61c; Tennessee boiler plate 8 6jc; boiler lieaas vc; ureDoxvjcj anew, RftjRa do. Kentucky. 607c: do. Tennessee, 809c; cast steel and shear 20q American blister 12 c; English blister 18c aiAitiBT8 BY TSIJEGKAP11. The Cotton Slarltett. Liverpool, July 7. Cotton market active; middling upland 7d; Orlean3 7 7 16d; soles 16,000 bales; speculation and exports 4,000 bales; American 9,400 bales. New York, July J7. Cotton market steady at 15fal54c Futures closed quiet with sales of J 3,000 bales as follows: July delivery 15ial5 9-32c; August delivery 15 9-32al5 5-16c; September delivery 15 l-32c; October delivery 14 21-32al5 ll-16e; Nov ember delivery 14 9-16al4 19-32c; Decem ber delivery 14 ll-16al4 19-32c; January delivery 14 21-32al4 ll-16c; February de livery 14 29-32al4 15-16c; March delivery 15 3-32c; April delivery 15 5-16al5 ll-32c; May delivery 151al5 9-16c; June delivery 1511-.6al5Jc New Orleans, July. 7 Cotton market quiet with sales of 370 bales; prices steady, and quotations unchanged good or dinary to strict good ordinary 12,al3c; low middling to strict low middling 141al4Jc; middling to strict middling 15ial5,c; good middling to middling fair loJalGJe; net re ceipts 540 bales; exports to continent 76 bales; stock 32,597 bales. The Cotton Exchange has appointed four teen delegates, John Cballee Chairman, to the National Cotton Exchange Convention to be held at White Sulphur Springs, Va., July 21. Galveston, July 7. Cotton steady; middling 14 ic; low middling 18e; good ordinary 12Jc; net receipts 60 bales; exports coastwise 12 bales; sales 387 bales.' Savannah, July 7. Cotton nominal; middling 14 J; low middling 14c; good or dinary 13jq net receipts 41 bales; sales 157 bales. Mobile, July 7. Cotton was steady; middling 14al4jc; low middling 14c; good ordinary 13c; net receipts 10 bales; exports coastwise 455 bales; sales 100 bales. Charleston, July 7 Cotton is firm; middling 14Jc; low middling 14e; good ordinary 13 ic; net receipts 140 bales; sales 125 bales. Memphis, July 7. Cotton market steady; middling 14 c net receipts 9 bales;, sales bales; shipments bales; stock 6,595 bales. St. Louis, July 7. Cotton market nominally unchanged. LouiavTLLE, July 7. Cotton is steady atl4Jc Cincinnati, July 7 CoUor market quiet at 14c JPorelsii 39 arlteu. London, July 7,5 p.m. Amount of bullion gone into the Bank of England on balance to-day .127,000; Consols tor money i)S 13-10; for account 94 15-16; United States 5-20s of '65, 106; do. 1867, 108J; 10-iW 104 i; new 5s, 103 J; New York Central, 86; Erie, 12J. Erie preferred 22. Paris, July 7. Rentes 64f. 7Jf. Frankfort, July 7 5-30s of 1862, 9SJ. Liverpool, July 7. Yarns and fabrics at Manchester arc steady. Flour extra State 22s. Wheat No 2 to 1 spring 8s 5da& lid. Corn mixed ftJs 9d. Perk western 75s; eastern 85a. Beef American 67s 6d. Bacon C. C. 59s 6d; American 5Ss. Lard American 58s. Cheese tine Ameri can 60s. Antwerp, July 7. Petroleum 25 f. New Torb Money Marfcet. New York, July 7 Money closed .easy at 2a2 per cent. Prime mercantile paper was 3a5 per cent. Sterling exchange was dull at 4.86ia4.87 for 60 days and 4.S94a4.90 for sight, Gokl opened at 117, advanced to 117i ami closed weak at 116J. Tho carrying rates la2 per cent. The Assistant Treasurer disbursed to-day $358,- 000. The clearings to-day amounted to $26,000,000. Tlie Customs receipts to day were $377,000. The afternoon decline in gold was based on the following dispatch from Washington: "Secretary Bristow claims the right under the provisions of the specie resumption Act to increase the bond ed debt to any amount necessary to carry out the requirements of that act. He says he has already sold 5 per cent, boads in purchase oi silver numon ana ior coin. The amount thus disposed of will probably reach to between ten and eleven millions. The Treasury now holds between ten and eleven millions iu silver bullion and silver coin. One million silver bullion was pur chased on Saturday. Govern went bonds were firm. Railroad bonds were quiet. State bonds were quiet except Teunessees which were better, istocvd were buoyant and higher throughout the day, and the highest quotations in some cases were made in the final dealings. Western Ub'hhi was the leading feature, rising from tXJ to 81J and closing at 81 JaSl. Pacific Mail was also conspicuous and advanced irom jut to 42, closing at 41 1. The rise in these stocks was based partly on ine report tn&t tue company was about closing negotiations for the sale of some of it wooden side-wheel steamers for $1,300,1,00 gold, an amount that would place the company in a very easy financial condition. Lake Shore ad vanced from 5G to 60J who tlie L'St sales atC0; ttbe increased strength in Lake Shore is partly the result of an advance in passenger fares from East to West. The other Western shares were strong, North western rising to 39 for common ami 30J for preferred, uurin tue aiternoou laere was considerable activity in Mariposa stock. The general market closed strong and with a tendency to higher prices. The sales at the Stock Exchange betweeu ten and two o'clock to-day aggregated 144, 000 shares, of which 35,000 shares were Pacific Mail, 46,000 Western Unku, 37,000 Lake Shore, and 5,0Q0Northwes4ern. Sterling Exchange Bankers' Bllta 4.87. United Slates coupons of 1881 122; 5-Us; Of 1862 1171; do. of 1S64 11SJ; do. I860 122: do new 121 J; U. S. coupjns of 1867. 121J; do. of 1S68, 121J; new Eves, 11; 10-408, 119J; currency sixes 122: Missouri State bonds 100. Tennsoeee old 49; oo. new 48c Stocks Western Union Tele graph 81 i; New York Central 162 : Erie 154,; dc. preferred -.5 i Atlantic suw l acinc Telegraph 231- Boatou Wool Market. Bostn, July 6. Wool the demand for fleeces is quite limited and new clip comes forward very slowly; supply, ltowever, uot witltstanding tlie small receipts is equal to the demand; combing ami delaine Ueeees are in good request; Ohio and Pennsylva nia fleeces 4Sa52c; Michigan and other western fleeces 45a49c; combing and de laine fleeces 55a60c for washed, 40u4$s for unwashed including Kentucky at 46a 17c. New YorK General Knrttets. New Yc-ok, July 7. Flour market dull and unchanged; supefine western and State $4.50a4.S0; extra Ohio $5.007.00; St. Louis $5.35a8.2i. Wheat is dull and lower; No. 1 spring $1.23al.25 No. 2 Chicago $1-I5alll6. Rye quiet; Canada in bond 00c; State Sl.06al.0S. Bariey was nominal. Corn lower at 78a81c. Oats lower at 66a0Sc Conee active and firmer; Rio cargoes 17ia20c gold. Sugar quiet at 7 13-16aSc Mess pork steadyat $20.85a 20.9U for new mess.' Dry salt meats shoulders 8$c; middles dull; short clear lljc Lard heavy; prime steam 13c. Whisky steady at $1.22. nalttmore ElarJieta. Baltimore, July 7. Flour was quiet and steady; western superfine S-l.25af.76; extra fine $5.37; family $5.506.50. Wheat western weak, No. 1 western amber :53c; No. 2 do. 1.32c; mixed do. 1.30. Com is quiet and steady; western mixed Siic Oats steady; western white 61a62c; eeteru mixed 59att0c Rye didl and nominal at 95a$1.00. Hay firm and unchanged. Provisions are quiet with a fair order trade. Moss pork firm at $21. Bulk meats steady; shoulders 9c; clear rib 15al2Jc Iocs. Bacon steady; shoulders lOcp clear rib 134c Hams 14al5c Lard was quiet ami steadycrude- 14c; refined 14ial4c Coffee was strong and higlier; ordinary to prime Rio cargoes 18Jal0Jc gold, pbbhtg at 17ia201c Whisky firmer. Keif Orleans Sfarltela. New Orleans, July 7. Gold 117a 1171; sight J prem.; sterling 5.72. Flour market quiet; X $4.57; XX $5.C0; XXX $5.25a5.75; choice family S6.00&7.25. Sugar very dull and nothing doing. Molasses is quiet and unchanged. Corn firm at STafcOv. Oats lower at 66a6Sc Bran dull and lower at92a95c Rye dull and lower; prime $33, choice $i5.00a26.00. Mess pork firm with an upward tendency at $21.75a22 00. Dry salt meats none in first hands; shoul ders Uic Lard- tierces i4?c uacon was scarce; shoulders 10c; clear rib 13 c; dear sides 14c robbing at ic higher. tu ear-cur ed hams 12al3ic Whisky Louisiana rectified $1.18; western $1:2. Corn meal dull at $3.90. Coffee firm; fair to prime lSjaauc goiu. Cincinnati SarHatc Cincinnati, July 7. Floor dull and unchanged; family $5.25a5.3o. Wheat firm at $1.20el 25. Corn steady at 00a OSc Oats higlier at 54a6Sc Rye dull and nominal. Mesa pork firm at $Wa30.26, Lard unchanged; steam ISialS.e; kettle 14al4Jc Bulk meats firm; sbouMers S& clear rib lHal2ic; clear sides 134c .11mm firm; shoulders 9Jc; clear rib 12 Je; clear sides 134c Whisky la firm at $l.lf . Xxmlrrlllo Blariteu. Louisville, July ,7. Flour is quiet and unchanged. Wheat quiet and un changed at $1.00al.l0. Corn dull at 72a74c Oats 63c Rya dull at $1.00. Provisions strong and unchanged. Mess pork $20.50a 21.00. Bulk meats .shoulders 8Jc; clear rib 12c, clear sides 12c Bacon shoul ders 9c; clear rib 13c; clear sides 13 Sugar-cured hams lSalSJc Lard tierces 14al5c; keg 154al6ic Whisky $1.15. Bagging firm at 13al4c t)tilcsx Hnrttets. Chicago, July ,7. Floor is quiet and unchanged. Wheat firm; No. 1 s prise $1.05al.00; No. 2 spring $1.04; for spot or for July delivery; $1.04J for August de livery; $1.04 for September delivery. Corn firmer at 8fjca60f for spot or for July delivery; 71c for August delivery. Oats higher at 55c cash; 54c bid for July de livery; 40. c bid Aw August delivery. Bye 95c Barley Sl.15al.20 for spot; SbOO for September delivery. Mess pork quiet ami weaK but lower at $lv.40al9.45 for spot or for August delivery. Lard dull and lower at $18.05ol3.08 for spot; $18.15 lor August delivery. Bulk meats steady. Whisky $1.17. Mt. IroulE Karketfi. St. Louis. July 7. Flour is dull and unchanged. Wheat dull and lower; No. 2 red winter $1.27 bid for small rots; $1.28 for July delivery; $1.26 bid for round lots; $1.25 for August delivery; spring firm; No. 2 96Jc cash; 98c for August delivery. Oats hwher atditadbc cash; dijc ior ieptemeer delivery. Com higher at 68c cash; 69&90 c for August delivery. Rye nothing doing. Whisky steadyat $1.18. Mess pork firmer at $2.50. Dry salt meats held firmly. Bacon firm; shoulders 94c; clear rib 121c; clear sides 13 Jc Lard dull 12 c Hogs firm at $6;25a6.e0. Cattle steady; native steers 6c Kcmplila narttets. Memphis. July 7 Flour market dull and unchanged. Wheat, none on the market. Corn higher at 80o88c Oats 61a 63c. Lard dull and nominal. Bacon firm; shoulders 9c; clear rib 13 Jc; clear sides 13ic REAL ESTATE. Select Real Estate AT A. BARG-ATN! IN ORDER TO CHANGE INVESTMENT WE OFFER. TO PARTIES WITH CAfaH 80ME OF THE MOST DESIRABLE LOT? EITHER FOB BUSINESS OR RESIDENCE, IN NORTH NASHVILLE This Property was selected with erert care, and la all eligibly located. Immediately on or with. In a few steps of STREET RATT.TtOADS Far further p&r&eul&rs apply at th Ceunti Reemof the UNION AND AMERICAS. deaSStf JOB -PRINTERS. YOUR ATTENTION! THE lOTOS AJiB AMERICAS Is prepared to execute every description of JOB PRINTING IN THE Best Style and on First-class .Material. Tke paMte make a grave mistake whwi taej ga or send NORTH AND EAST fee work teat eon be as weH and as cheaply dene ta NasbTlrle by tbe UNI'ON AND AMERICAN MERCHANTS wrll find, apea eeaparisen of work and prfce that they eon do better in the JOS BOOMS OF THE UNION AND AMERICAN Tbaa they wHl do by ' G-OTlSrCr 2lSH.OA.D, And tbat it la & great mistake to assume work dose at a dietanee is necessarily better tfean they can OBTAIN AT HOME. They sfceM remember that the more work they have performed by their neighbors, th better able will their neighbors be te da fine work; and the mere they de abroad, the mere they wiH have to do abroad, beeaaso thero wiH be nothing te induce Srst-oMss printers to oatno and remain a.meBK ba. To Printers niid Publishers. PRESSES FOR SALE. We have a ample of fine second-hand Presses for sale, which we have used from, four to five years, which are good ones and m good ruiming order. A Taylrfr Press, small cylinder, site nine column paper, measure of the Union and American. Capacity 2,000 impres sion per hour. In complete order and but Mtie worn, le now nttedjor steam, but can be run by hand with slight change. A Drum Cylinder Potter Press, bet size suited for a nine-eeiumnpaper. Ad mirablv adapkd to newspaper, postei and general job work. Is being run now almost daily in this office. In one or both of these Presses we will sell absolute oargatns. Per further information if desired as to the Presses, and for terms, address UNION AND AMEBIC AN, Nashville. Tenn. INo. 7,te.l In Chancery at Jl'ashville. State of tknnkssbk, office glbkk and Matter Chancery Court, Nashville, June the 1Mb, 15. The Tennessee Maitee ami Fire Insarante Co. et afe. (oM charter) CeuptaiBaat, vs. Jne. W. Walker et ab., D- teiMiants. It annearintr from the return of the sheriff e the sabiMvim lo answer issued in this oaase un- uer tne aiueuueu anoanpiinnnuoi u. tiled in this cause May 1. lo.S, that the defend ants. John TV. Walker, Martha W. C. Yonng. Charles 11. Yoong ami Adora Walker, are rt to be found, so that the ordinary process of law may be served upon them: It is thcrvfore ordered that said defendants enter their appearance herein on or before the third Mendaj-in July next, (1875), and plead, answer, or demnr to oedainant' bin, or the mme will be taken for eonfewed as to them, ami setter hearing ex parte, and that a eejwef this order be pMfched fer lwr eonseentfve week; in the Nathvtfe Unhm and AmerieaB. v Copy. A ttwt? - r- NATlIANIEIi BAXTER, Je., Qfeilcand Master. Oaat, OMeeat Jt Gaat, SoKeHers far Cera plalnaBt. JeWoawlt NEWSPAPERS. EVERYBODY REAM THE NASHVIIILB, IIOMIAMERIOA. IT IS the People's Paptr. IT IS the Defender of Jfe lmmi. , Bights. . V IT IS the D&n&aer places as well as fete-. IT IS the Friend 4 the Pmuie in 0 things. ?TlA IT PUBLISHES and diacwij 7 questions in which the Feepta oe mh earned. ITS MATTES is varied, newsy, - teresting and wieeeeptionahle. IT IS the largest, fullest and Uveel paper (talcing aU it editions) putUshed m the tsouth. , IT IS the great News, Fumik. PJS. cal and Agricultural Journal ef the Southern States. 4 IT GIYBS Telegraphic News from all parts of the world as soon as any other paper pubkshed m America. 1 IT GIVES, by Telegraph, the genera news of the Old World as soon as any other paper published in the United States IT GIVES, by Telegraph, the Ia4ee4 market Quotations qf aUPoreignandDO' mestic markets, day by day and week by week. . IT GIVES, by tsltgvaph, day by day, the closing quotations of Gold, Stoebs and Bonds in this eUy and New York, oj the day before. ' IT GIVES daily, semi-weekiy, and weekly the current market price in the city of Nashville, of every article efiPn duce and Trade in Tennessee. IT GIVES to the Mechanic an aeeount of every new invention calculated to ad vance his interest by lessening his labor IT IS A FINANCIAL ehrenielewkkh publishes to the people every fad jp the nuances of the State and oeuniry, oaleu- lated to advance or retard their interests. IT GIVES all the current polities news and movements of the day,, and the honed opinions of He conductors thereon, IT GIVES, all heal, State and miscei. laneeus news of the day. t IT GIVES a good share eLfraHrt and Peeky fresh, earefutty ehoten and entertaing. ITS AGRICULTUIIAL and Swsie hold columns, by Ds. DANIEL LEE, (who is alone employed by this paper, and who stands first among the seienHGc and praeiioal Agriculturists ef this coun try, arefull ef plain talk to Farmers and and advocate theur inter estt in all things. SUBCRLBE NOW FOR THE MAMMOTH Weekly Union & Americas CONTAINING Twolre Pages, waking SeTatjrlwe CelHBlHS, At $2.15 a year; $1.10 in months, S5e. 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Daily, 12 months. 6 00 3 " 3 00 1 1 oy " 1 week 25 A 3 V E BO? 2 S E 38 i AT HOME AND ABROAD,' Will unquestionably reach a greater nut her of readers through the columns of the UNION & AMERICAN Than any other paper ruSiter f 2n nets or twvi 8o&t& AiMnh UNIOK AND AMHRMfr, NASHWa.I i